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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, February 22, 1913, Image 2

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Mr. Knowles Analyzes the
Two Principal Objects to
the Bill
DOVER. Del., Feb.
William W.
Know les in bis oddress to the State
Senate yesterday analyzed the two
prlncipal arguments advanced against
ihe Initiative and Referendum amend
me ; , t. whlch , h " p f ,8Pd th * Hoa8P
and is now In Senate committee. Mr.
Knowles in part said;
'There are two objections that have
been urged against the Amendment to
the Constitution of this State provld
ing for the initiative and lieferen
„ • , . .
-The first object,on is urged by he
enemtes of he Amendment on ho
ground If adopted, It will enable the
people of Wilmington and New Castle
county to legislate for the whole
State and w ill thereby place Sussex
and Kent counties wholely at the
mercy of New Castle county.
"Thls objection lias no foundation
In fact, liiere is not a single valid
reason that can be urged against the
measure on that ground, but It is
simply put forth as an appeal to the
prejudices of the people of the two
lower rouiities with tile hope that, the
legislators ol I lo se two sections of
our Slate may bo driven Into violent
opposition to the Amendment.
"It must he remembered, ignorantly
or wisely, he who attempts to array
one section of this State against
another, or who will attempt \o excite
the prejudices of the people of the
I two lower counties against the people
;of New Castle county and the city of
.Wilmington without adequate reason
lean be nothing less than a Benedict
Arno *d
• The Fifteenth Section of the
'Amendment clearly gives to each
county the right to decide and vote
■upon the measures affecting such
1 county. Whatever measure might be
voted for on behalf of New Castle
.county would no be voted for m eith
,er of the other two counties. Under
•thls amendment. Sussex. Kent and
Jnaâ, h ? absolutely
ndej, enden and distinct as the fingers
. ànà 't.Te »; rfon,,m8 1,8
. separate and Independent govern-)
mental function, and each voting aep-j
„„ __,r j
: matply on inoasurcB affecting the re
■ apective counties. Insofar ns the 1
.whole State Is concerned, all three
counties would be found voting to-,*',
gether, but there Is no law that could
be righteously formulated Into a 1,111
that would be a blessing to New Cas
tie county and a detriment to the
other two counties when applied to
State matters
araî. nent under thil, aL L. MIi«
a b"n c«ld orUuate 7n N^r Caatîe
county for the purpose of putting the
two lower counties wholely at the
merev of New Castle countv if such
a condition could' possibly arise underi
the Amendment, all that would be
upcrusary for Sussex and Kent conn
tics to do would he to Initiate a bill
providing that such a measure should.
not apply to the two lower counties.
ThusHcan readily l,e seen that every
countv would bo Ahsolutelv inripnpn- ■
dont of (he other so far as measures
affecting county matter« are concern
' ed; likewise all cities and (owns in
(be State will have their rights under
local self-government. Independent of
«ach other
"The second objection urged against
the amendment is that the
tages for filing Initiative and Refer
endum measures are too low. The I
amendment provides that aile law mav
l>e initiated bv a netition signed hv I
* 3
eight per cent, or a referendum of five
percent, of the qualified voters, based
upon all the votes cast for all candi
dates for Governor at the general
election last preceding the filing of any
Initiative or Referendum petition
a slate or county measure. In order '
that no one may become gunshot at 1
the percentages proposed In the
'U will be seep that sixteen states ,
of our Federal Union
have already j
adopted the Initiative and Referendum, -
and none, with the exception of Now !
Mexico, Nebraska, Arizona,
and Maine, ree.ulre more than eight I
per rent, on the Initiative and only j
two of these, Nevada and Maine, re- I
Nevada I
quire more than five per cent, on the ]
"Let us talk about our own State. 1
We have the Initiative and lieferen- 1
dum in the State of Delaware
Local Option Question.
the I
a majority of all the ,
members elected to each House of the
General Assembly from any one of
Hie Local Option Districts in this I
Stale shall request the submission of '
the question of License or No-Lirense
In any one of said districts in any dis
trict In which the majority may
change to be, the General Assembly
•hall provide for the submission of
such question to the qualified electors
In such district at the next General
Election thereafter.
"The City of Wilmington bag a rep
resentation in both House of Seven
Members. Four of these Members, at
any time before the time for the sub
mission of new business to the Legis
lature was closed, could have said to
the ninety thousand people or the
twenty thousand male voters In the
City of Wilmington that an election
In the fall of 1914 must he held on the
Local Option Question. When you |
find what per cent, of twenty thous
ami voters in AVilmington four mem- j
hers are, you will see the per cent, j
required for the submission of the
Ivocal Option Question to the voters 1
In the City of Wilmington lg Insigni
ficant when compared to the Initia- i
live Petition of eight per cent, as pro
vlded in this Amendment. The small ,
per cent, of the number of men re- t
quired to submit, the Local Option
Qnestion to the voters of any one
Local Option District In the State ad
miu of no comparison to the per cent.
In the proposed Amendment.
"When we consider the way and
manner In which the Initiative and
R.-fercndum Petitiops will have to be
* PPa ? 9d „ undpr ,kp Amendment pro
posed. It will readily be seen that ten j
rrr P I ^". , .. 1 on rons,|hl H f >n*I Amend- ]
ment Petitions is sufficient ; eight per ,
cent 1« fully sufficient fo* the Initia,
live Petitions, and five per cent, is |
enough on the Referendum."
F. P. Kane Speak*.
arancl* P, Kane in hls address to |
Bronze Tablet is Erected in
Tuberculosis Dispensary
p 3 I
By His Friends
3 1
At the dispenasry of the Delaware
State Tuberculosis Commission yes
terday afternoon, a beautiful ceremony,
was effected ai the unveiling of a
bronze tablet, in memory of Dr. Ralph I
Preston Stubbs, son of Dr. H. J. j
Stubbs, in the presence of a number!
of those who has been his friends In j
Mias Elizabeth Stubbs,.daughter of I
H r - Stubbs unveiled the tablet, which
Is of bronze. In an oak frame, and]
bears the inscription. "A Tribute to
î l * lp 5 Pr *f ,on Stubba, M. D from his
friends, in appreciation of his scr
vices in founding the free dispensary
for tuberculosis, 1875-1907."
The tablet was placed above the
mantel in the dispensary, the mantel
), e j nK banked with daffodil«, ferns and
white carnations. Included among
th a( h(> unvp „ h were: Edwttrd
} Mr8 R T , nette. Mrs. Frank
IT . ..
H,ld * ,I8i 11 b '
Charles garner Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Warner, Mrs. Field of f hiladeiphia,
Miss Emily P. Hlsaell and two of the
nurses, Miss Sumner and Miss Mur
Dr. Robin spoke in part as follows:
"Ralph Stubbs was an ideal man;
loving, friendly, unostentatious and
generous The combination gave us
the best type of a doctor. Despite a
serious infirmity which became ap-|
parent at an early age, he w orked as
hard as any one. and despite this in
flrmity he labored among the poor
with a self-sacrificing devotion which
to this day makes us. with able bod
|p S and normal hearts, feci ashamed
of our shortcomings, Was ll a civar
(ty case, It was Ralph Stubbs who
umde as many calls as It was neces
g a ry. Was it a confinement in some
wrecked hovel. Ralph Stubbs was
there on hand, even If he had lo lie
down for a few minutes to rest his
weak hear). lie never refused, he
never faltered, he never thought of
SO |f when this world-wide campaign
ilK „| 11P t ti„. w h ito plague was Inang
unUedi it wa „ i la lph Stubbs who took
, lU ,,| a( . 0 , n UlP front ranka of , hn
ff B | lt1llK army . As one ,,f the dlree
tor , or (hG ne wly organized Antl-Tu
bePculoBi g Society, he took an active
part in its deliberations, became one
of thp physicians to the sanllorlum
U" d the chief promoter of the dls
y «orvlee for hint diseases
1 J f ' V R 1 . . If dlHPa,,PB .
"hielt was organized tinder the aus
1 . As ' 8
, AI ' \ ia . addition to HIb service
,dp I <''HW«re Hospital the Home
of Mprr ' ul . h ' R du,,PR « "}«
< ™nty Workho„se his services freely
rel \ dpr l ed , nt " 1P Associated Charities
and,llR lar * fl ,P^ ate f ractlcp ,
He assumed these duties, knowing
well that every additional expel,dt
ture of energy meant weakening of
hls alrp « d T overburdened bean and
" h( > r, ''nlng of life. Friends, we have
ft ? 8em . b,ed here to honor the memory
°. R d8Rr fr,0,ld ' f " r 8UPh 1,p wa * ,0
a " of us; vve ar *' herfi ,0 con,memo
rat *. on ,b ' 8 «' ,8te of lira8s a Uua
K VL,1 " rA,E ' L ' VjIULaL# rtDUOL
■ _ , "
J ? hn 1psta * of improper
POnd ï® t to f a Ff 8 a ., tw ° Q venr , ® w
d8 " R L' P L ° r MrS Ma v , rV ,. l 8pPOn, -.>L;
, ZS ? Flf,h a ' Pn,1P - " ** hpld » ndpr »ß 00
hail for ,h ® Court of General Sessions
by Judge Churchman in City Court
today. In holding the k man. Judge
Churchman declared the charge was
hardly helelvablc, the child being so
small. The defendant was represent
j'' d »iHmm O. Jones, Jr„
not for
'The only witness heard waa the Childs
mothcr. Testa denied the charge. The
child played in the court room while
the testimony was being heard.
At the request of Philip L. Garrett,
represent Ing Norman Cook, colored,
charged with larceny in City Court
today, the ease was continued until
this evening. Thp change of larceny
I was dismissed, Judge Churchman de
j daring that Possession of alleged
I stolen money as was not necessarily
] proof ol guilt.
I of $4 against Margie Cornish, colored.
Miss Alice Irene Steward, daughter 1
of Mr. and Mrs. William Steward of j
Newport and Thomas J. Hanna, also j
of New port, w ere married In the M.
E - parsonage at Newport on Saturday i
evening. February 8. by the Rev J. H. ,
Mitchell. The bride was attended by
,1Pr brother, Austin Steward and Mrs
s,pwar d- Mr. and Mrs. Hanna will
live at Newport,
the ^Senat p said;
Gentlemen, 1 have the honor to
represent the Initlaltve and Referen
10 m,>m ' 1
fo all citizens except those" who° be" !
lleve in the divine rights of kings. I
"We represent the government of
the people for the people and bv the I
people. A cause always goes before I
an effect. The progressive party's i
basic principle is the Initiative and j
Referendum. You have seen a great !
party swept from its moorings by the j
dissatisfied members of that party. |
Special privilege dominated the halls j
of legislation With the Initiative and !
referendum this would not have hap- 1
pened. There is an International so- :
Clallam that has its foundation in
hva rl Marx's materialistic conception
The °* d Kplacurean theory was
'hat mind is/oniy a material function
«HmlnatlngvOie spiritual. The Chris-;
,,an ntHtude of the American people
w . ould not stand for this and now
they teach the scientific conception of ■
0 ®. 11 ?*?*®? and , le * r ldpa * 8 , ,hat . thp
*" diy,du f' die8 a8 a capltalist^and alt
Pap ' ,u *1®'. ed h ^ h t !'!'
have turned to socialism' The emo
no , „ ar wj. 0 _ rea . stream vou
So^am th>nf. *Thev Äd ex
pression and an expansion. The In
iUatlvf and referendum are nn< th. i
last word In the philosophy of govern
men t. It is educational. Give the
people opportunity to study govern
ment through the initiative
and ro
ferendum and it will he a protection
to the members of the Legislature
and the community."
< h '' church.
Cottage owned by Henry Hoe of Denton, on Baltimore avenue.
Cottage owned by T. A. Da; of Hri dgeville, on Itnltimore avenue, which
was on Hre last August.
Cottage of ». A. Ruddell, of Baltimore, on Baltimore avenue.
Cottage of ». I . »bite, real.estate agent, on Baltimore avenue.
The cottage of Sirniun D. Mart el. of Laurel, Is the only one remain.
Continued From First Page.
I ullage on Baltimore avenue owned by Mr. Draper of Washington, ad
Üili Ü 1 . 9ni
i'lg <*" Hie sotrjh side of Baltimore avenue. It having survived the last
„ ...
The C osy toilage, on Baltimore avenue,
( ««ages owned by Colonel Edmund Mitchell, Benjamin F. Shaw, J. A.
Docket), of Wilmington, on Baltimore avenue, and hy the laie J. N. Kales
and Mr. Hodges, of Wilmington, on Olive avenue, were on lire several limes
|,„| were saved without great damage being done to them.
Many of the collages enumerated are In the old Methodist (anipmeet
fn(r Asaoclatloff section. They are east of First street on Baltimore ave
lnie- of (,'lrwt street along Baltimore avenue are the larger cot
^ , Wilmington and other parts of (ho Stale,
"" 31 .. . .. . . .....
occupied during the snmm«r and sometime for week-ends during Hie year
the tlomos. The breeze swept diagonally across the town toward the ocean,
All the destroyed properties were of frame, and furnished kindling lor
the fire after It begun its swoop arrows Hie town. ,
So far as could be learned, the tire started In I'nrminr's garage, along
Rehoboth avenue, and was due lo an explosion there. The garage was a
concrete, frame and corrugated Iron structure. The explosion scattered
tlaming gasoline in all directions, and within a few minutes four automo
biles stored In (he place, and the Dick property adjoining were ablaze.
Tills was about HJIO o'clock.
AI Hie sound of the explosion and the alarm. Hie KehuhutK Fire Com
pati], whose house Is on Kehohoth avenue, only a short distance from
where Hie Hre slarH'd went Into service. Residents of the town turned one
and formed bucket brigades hut they were battling against the tremendous
odds of inlliimmuhle buildings and a brisk wind from the southwest to fun
which made the danger all the mure apparent.
Hen and hoys curried hiickcts of water front wells and dashed them
on the (lames, hut to no atail, and soon Hie (daze had eaten Its way to the
Atlantic Hotel, on the corner of Baltimore avenue and First street,
a hlg frame structure, four stories high, and by far the largest building in
that section.
It was
»'hen It became apparent that the lire was to lie a menace, owners of
cottages begun to remove their ltouseh°ld effects, and |h®y were carried lo
places outside (he lire zone.
Most of the cottages are unoccupied
nt thla time of the year, they being
used mostly during the summer
months. They were broken open and
the household effects were removed
before the flames could get to them.
The Ht reels were littered with furni
ture and bedding.
As soon as the fire got under way,
word was telephoned to Lewes, and
the fire department of that town re
sponded with Us chemical engine and
truck, four horses drawing each. The
Lewe« department reached here with
in an hour apd did excellent service
under the circumstances.
When It became apparent that the
wind would drive the flames along
Baltimore avenue and probably con
sume the cottages on both tides of
*" Roboboth. and word was sent to
Some of the explosive was
KH'herrd up there and wa« rushed
bPrp . ,, ' , an «utomoblle at noon but
hy that time If was evident that the
^ would die ' >ut af,pr *1 reached
the spot made barret, by last An
Kl,Bt 8 *r e * 9 n » „ Horn rot
,n * P 8nd ° thPr 1,ulldln « R had ß,ood -
u WRR bPca " 8P this open space
bad b f p " ^cvnatafed a half year be
fore that the flames were unable to
fit® further todRj, for when they reRrh
ed (hat gap they had nothing further
to fped on and wpre 80011 K ott en under
COntr t ?' , „ .....
Kar| y after the Are started the
that street, the Idea of blowing down
some of the buildings. In order to ar
rest the progress.of the fire was con
ceived. No dynamite could be found
« ell water supply gave out. which
was a serious handicap and empha
sized more than ever the necessity
for water works here and adequate fa
cilltles for fighting fire,
cottages of Benjamin F Shaw, J, A.
Dockety, Edmund Mitchell, of Wll
mington ; A. M. Josephs, L. L. Layton,
of Georgetown, and Senator Edward
They are on
Along Baltimore avenue, between
First street and the ocean, are the
Walls, of Smyrna.
the north side of the street.
times the roofs of those cottages were
jon fire, but were saved by the activity
Mayor Howell Wires Mayor Ross
That Wilmington's Homes Are
Open To the Fire Sufferers
Mayor .Harrison W. Howell this
morning, shortly after 9 o'clock, re
, . . .
ceivpd a , * lp * ra " 1 Mayor Fred
R°« 8 of Rehoboth. etatlng that the
town was threatenec by a disastrous
flr d kl „ for »astetanee Mat or
" a * a sla au e. a>
How «H communicated with Fire Chief
Ainscow and he ordered the chemical
apparatus of the Weeeaeoe, Brandy
wine and Washington companies, and
/the steam engine of the Reliance Com
pany to report at Third and Pine
streets ready jo leave. In the mean-!
time the Pennsylvania railroad officials
were communicated with and a train
wa * madp »H> of three flat care and a
f ay , 0ach and l,ackpd 0,1,0 lhe |
tncrp -
loadin K of the apparatus and accom
P an,cd the local firemen, as did Assia
tant Chief NcNally. Assistant Chief
William J Bayley was left In charge of
the department here,
Communication with the stricken
tbwn was had by Benjamin F Shaw
of the B. F. Shaw Company at 10.45
o'clock this morning bv the phone and
learned that the firemen from Lewes
C'hlcf Ainscow, superintended the I
were using dynamite in order
check the spread of the flames,
cottage owned by Mr. Shaw „n l
more avenue waa in the path of the
flames and efforts were being made to
ascertain the danger to hls other pro
When word wag received at the
local office of the Diamond State Tele
phone Company announcing the con
flagatlon, E. P. Uardo general man
agep of (he Company, ordered the
superintendent at the Georgetow n of
Ace to proceed at once to Rehoboth
and he arrlvpd th «re just as the out
8lde wlrp « f pl1 wt, h the burning bulld
>"gs Service was interrupted but a
8hort tlmP - th « wire* being replaced
within fifteen m.l
A report was
received at 10.30 o'elork by Mr. Bardo
that the Atlantic Hotel had been de
stroyed along with cottages and a
store and the flames were being swept
toward the ocean
J. A. Neugebauer was conductor
and M. J. Hall engineman of the train
of bucket brigades. Some of the
household goods were removed from
these cottages. That of Mr. Dockcty
was most damaged of the Wilming
ton ■ cottages.
The cottages on Baltimore avenue
that were burned were on the south
side, or nearest Rehoboth avenue.
They were the same buildings that
were fired by embers several times
during the blaze August 23 last.
On Olive avenue. Hie next avenue
north of Baltimore avenue, the J. N.
Kates cottage. cottages of Mr.
Hodges of Wilmington and W. M. Bell
of Smyrna were on fire from embers
several times, but the fire was put
out without much damage. ■
The Wilmington firemen did not ar
rive in Rehoboth, having been de
tained further up the line when the
fire was gotten under control. The
Robbins Hose Company of Dover, ar
rived here about 12.30 o'clock but did
not go Into service.
While the loss will reach some
where about $50,000 or $76,000 It is
conservatively estimated, there is not
much Insurance on the properties, the
Insurance rate having been very high.
A cottage of Captain Leach and of
Mrs. Mc.CIung on Baltimore avenue
were on fire a few times because of
flying embers.
One of the automobiles destroyed In
the Carmine garage belonged to Ruby
R. Vale of Milford.
A large hole was burned in the
roof of the Dockcty cottage. The
Hotel Brayton, Detamore Cottage and
others on Rehoboth avenue were prac
tically undamaged.
All the grocery stores and sources
of food supply are destroyed, includ
ing A*W. Dicks, H. W. Warren's and
J. A. Lingo's. The property destroy
ed is one-third the assessed valuation
of Rehoboth. Supplies arc being sent
here from Lewes for the residents
The people of Rehoboth appreciate
Mayor Howell's kind message from
hearing the Wilmington firemen which
left at 1 rt.36 o'clock.
Mayor Howell Offers City's Aid.
Mayor Howell sent a telegram to
Frederick A. Koss, Mayor of Reho
both, saying that the homes, hospi
tals and purses of this city and its
citizens were open to the stricken
people of Rehoboth and if anything
was needed to call on him at once.
Mayor Howell also arranged with
Bailiff Riley to remain at hls office
and communicate with him If any re
quests or information from Rehoboth
W8rP recp lved.
"W»*hy'* Appropriation Withheld,
1 Complaint having been made by A«
Blatant Fire Chief Bayley that the
| Washington Fire Company members
had refused to take their chemical en
I K'RP >o Rehoboth. Mayor Harrison W. j
Howell at once railed up the Wash
ington Fire House over the telephone
and asked if the report was cprrect.
The member informed him, the Mayor
said, that such was the case.
Mayor Howell told the Washington
Company représentative that he was
with the volunteer firemen as long
as they did what was right, but when
they did anything wrong, he was not
with them.
Mayor Howell Instructed Clerk Mc
Manus of City Council to w ithhold the
appropriation due the Washington
Company until the matter of their re
fusal to go is threshed out. This
amounts to $2950 and is due at the
next meeting of City Council.
In speaking of the affair, Mayor,
Howell said: "I do not know wheth
; er we have the authority lo- withhold
this appropriation, but if w e have not
then it is time that we should get It."
Robert W. Porter, former fire chief
and president of the Company, In a
statement to a reporter of THE
EVENING JOURNAL today, said;
"Some time ago, when the chemical'
was bought it was the only one in the
city, and afterwards the apparatus
was taken outside the city in response
to a call for help. On that trip the
axle was bent, one ho*-se wa* Injured.
and all this cost was borne ny the!
company. At a meeting shortly af-1
terward* resolutions «ere adopted.
Imposing a fine of $26 on the tnejj»^
ber who took the apparatus outside
the limits of the city.
"This morning, when Fire Chief
Ainscow came to the engine ' ouse the
situation was explained to him, and
he was asked If he would shoulder the
fine levied on the member,
did not'make any reply, and none of
the members thought they should
take the responsibility, the aparatut
remained here."
As he
The Wilmington firemen got no
further than Milford in their dash to
the Rehoboth fire. When they ar
rived there they, received word that
the fire was under control and their
services were not needed. They then
started back home, disappointed that
they could not have a hand In the
fire-fighting at the seaside.
The train made the run of 64 1-2
miles from Wilmington to Harrington
in 86 minutes, arriving there at 12.01
o'clock. J. A. Neugebauer was con
ductor, L. E. Smack flagman, Fred
Hall engineer and James Redden fire
man of the special train.
The Robbins Hose Company of
Dover left that town at 10.56 o'clock
and arrived in Rehoboth about 12.30
just as the fire had «pent itself.
In the Court of Chancery today
Philip L. Garrett and Frank L. Spcak
man were granted permission to with
draw a bill, praying for a restraining
order to prevent Rebecca Boone from
transferring two houses and a bank
account to Mrs. Beatrice Carney, wife
of Michael Carney. Rebecca Boone
was a lailoress in tills city for thirty
five years and saved $1197.50, beside
buying the two houses. Nos. 400-404
East Tenth street. Being 86 years
old. Miss Hooone decided to stop work I
and deeded her houses and bank ac-1
count to Mrs. Beatrice Carney upon
condition that Mrs. Carney would
care for the aged woman during her
life and pay her funeral expenses.
Edgar Malcolm, a clerk in the office
of the Equitable Guarantee and Trust
Company, a second cousin of Rebecca
Boone, had Mr. Garrett and Mr. Speak
ntan bring up the case, alleging that
when the transfer was made Rebecca
Boone was not of sound mind. Be
fore the chancellor, Hannah Ijarr and
Elizabeth McCool testified that they
believed Rebecca Boone to have been
of sound mind 'when the paper was
drawn. Dr. Tomlinson. J. Jackson
Peirce and Lawrence J. Bremen tes
tified that the woman was sane. The
bill having been withdrawn the trans
fer stands.' Lilburnc Chandler rep
resented Rebecca Boone.
William Forrest, who was dismissed
in City Court Monday on a charge of
drunkeness, was again before Judge
Churchman today on a similar charge
although William denied the charge;
Officer Lewis testified that he had
been intoxicated and a fine of $5 and
costs was imposed.

* *
1. Elapse, lapse.
2. Mastodon.
3. Brogue, rogue.
4. Slaughter, laughter.
5. Do, nor donor.
1. Why Is a crlekef on the hearth
like a soldier In battle?
2. Join a noun and an adjective
and make a verb.
,3. if the earth were annihilated
'why would it be a pleasant pastime to
make it again?
4. What is it you must keep after
giving it to another?
5. How would you express in one
word having mot a doctor of medi

Scarlet Fever
"I had a <l"z p n children in my rooming house last April when
two nf (hem were stricken .down on Saturday with a malignant type
of SCARLET FEVER. On. Monday morning Dr. Jackson brought us
a plenty of BRAZILIAN BALM saying, give 19 dr«p« every half hour
to the rick children, and every hour to all the others' (for they were
running In and nut of the siek room and constantly exposed), and you
will find that IN THREE DATS—Jt'ST THREE DATS—the »ick one*
will he up and well, and n°t one of the others will have a trace of
the disease. I opened my eye* and replied, do you perform miracle*
now-a-dnys, Mr. Jackson? I can do nothing, he said, hut Brazilian
Balm will kill every Scarlet Fever germ In three days and prevent 2*
well as cure If yon will only give It falthfuly, and give nothing else,
»'ell, I believed him, for 1 knew him well, and that he wa* a good
and c°nsflientlous man, and 1 followed hls directions to the letter.
And behold, on Thursday morning, just three days afterwards, those
two dreadfully sick children jumped out of bed and said they were
wffii and they were. And not one of the other children had a symp
tom! 1 kept on givng them all four or five doses a day for a week
to make sure, and that was the wonderful end of the trouble. There
w*re no sore eyes throat or ears or other after evil effects—every
ircrui was killed, and all trace of the disease g<tec. It surely Is the
most wonderful remedy ever discovered, I have tried ft for almost
everything, even Smallpox, and It Tiever failed me yet." Yfrs. Mnry
Robinson Hunt, Indianapolis.
It 1* surprising that there should be IS cases of Scarlet Fever, a*
reported, in »'llmington, when everyb°dy knows of Brazilian Balm
and what it wfll do in Typhoid and Contagious diseases. Friends, get
the 50e or 11 bottle, which have all the rlrenlars around them, and
READ THE CIRCULARS, and the testimonials. The doctors can
neither prevent nor eure Scarlet Fever, Measles, or any other Germ
disease. They do not pretend to. Neither can they prevent blind
deafness from these diseases. The country I« full of blind
ne*s nr ■
and deaf and dumb victim* of these risease* which prove It.
Ing on earth can sorely prevent these calamities save Brazilian Balm.
Y'on ran stamp °nt the epidemic In a week If everybody will resort
to «be Balm. With this yon do not need hospitals or quarantine, for
under It* magic power yonr children can nrither take nor give the
disease. SAVE YOUR CHILDREN! All druggists.
B. F, a4CKS0N A CO, Arcade, N. T.
A statement made in an evening
newspaper following the semi-annual
inspection of the fire department by
City Council, that the Union Fire
Company had funds with which to
build an engine house is denied by the
members of the company who are
now endeavoring to collect money
with which to make a start on the
new building. They are met with this
statement, upon requesting financial
assistance, and for this reason want
to deny the story.
Members of the company arc work
ing hard to obtain the necessary funds
with which to start the proposed new
building and aside from the subscrip
tions that are being solicited, other
moans of raising a fund are being
Because of the Increasing Interest
In the Sunday afternoon concerta at
the Hotel duPout, there being an In
creased attendance on each succeed
ing Sunday, the programs arranged
by Ernest S. Talte, manager, each
week have been giving more elaborate
programs. The concert arranged for
tomorrow promises to surpass any
preceding ones.
A special .feature of the program to
morrow. which promises to appeal to
all music lovers, will be the number«
"O Divine Redeemer (Gounod), and
"My Hero,'' from the ''Chocolate Sol
dier," to be sung by Ethel Hepburn, a
dramatic soprano of prominence and
exceptional ability, who lives at Ele
mere. Mrs. Hepburn, who studied
under Madame Von Seilltsch, of New
York, has taken prominent parts in
grand opera In New York and has
toured the country as soprano soloist
with Sousa's baud. She also has been )
prominent In church singing and her
s':, ging with Dr. Gerritt Smith, a well
known New York organist.
Mrs. Hepburn's appearance at the
concert tomorrow afternoon Is awaited
and able t'nor, also will r,ing at.to
morrow's concert, the program for
with interest, and indicatiors arc that
the audience will he larger than ever
at the delightful Sunday afternoon
event that has leaped dlgniflcdly into
a prominent place In the city's life.
J. Benson Darlington, the popular
which is:
March, Matceline, Trinkaus; Ber.
couse from Jocelyn, Godard; tenor
solo (sacred), "Come Unto Me." Coe
nen, J. Benson Darlington; selection,
"The Wedding Trip," DeKoven; so
prano solo (sacred), "O Divine Re
deemer," Gounod, Ethel Hepburn;
CaValeria RueHcana (a) Prelude and
Slclllana; (b) Intermezzo blnfontca
Mascagni! tenor solo. "Kashmiri, 1
Huden, J. Benson Darlington; 'cello
solo Minuet ln G, Beethoven, Richard
Sohutman; soprano solo, "My Hero,"
(The Chocolate Soldier), Strauss,
EHkI Hepburn; The First Heart
Thobs, Eilcnbcrg; finale, "The Star
Spangled Banner." V ' "V
Coroner Spring last night held an
inquest in the case o' James H. Mc
Clay, of Chester, whose dead body
was found floating In the Delaware
river at Bellevue last Monday morn-1
Ing. There «ere no witnesses who
saw the man fall into the water, and
there was nothing to indicate (hat he
met with foul play. The jury found
that McClay came to hls death by
While standing on a siding, at the
freight vard, at Front and Washing
ton streets, at II o'clock last even
ing. the roof of a freight car, loaded
with dressed beef, caught fire. The
Fame Fire Company extinguished the
The beef was not damaged.
Miss Margaret H. Shearman and
Miss Emily P Blssell will speak at
the Christian Endeavor service in
Westminster Presbyterian Church to
morrow evening, on "Labor Laws '
The meeting will be in charge of the
committee on temperance and civics.
The second noon-day luncheon of
Chamber of Commerce will be held
on Thursday in the Hotel DuPont at
which time reporte of the work ac
complished will be submitted.
Wilmington Lodge No. 184, Loyal
Order of Moose, last night received
a big class of mefnbers. A pleasing
report was received from tae com
mittee in charge of the minstrel show
to be held In Brandywine Bpringa
Park on May 29. 30, 31. Frauk Kylo
and Ferris J. Conner will be in
charge and rehearsals will begin l
The committee ' follows: John C.
Saylor, chairman; J. C, Slyoff, vice
chairman; Joseph It. Michaelis,
retary; A. N. Cole, treasurer; Joseph
Fldance, William Collins, Samuel f).
Sevier. Frank Kyle and Frank M.
A - N. Coye and Harry FrlU
will have charge of the stage,
ery, properties, etc.
The Rev. F. C. MacSorly, pastor of
McCabe Memorial Church having
covered from his late'illness, will be
In his pulpit on Sunday.
Rrazilian Balm is th*
*■* only thing on earth
that kills the germs and
heals the ulcers making
perfect cure in heath
lungs, stomach, bowels,
liver, kidneys and femala
organs. Magic for
Coughs, Grip, Croup,
Catarrh, Asthma, Pleur
isy, Pneumonia, Quick

Consumption to last stage, Tvphoid,
Scarlet Fever, Measles. Mumps, etc.,
Never failed or lost a case in 34 years.
No Quinine. Mercury, Opiates or Poison.
10c, 25c, 60c, f I at druggists. Pints $2
prepaid. B.F.Jackson&Co. Arcade, N. Y,
p OR
white wyandottes, cockerels and
yearling«. Also a few pullets and
hens. Address M. K. Branch, Atokad
Pou'try Farm, Gordon Height«. Del.
■(Wed—BOY \N>) film. TO'WORK
in'»tore. No. JJ 1 King s$. £eb**J -I
For Coughs, Grip, Croup,
Catharrh, Quick Consumption,
Typhoid and contagious dis
never failed or lost a case, as it
50c and $1.00.
Eighth St,, near TafnaM.
Cut p)ower8 ; nà p. unera| Des!
d. £ )
Delmarrtn 17W. 1
Alfred Bayard.
Sara Ann Brogan.
Ellen Boyle.
James C BurrU.
James T Ryan.
Cbrtatina M. Grant...
William L. Armstrong.
Michael Reddon.
the tun»
Pauline Louise ( at heart.
H*;i)I)ON III thi« city,
1913. Michael lieddon
Urlafivrs ami friends an* invited to attend
idrnce of hi*
I.cnderman. No. dll
pf- on Monday. February 24. at
Interment at 073 nweflei oemp
. in hia 7.'»th year
I servir»»» *at the
Mr». Willi*
3 Cvtock*
Armstrong— i»ied
Rotative, anti fripnti. are invited to attend
the funeral at the re.idenee of his grandson.
M. ,\rni.t
!.. Armstrong, teed 82 repr*.
p. \. K. corner Tont It
on Sunday, the 23rd
ont |»ri\nT.'
In thi» til}, on February J 1 19J I,
and duPnnt
in»t.. at 3 o
invited In attend
Relatives and friends s
the funeral from the residence nf his sister,
nrll. No. HIS Hast Eleventh
at, 9 o'clock.
Mrs. n. J. O'C
street, on Monday morning,
Requiem muss «I St. Patrick's church,
torment at t'alhcdral cemetery.
BROGAN—In this nt
1913, Sara Ann. wif
February 20,
f .föhn Brogan.
friend», th« Hodilty of the ,
a nd Hntrulywi
of Amerlc*, *re invited to attend iho |
ul aerrices
husband. No. 211
Lady For
the* rrsidrnrr of her
ulrofl, <n
Intarmpnt »I
g, 1(1
»til 'k church.
nt Wt. V
rai rompt
thi» city,
Kllrn Hoyir.
< athrd
21, I
invited t
kf tend
Kclalivtv* r.nd friend» »
I from thr rc»idpnr«>
urs F.
f her »on
thr fun« 1
Horv. Vo mil WuRiling
• •ruing, nt 9 o'clock.
Mon day
Ion .1
»K at thr (.*thrdr»l. In
Buieum requlrm
tpurn»*nt Otttbedrtl fmiotrpy. ,
BtTMtIS— Nom* C'hri4li«ii». DH..
»ry 21. IUI II. .«»mrK C. Burn*, infant
»oil of .limn T. «nd Ethel .1. Burra», m
his third year.
Relative» and friend* are invited (o attend
the funeral »erviee* nt the rcaidene* of hi»
Mr*, .lohn W. Burris, (»lebe
Del.. «n Sunday after- ,
, nt 1 o'clock Intcfracnt
grandmot her,
farm. New Cast-«*,
noon. February 23
at Glebe cemetery.
OR 4NT In this rtly,
Oality a
the resiili-nce of hrr
February 20, J9I3, | j
M.. wifr n( Frank I). Grant,
frirmta und Hnly Rnaar.v Ro
invited In altrnd the funrral from
inlaw, Kdgsr O
Wilkinson, No. lOo-l Wrvt Third atrr.t. nn
Monday morning, February 2t. at 9 oVInrk
R.quirm ma»« at 8t. Faul'a church. Inter
ment at Cathedral cemetery.
BAYARD—On February IS, 1013, Alfred
tUyard. aged 70 years.
Relative» and friends of tbr family, alsni
Wilmington I.odga, No. 1439, Ci. W. O of O.
F. are invited to attend the funeral on Sun
day afternoon, February 23. at 2 o'elork, i
from his late residence. No 308 Tsylor
street. Interment at Mt. Olive cemetery
CATHCART—In this city, on Febru
ary 31. 1913, Pauline Louise, infant
daughter of J'oseph K. and Anne J.
Cathcart aged 6 month«.
Funeral services at her parents'
residence. No. 1911 West Tenth ,
street, on Monday afternoon. February
24. at 2 o'clock. .* Interment Sliver»
brook cemetery.
James T. Chandler
212 and 211
y W. Ninth St.
Undertaker and Emhalmer,
D. & A. Phone. 1612A.
8(4 King St.
H. Herbert Hirzel,
Funeral Director
"Elegance »Ithont Extravagance."
Phone Connection«.
Gradual« Embalm«*.

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