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STATE ROAD BILLS ROLL IN LEGISLATURE Two Measures for State to Borrow $750,000, More to Come 9 FIVE DAYS MORE FOR OFFERING NEW BUSINESS Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER. Del., Feb. 6.—With but five days remaining in which to. give no tice of bills to be introduced In the Legislature, both branches got down to brisk business yesterday and made things hum for awhile. It was the busiest day of the present General Assembly so far as general legisla tive procedure is concerned. Under a concurrent resolution adopted two weeks ago no new business can. be presented after February 10. The legislators expect to adjourn about March 16. Another bill to provide for a high way the entire length of the State made its appearance in the Legisla ture yesterday. It was introduced by Senator E. G. Wails, of Smyrna, and empowers the State to issue bonds to the amount of $750,000 to pay for the coustruction of roads along present routes from the northern to the southern boundary of Delaware. The details of selecting a route, engag ing expert engineers, and other things necessary to the completion of the road are to be left to a commlssloit of three men, one from each county, to be named by Governor Miller. Not more than two of the commissioners shall be from the same political party. In most respects the bill is similar to that introduced in the House on Monday by Representative Owens which names Frederick Brady of Mid dletown, Alfred Raughley of Harring. ton and Oliver A. Newton of Brldge ville, as a Commission to locate and supervise construction of the high way. Representative Reynolds of Smyrna, yesterday gave notice of a bill similar to that of Senator Walls' to be introduced by him in the House. Boulevard Law Repealer. President pro tern. George W. Mar shall has introduced the several bills sent by Genera] T. C. du Pont, along with his letter to Governor Miller asking tha: the Legislature either re peal the boulevard corporations law or pass some amendments to it to ex pedite construction of the duPont boulevard. One bill provides for tho repeal of the boulevard law, another provides for tho return to the Cole man duPont Hoad, Incorporated, of $50,000 deposited by it with the State, in event of the law being repealed. and another bill is to amend the boulevard corporations law for con demnatlon of land for the right of way and to provide for ingress and The boulevard" S property anÛ >a»e° Change Bill in Senate. The House bill to change the name of Alfred Victor duPont to Dorsey Cazcnove duPont, which was passed by the House yesterday morniug, was . referred in the Senate during the af ternoon and was report-.-; to the mis cellaneous committee. /One or two Senators have requested that they bo given some time to look into the bill and to learn whether it is satisfac tory to the father and mother of the boy. County Receiver for Sussex. Senator Pierce introduced a bill creating the office of receiver of faxes and county treasurer for county at a salary of $1800 a year. The official is to bo elected hy the voters for a term of four years aud hi B duties are to be similar to the county treasurer of New Castle coun ty. and he is to receive the county taxes now collected by different col lectors for each hundred. Title in the State, Senator Pierce also introduced bill providing that the title to any land held by Sussex county, or by trustees for that county, hereafter shall be vested in "The State of Dela ware for the use of Sussex county." Senator Pierce says the bill was sent to him for introduction and he docs pot know just what is proposed to he done by It. The bill, if passed, would Sussex -, transfer the title to the Sussex county almshouse farm, for instance, to the State of Delaware, it is pointed out by some persons. Senator Pierce also introduced his hill giving the Sussex county Levy Court authority to borrow $30.000 for the erection of two drawbridges over C AA I U!,..., C—Ail« ruoi Misery oBOIlS — s Good Dinner __ So More Swollen. Aching, Blistered Feet After Using TI/. Send at Once For Free Trial Package. You may think she's nervous and fretful—but just remember she has feét; poor, tired, aching feet. j I ■ go all foot a K harvest of corns, shrivels the bunion*, makes the skin firm and resisting to all shoe and foot afflictions. TIZ draws ''out the acid poisons of the feet—a T1Z fool bath is a new principle, and you posi tlvely cannot get foot relief in any other way. Don't, please don't waste your patience on substitutes. Demand TIZ. For a free trial package write today to Walter I,other Dodge & Co.. Everywhere \ " V®— You Go fi_\ You See ÛÇpjjN-"*^ L People Kicking Off Their Shoes —They . Need TIZ. , [> m /A 1 Mention TIZ. She will then remem ber that at any drug store, department or general store she can get a 25 cent box of TIZ, and away troubles. TIZ makes A223 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. Women Won't Tolerate CATARRH They Knew Booth's Hyomei Hill Cure and they Ute It Intelligently. How many women of refinement do you see parading disgusting symp toms of catarrh before the worldT Not one in a thousand. Women have patience; a great deal more of it than wen. Most rtjf them know that F1YOMET will banish catarrh if used properly and they use it regularly because they realise what a genuine blessing It is to be rid of such a vile disease. People don't contract catarrh in a day; they can't expect to get rid of it in a day. If you really want to free your self from the power of persistent ca tarrh microbes get a HYOMEI outfit today, breathe regularly and kill the germa. There is no stomach dosing: the directions are simple and easily fol lowed, a complete HYOMEI outfit in cluding pocket inhaler $1.00, extra bottles of HYOMEI if afterward need ed 60 cents at druggists everywhere. Guaranteed for catarrh, coughs, colds. Mail orders filled, charges prepaid by Booth's Hyomei Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Booklet on catarrh free. 55.6 THE AVERAGE TEMPERATURE OF YEAR City Registry Clerk Frank Toner, who has charge of the records at the weather bureau, has just compiled some Interesting figures in flou with tho rainfall and tempera ture in Wilmington for the past ten years. The total rainfall for the year end ing December 31 last was 47 and 48 hundredths Inches, while the total precipitation for the past ten reached 422 and 65 hundredths inches. The average daily connec years year was 55.6, while the average for the past ten years was 65.5. shows very climatic conditions in Wilmington in the past decade, though the rainfall last year was about 5 inches than the average struck for the ten years. This little difference in tha more MARSHALLTON Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. MARSHALLTON. Del., Feb. 5.—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Higgins entertained at their home on Sunday Harry G. Lit tle, 'Misses Mary Little, Florence Lit tle. Anna Belle Little, Laura Pennock, LeRoy W. Little and Alpheus B. Lit t lie.—The school for the week In spelling Florence Little, Anna Belle |f. Little, Henry B. Geoghegaii. Frank Kelly Wallace Cook and Wayland Fellows! -Harvey Wollaston, of New Garden, Pit „ und Frallk Pc nnock. of Union "ere entertained on I"®"' Alphcus Pennock.-Mrs. Ida ' f a K - of Toughkenamon, 1^. was a ' s '' nday vu,i,or of Mrs. Alpheu» Puo ,10c * s - Sunday at tho star pupils of Fairview are: Sifted wood ashes put on a damp clotl^i ill remove stains from tinware, agate or crockery. the proposed Delaware Bay—Reho both Bay canal. 'The Senate passed Seiiator Furniss' bill placing half-blood heirs on the saino hauls <u* full blood heirs for In h.m T , taxation pur,,,.», „or cent of the amount of the inheritance being, the rate of such taxation. Favorable report, was made to the Senate on the House bill to compel the Sussex- county treasurer to attend meetings of the trustees of the, poor, under penalty of $100 fine for wilful failure to attend. ^*Sen*tor^*MHrBh!!n ,i , th ' 1 , E . ave notice of I? " akp ^ / . 118 ' 10 t r ®n»fep °f shams of stock In corporations, of warehouse receipt* and regulating the sales of poods. These bills were introduced >.\ Senator Marshall two years ago but in the rush of the closing days were not acted on. They are recoin YVould Affect Heirs. mended by the National Civic Fedora tlon for all States to adopt. Senator YValls gave notice of a bill to license canvassers and solicitor« for^ orders for goods. Senator Williams gave notice of a bill to increase the appropriations allowed -by the Kent county Levy Court to the tow ns of Cheswold and Kenton. recommendation, Representative Mooney's bill propos ing an amendment to the State Con stitution to provide that one judge may conduct certain sessions of Superior Court and General Sessions Court was reported to the House yesterday afternoon. It was adopted by the Legislature twm years ago and must be adopted by the present legislature Senator Hazel gave notice of a bill to>enew the charter of the People's Guarantee and Trust Company, Dover and 10 mako 11 i , ° r p* tuai - Favor Due Judge Plan, With a favorable to become effective. Representative Hirsc-h gave notice of a bill to extend from May 15 to May 31, the time for closing the shad fishing season in Misplllion river. " I'av Twice h H.mth n„, u* . Representative Hammond yesterday afternoon introduced his bill to re attire corporations to pay their em ployes at least twice in each month, This bill, if passed, w-ould compel railroad companies and industrial concerns that now pay monthly to pay wages every two weeks. Another Flection District. - Representative Swan introduced his bill to provide for five election dis trlcts in the Tenth Representative di8(rict * New Castle hundred), of New Castle county by the creation of a new district with voting place at Bear Station. BilIs re P°^ ted favorably to the House yesterday afternoon were the Hor~i resolution carrying an appro priation to pay for the marking of a boundary between New Castle and Kent counties, and the House bill for the condemnation of land for a right, of for ,ho canal to connect Re-| holjoth Bay and Delaware Bay. BINTS BY MAY MANTON THF, F ASM IOVV HI, F NOKCOLK ( O AT Norfolk stylos are equally fashion able for young folk and for their eld ers. The coat Illustrated Is both smart and serviceable and the mak ing is very Simple. 1 here is a yoke in both front and bark and the lower portions of the coat are made with wide box plaits laid in and arc joined to the yoke. The big patch pockets with the buttoned-over flaps are very smart too. This coat is made of one of the novelty materials of the winter in which tan is the predominating color and it is trimmed with brown velvet. Cheviot, serge, whipcord and all similar materials would he excel lent for the school coat. Broadcloth or corduroy would be pretty for the more dressy one. For the cold weather the coat can be fastened up closely 'j. J r ' i ■ > * - , » , ! 4 i I ■j m i M w M aa( «r Design *v Mav Manio*. 7600 Girl's Norfolk Coat, 8 to 14 years. about the throat in place of being rolled open as in this case and, if liked, a patent leather bell can be sub stituted for the one of material. For the 12 year sife, the coat will require 6 3-4 yards of material 27. 3 3-4 yards 36. 3 1-8 yards 44 or 3» 1-2 yards 52 inches wide, with 7-8 yard 21 inches wide for the collar, cuffs and belt. The May Manton pattern of the coat 7600 is cut in sizes* for girls'from 8 to 14 years of ago. Tt will be mail ed to any address by tlje Fashion De partment of this paper, on receipt of ton cents. , No Name Address Size The above pattern and other May Manton Patterns described In THE EVENING JOURNAL and all the pat , lern * by ,he M ? y * lan, °" Pat : eÄ»" tut smith /Ol I inufr rn ^ Fried food should not bo allowed t0 become chilled before serving. A delicious salad is made by fill | nR tomatoes with minced piooapplo, t . plerv a „ () chopped nuts. Mix with mayonnaise and garnish with green., When making garments for a ba *aar it is a good idea to roll the scraps that arc left into a little bundle and fasten them tu tho garment, HOUSEHOLD NOTES The odor of the kerosene lamps can be stopped by putting one teaspoouful of fine table salt into each lamp. The salt should be changed once a month, When churning *t is sometimes dlf ftcult to make the butter gather. Try potting a little soda ,n the cream. It will cause the scattered bits of but I e '' ,0 gather. When making apple salad pour oyer the apples a little lemon juice. This blends with the salad dressing and will improve the taste and keep the apples white. To distinguish cotton from linen, moisten a spot of the materia!. If the material wets through instantly it is pure linen; cotton docs not take up moisture so quickly, Potatoes are not so apt to rot if the cellar is not kept too warm. Sprinkle air-slack lime among them and cover them lightly to keep the light away from them. Black walnut furniture or furniture madr of any darlc rlch " ood should be cleaned occasionally with a soft rag di PP ed in Pora^"« oil, then pol is "!' d ' vith another soft rag^ To c ! ean ve,v « t ' 8,re * h , 1 . aunt ' p,le ui.ward. over a basin of 1,oiling water As the steam rises through the velvet have a second person brush it, briskly wlth t c le «n brush, when tha eyes acne, relieve them b y c i 0 siug them for a few minutes. It there is a burning sensation, bathe, them wlih hot water, to which a few drops of w itch hazel has been added, While enamel ware can be cleaned! 0 f stains by making a strong solution jot baking soda and rainwater. Put utensils in it and bail them hard, they wil j. be as ! khlt , e a8 n ? w - ., . A good method of cleaning black i8 to first .brush tf re.; fromi dust tl J en app1 ^ .hon nculh w flw h nwo « m Ä ' , ^ combinations of white serge skirts wltll 00 ] ore d cloth coats promise to be iü f avor this spring. skirts in two or three tlçrs are clainxitiK some attention, though it i* , doubtful if they are widely adopted. on the children's Russian and Nor folk dresses the trimmings are loops J and buttons, belts and sashes. WANTS LOWER PARCEL RATES Postmaster Hitchcock Also Wants to Increase the Limit of Weight WASHINGTON. Feb. 5.—Poslmast er (j cnera ] Hitchcock's annual report, nia(1( . pubUc tentatively suggest* re . ? f aomo partU pi ra,M ' J,ld increasing the limit of weight beyond eleven pounds; recommends civil pensions for postal employes; an In crease In rates on second class mall which may pave the way for one cent letter postage; the consolidation of the third and fourth classes so books and papers may be forwarded by parcel post; and. points out that during his administration, expense of operating the postal service hag been cut down $45,000,000. The establishing of postal savings hanks at Presidential postolflees was completed early in the fiscal year, ended June 30, 1912—the year cov ered by the report. Since then the system has been extended to 4,004 fourth class postotfices, as w-ell as to 065 branch offices and stations in the larger cities. There are now 12,812 postal savings banks at which pat rons may open accounts. The num ber of the system for the fiscal year will meet the Interest payments and depositor* is approximately 300,000 and the deposits aggregate about $28, 000,000 not including $1,314,140 with drawn and Invested In postal savings bonds. On the basis of the present monthly net increase of deposits it is estimat ed that tt\e gross income of Jhe Post si Savings system for the fiscal year ending June 80, 1912, will amount to $700,000 and the interest payable to depositors to $300,000. The income of the total expenses of the central of fice, but will be approximately $276, 000 less than enough to cover the en tire expense of the service. ' However, the Postmaster General's report says, "It is expected that when the deposits have increased to $60, 000.000, which at the present rate they will do soon, the system will he self-sustaining." Our Parcel Pest. The report contains no references to subjects which have developed since December 1. and, consequently, tho Postmaster General's considera tion of the parcel post has to do only with the preliminary work of estab lishing the new system, which wenf into effect on January 1. Tentatively, however, he recommends not. only that the parcel post rates be reduced, hut that the weight of packages he increased to a point above the maxi mum weight of eleven pounds. On this subject the report says: /"White the postage rates for the new parcel post system range consid erably lower than corresponding ex press charges, It is believed that ex perience will show them to ho higher in some instances than is necessary In order to maintain the services at cost, likewise, the restriction that places an ll-poutyl limit on the weight of parrels mailed should he regarde'] as merely tentative. After the system is thoroughly organized on that basis the scope of the service hi Its useful ness to the public should be still further enlarged by Increasing the weight limit. If properly developed under efficient management, the par cel post will prove to be a most Im portant factor in reducing the cost of living. To Consolidate Some Hail. Perhaps the most important recom mendation contained in the report iu that the third and fourth classes of mail be Consolidated so that hooks and other printed matter may be for warded by parcel post. At present the postage charges for these tw-o classes of mail bear no fixed ratio to each other. For certain weights and zones the parcel post rates are lower than the third class rates, while In other! cases they are higher. "There is a wldespresd popular in-1 terest," the report, says. "In the plan to low-or the postage charge on let lers from 2 cents to 1 cent an ounce. The proposed Increase in the second class rate would pave the way for this change t making it possible to re duce the first class rate without de parting from the present policy of a self-supporting postal service. The Cranking 1'rli liege. During the fiscal year 1912 more than 300,000.000 pieces of mall, hav ing an aggregate weight of about 61. 000,000 pounds, were tarried free through the malls under the franks of congressmen and various govern ment establishments. Had postage at S® ... the ordinary rates been paid on this matter tho revenues of the Depart-1 ment would have been increased by more than $20,000,000. Postmaster General Hitchcock declares that "It is manifestly unfair to give the Post-1 office Department no credit in the government's fiscal accounts for the expense of performing this service. The Department therefore renew-s its recommendation that the practice of franking be discontinued and that legislative authority be granted for the use on official mail of special stamps to be furnished by the Post office Department on the requisition of those entitled to them. In connection with establishment of the parcel post Mr. Hitchcock recommends that legislation be enact- | ed looking to tho readjustment of the , payments of railroads for the trans-, portatlon of mail. i The report recommends that "civil peusions based on length of service DON'T STAY GRAY! SAGE TEA WILL DARKEN YOUR HAIR BEAUTIFULLY \ Hfxture of Nage and Sulphur Pre ' , t . n1s Dandruff aud Fall | U g jfair. when you darken your hair with Sage Tea and Sulphur no one can tell, becaugo n's done so naturally; evenly It is a)so Bp i e ndld to remove dandruff, cure Itching scalp and stop falling hair, Preparing this mixtures, though, at ho,n,, a mussy and troublesome ,aBk - For about 50 cents a bottle you can bu >' at an >' drug store the ready to-use tonic called "YVyetb s-Sage and Sulphur Hair Remery." Some drug Klsia put this mixture up themselves but make it too sticky, so insist you want "WyefhV then there will be no ao disappointment. Homely and Aged Faces Now Easily Beautified (Aunt Solly In Worn on'« Realm.) I have Been the plainest «onion made beautiful and the complexions of pond looking women Improved I've »een oldish faees made young and pretty, blemished and w eather-beaten faces made spotless, white and satiny—In less than two weeks, by a very sim ple and harmless process that acts al most like n miracle. This is all there Is to It: Ordinary mercolized wax, procurable at any drug sum* (one ounce will do), is applied nightly like cold cream, and washed off mornings. This gradually poe's off the lifeless particles of surface skin permitting the underlying skin to show itself. The newef; fresher skin, when wholly In evidence, forms a, complexion which for beauty and youthfulness is Incom parable with one produced by other means, A complexion so natural, so tree, from artificiality, no one guesses the secret of its acquirement. You'll not regret trying this really marvelous treatment. Equally wonderful is the famous saxollte formula for removing wrin kles. One ounce powdered saxolite Is dissolved In a half plut witch hazel. Ratblng the face in this immediately rases the finer lines. Gradually even the deep furrows and crow's feet vanish completely. PENNSYLVANIA ftI _ _ AAn (rr . n HAD GOOD YEARjl Revenues for 1912 Increased Six and a Half Millions Over 1911 -, The Pennsylvania Railroad Com puny has issued its yearly report for , , .. , 191 w showing the accounts of profits and expense* not only on the main lines hut on the subsidiaries as well. * The total operating revenue for the year for both the lines east and west was $371,440,120; the total operating expenses were $289,171.23 and the total net, operating revenue amounted This is an increase Tho total to $8.268,4^5.77. over 1911 of $6,690,906.68. operating revenue on the lines east increased $4,082,076.74 and lines west $2.608,830.84. sylvania lino alone had n successful year Itself, especially in the freight revenue. This increased $14,163, 771.26 while ti/o total passetiger the The Penn •' ev - enue Increased $1,879,971.26. The to tal not operating revenue of the com pany was $40,807,772.71, an increase of $3,374,822.57. road Increased its revenue $838 o\i Tho Panhandle Rail 1.26, All the road y except the Northern Central, the Maryland, Delaware anil Virginia and the Baltimore and dies. J apeake Increased their earnings when compared with 1911. The Maryland. Delaware and Y'lrgluia was the only road to suffer a deficit, losing $17, 355.38, this is an Increased deficit of $12,323.98. MARYLAND NEWS NOTES —Scarlet fever Is epidemic out at Zion and chicken-pox at Calvert. —Justice James T. Pritchard, ol Aberdeen, la spending the winter in Florida. wood, —-Twelve ears of a Western Mary-1 land freight train were derailed neat Seven Stars, delaying traffic several hours. —Tho Young Friends' Association of Rising Sun is advocating forma tion of a society for tho promotion of morality. —Jeremiah Carbaugh, a blacksmith of Middlepoint, shoeing a mule and his was broken. • —A four weeks' course in dairying vicinity has s Agricultu —Thirty-seven renversions result- • ed from the Methodist revival meet- ' logs at Havre de Grace. —Burglars robbed the home of Mrs, I Sarah A. Wood, Hagerstown, of many articles of value. —Bernard Crawford, a K'-edysvillc lad. was accidentally cut hV an ax with which his brother was chopping was kicked while collar-bone for farmers living In tha been started at the Spafk ral High School. —An effort is tlie Northern Central Railroad give batter passenger service from Monk ton to New Freedom. — Slngerly Fire Company, Elkton bas elected Fred H. LelTIer president; Albert Denver, secretary; C S Strickland, treasurer; Andrew D Dean, chief. —Mrs. Mary Cooper has applied for divorce from William G. Cooper, ol Hagerstown, who is ordered to alimony and lawyer's fees pending a decision. Hagerstow n, with the evident purpose puncturing autbmobile tires, have caused the police to start an investl S®*'«" I «> —Tacks scattered in the streets at Never was there such a season, or buttons In such bright col ors and striking designs. button I should be granted by the government! to postal employes when they come superannuated. It ig likely that the expense of such a system would be more than offset by gains in oifl ciency." lie Y'ou just dampen a sponge or soft brush with "Wyeth's Sage aud Sul pher" and draw It through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. Do this at night and by morning ail gray hair disappears aud after another ap plication or two becomes beautifully darkened and more glossy and lux uriant than ever. Y'ou will also dis cover dandruff is gone aud hair has stopped falling. Gray, faded hair, though no dis grace. is a sign of old age and as we all desire a youthful and attractive appearance, get busy at once with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and you'll look years younger. Inquiry shows all pharmacists in town here sell lots of Scarborough Drug Co. It WANTS STATE TO AID HISTORICAL ! I SOCIETY'S HOME Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL, DOVER. Del., Fob. 5. Representa tive Arthurs of Kenton desires the State to assist the Historical Society of Delaware in its campaign for funds with which to erect a suitable build in« In Wilmington to contain fho valuable historical records and relics owned by or placed In the custody of the society. Ho gave notice of a bill in the législature yesterday after noon to appropriate $20,000 to the Historical Society to he applied to Us building fund. HIBERNIANS IN HAPPY DANCE. The midwinter dance given by Di vision No. 11, A. O. H., in the Irish Amerlcun Hall, proved an enjoyable affairs. About 200 couples were pres ent. Both Irish reel and jig sud American dance music was played. During the evening tho Defiance Quar tet. composed of Frank Torreck and F Murphy, first and second tenors, re ■pectlvely; Terrance Riley, baritone, and Joseph Jennings, basso, sang a number of selections from the stage. The committee having charge of tho dance was T. E. Vadden, secretary, and Daniel Mulhern. iMnaHBiMmaBii = How to Make Better y 0 ° u u ^ y ^ than A Family Supply, Sailn* $3 and Fully Guaranteed. lll A full pint of cough syrup—as much] *s you could buy for $2.5« —can easily: bn made at borne. You will find nothing that takes bold of an obstinate eough more quickly, usually ending it inside of 24 hours. Excellent, too. for croup, whooping cough, sore lungs, asthma, hoarseness anil other throat troubles, Mix one pint of granulated sugar with a ?'|>* tlr minutes. Pul. 2 1 «Miners of I'mrx (hflv ... cents'worth) in a pint bottle, then add Sugar Syrup. It keeps perfectly, ^ p00nful evcry 0,M '' twt> °* This is just laxative enough to helg cure a cough. Also stimulates the appe tite, which is usually upset by a cough. The taste is pleasant. The effect of pine ami sugar syrup on ' the inflamed membranes is well known. Pincx is tho most valuable concentrated compound of Norway white pine extract. r * c ' 1 Ruaiacol and all the natural healing pine elements. Other prepara tions will not. wort, in this formula. Tho Pinex and Sugar Syrup recipe is now used bv thousands of housewives throughout (bn United States and Can ada. The plan has Wn imitated, but (ho old successful formula has never been equaled, A guaranty of absolute aafivfaetinn. nr money prompt It refunded, p»«*» with this recipe. Your drugidat has Pinex. or will get. it for veil. Tf not., send to The Pincx Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind. - m '} We Clean Blankets sateen quilts, cover lets. and comfort atiles h y proved antl««|*fc> procès*, tt make« Blankets are rs I nn im th«m sanitary. Stored like new. eofter and warmer, with edge» atralghtened and bound Id silk without extra cboj-ge. WO-tfe for bookltt. A. F. RORNOT. BRO. » CO.. French Sourer* and Dyero, 716 Market Street. Delaware Trust C° N E COR NINTH & MARKET STS. OU WILL appreciate the prompt, careful attention which we give to the details of your banking busi We invite your account subject to check and Y ness. pay 2 per cent interest on daily balances. WHERE? Wh" re is your last will and testament, In which provided with great care for the settlement of your ©rtateT It should be in a safe place, readily obtainable death. If it is not, bring It to us and we will place it in oar safe deposit vault, give you a receipt, and make no charge. yon hare after yoor Security Trust & Safe Deposit Co. SIXTH AND MARKET STREETS./ '' = HOWEVER SMALL the transactions of depositors with this company, our officers are always willing to give considerate attention to (heir In • quirle» and advise with them concerning their iiiianriul luler ggt». • Having the responsibility of invest ing the Company's large resources safely, (lie officers are in position to give counsel (o those who are unde cided Us to the safest avenues of in vestment. If you are not already a depositor with ns BECOME ONE, ami avail yourself of the facilities offered. The Equitable Guarantee and Trust Company, N. W. Cor. Ninth and Market Streets. \ . $50» ,000 .$ 784),000 Capital . Earned Surplus and Undivided Profit» . Paint Without On Itçmarkahjc Discovery That < uC »own (he (nut of Paint Seventy ' Free Trial Purltiige is Hailed to Every one Him Writs*. A. L. Rice, a prominent manufac turer of Adams, N. Y., has discovered ■ss of making n new kind >*l Hu . nil* a pr paint, without tho use of oil. ii Powdcrpaim. It comes in the font of a dry powder and alt that is rai qulrcd is cold weather proof, fire proof and as dura* hie as oil paint. It adheres to ani surface, wo d, stone or brick, spread* and look« like oil paint about one-fourth as much. _\Vnte to Mr. A. L. Hire, MannUr-dj 577 North St., Adams. N. Y,. and hfl] will send you a free trial package.] also color card and full information,] showing you how you can save a pood many dollars Write today. Hter to make a paint and coni The Garrick A Shew Full of F'liu and Plenty of It I hi* Heck. First, appearance here, Mr». Gene Hughes K f«. Presenting Hie comedy "YOUTH." First appearance here. The fa vorile comedienne AMY HI TLER INI) HER _ GREAT QUAR TETTE First Appearance Hers THE DU FOR TRIO Spcciacnlnr Dancers First Appearance Here THE FIVE HKAGDOVS A Crazy Bunch of Comiques. BLANCHE SLOAIT Sister of (he Famous Jockey, "Tod" Sloan The Hit of the Winter Garden LE HA Hit AND MAIRE . Apache Da ncers. _ Plenty of (he Rest Comedr Pf«v (lires Available hy Edison Special Feature B F. Holfe's Musical Novelty THE COLONIAL With John Lclck and Mabel Keith. ______ Every day at 2.15. F,very evening at 8.16. Matinees 10 niul 25c. Nights. 25, 35 and 50c. - - Avenue Theatre D. & A. 4810. Automatic, 1194. Entire Week February 3,1913 THF, COSHERS PLAYERS IN The rr Gamblers 90 My Chns. Klein, nnthoi* of "The Lion and the House" and "The Third Degree." YCfTEK OF FEBRUARY 1011» >, SEVEN DAYS • » I'lsyeil for Two Years at the ,vs(«r Theatre, New York.