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MOB FIGHTS I SUFFRAGISTS ■ - ! Marching: Women Are Pro tected by Cavalry After Disturbers Defy Police WOMEN ARE JEERED; POLICE ONLY LAUGH i WASHINGTON, March 4.—Five thousand woman, I marchlng in the ! woman suffrage pageant yesterday, j practically fought their way, foot by foot, up Pennsylvania avenue through a surging mob that completely defied the Washington police, swamped the marchers and broke their procession Into little companies. The women trudging stoutly along under great difficulties, were able to complete their march only when troops of United States cavalry from Fort Myer were rushed into Wash ington to take charge of Pennsyl vania avenue. Later, In Continental Hall, the women turned what was to have been a suffrage demonstration into an In dignation meeting In which the Wash ington police were roundly denounced for their Inactivity, and resolutions were passed calling upon President elect Wilson and the Incoming Con gress to make an investigation. Say Police Langhed at Them. This statement was Issued from Woman Suffrage Headquarters last night ; "While police by the score etood by and laughed, hoodlums, drunken men and loughs this afternoon did all but break up the groat suffrage procession in which more than 10,000 women par ticipated. "Only the timely arrival of a squad of the Fifteenth United Staton Cavalry, who rode to the rescue on the gallop, the manliness of several score United State« soldiers and marines recruited from the streets and a baud of Boy Scouts kept the great suffragist army from being routed. "Participating In the procession were more than a score of United State* Senators and Representatives, who tonight promised a thorough In vestigation "of the disgraceful affair. The marchers in the procession liter ally had to push their way through "The Indignation of the women was expressed after the procession during a giant mass meeting at Memorial which resolu huge crowds which the police made only weak attempts to push back. Continental Hall, at lions calling for a Congressional In vestigation and asking President Wll to look into the disgraceful affair ere unanimously passed arald ro «ounding cheers. "Dr. Anna Howard Shaw. President jl the National American Woman Suffrage Association, stirred the giant ums« meeting, hi which several thou .-anri men and women were gathered, to hursts of applause when she ex pressed lier shame and indignation over the way women had been treat ed in the national capital. "The procession did not get more than a block before It was stopped. The crowds gathered around Mrs. Burleson and her aides. Several drunken men attempted to climb upon floats. ed at the women, hour confusion reigned, while n large squad of mounted and foot police dlo »on u Insults and gibe* ware shout For more than an The marchers had to fight their way from the start and took more than hour in making the first ten blocks, Continued on Page 8. practically nothing. Finally, about forty soldiers, and marines from the streets, Indignant, formed a volun tary escort -of honor and started to clear a way. "Mrs. Genevieve Stone, wife of Rep resentative Stone of Illinois, who was marching with the Illinois contingent was one of many women who said po licemen had Insulted her. Site de clared that, one policeman had shout ed to her, 'If my wife was where yon are I would break her head.' " Many Women in Tears. Helen Keller, the noted deaf and blind girl, was so exhausted and un nerved hy her experience In attempt ing to reach a grand stand where she was to have been a guest of honor, that she was unable to speak later at Continental Ha». TO-DAY'S TEMPFRATllRt THE BELT DRUG BIDUk. 1.30 P. M. m ll 12.00 M. 54 10.00 A. M. 40 ! 8.00 A. M. 44 The Power of the T - Press as an Educator h H ( i I 1 1 I II ( A great man declared that no hours of his day were bet ter employed or more enjoyable than those which brought him in close touch with people in all walks of life. Of coure, he referred to the hours spent in reading ihe daily newspaper. The newspaper brings you in touch with people the world over aud with the affairs of every country. Read your newspaper carefully tonight and every night. Discuss its varied subjects at the table, in the evening, or whenever the occasion presents itself. The daily newspaper, with Us many excellent features, affords a splendid post-grad uate course for grown-ups and gives the children more gener al information in one evening than they are apt to learn "at school in many days. It will also pay you to read the advertlsementS*closely and ; .constantly every day, for they contain valuable Information of L' .. ■ (Copyright, 1913. by J. P. Fallon.) J IDELAWAREANS SEE WILSON INAUGURATED ,, ... Military, Headed by Governor Miller, Makes Creditable Çhnu/inn in Parafip ammillg ill raiauc SIGHTSEEING irTrn xur ... nriil Ac 1ER int MAKtn Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL WASHINGTON, D. C. March 4.— That the "open house" being raaln t^med by Governor Miller of Delaware and hla 8taff at the Now willard Hotel moua. While the majority of callers at Governor Miller' headquarters are Delawareans and men of all poll Heal parties, many visitors from all over the country on learning of ls one of the many pleasing Incidents of the Innudurntion Is evident from the fact that hundreds of persons are calling there to greet Delaware's ex ecutive and to share In thft hospitality that has made the Diamond State fa the presence of the Governor of Delà ware and his hospitality and his mill tary retinue at the hotel, have drop ped In to extend compliments of the da y- , . , u Delaware is the only Stale whose Governor has headquarters at the New Willard. They were secured only after the greatest trouble and the ap plications of other states for official quarters, for the governor and stuff to keep open house were declined. Delaware had a part In the big pa rudo of suffragists yesterday after noon. Mies Mary B..DeVou of WU mlngton. carried the Delaware pen nant In the procession and 1*. Jo sephine M. R. White Dclacour, of Wli mlngton, marched In the professional women a section. United States Senator Wtllaid Saulabury and Congressman Franklin Brockson were sworn In shortly bo tore noon, the former succeeding Sen ator Harry A. Richardson and the lat ter succeeding Congressman William H. Henld. Senator Saulshury was es corted by Senator John Walter Smith, of Maryland, who presented him to re ceive the oath. Mrs. Saulshury aud Miss Emily P. Bisse» wore Senator Saulsbury's guests at the Inaugural ceremonies. Senator and Mrs Richard son attended the ceremonies that qual ified Mr. Saulshury ns Mr. Richard son's successor. Senator Henry A. duPont and retir ) n g Congressman Henld also had guests nt the inaugural ceremonies, Delaware's organized militia arrived in Washington about 11 o'clock last night, and* has barracks at Gonzaga Hull, north Capital und 1 streets. The militiamen are better cared for than at any iuauguarattun for many years. The Delaware inllltln had the right of line of all the States In the second or mtltary division of the Inaugural parade this afternoon. The District of Columbia militia headed the divi sion, of which general Mills was chief marshal. Captain Joseph C. Lawson, of the First Delaware was nn aide on his staff. Governor Miller, and his staff, the general staff officers and Colonel Theodore Townsend and his staff were mounted and rode at the head of the troops. The Governor rode a hand some bay charger of an army officer friend. The Governor was mounted on n charger lent to friendly army officer, and ns the boys from the "Diamond State" passed along Pennsylvania avenue and the reviewing stand, occupied by Presi dent. Wilson and his party, they re ceived an outburst of applause. Their appearance. In the line of march com pared favorably with that even of the him by a regulars, and they far surpassed most of the guardsmen of other States. Following is the order in which the Delaware contingent marched. Gov. C. R. Miller, Commanding. Staff, Brig, Gen. I. P. Wickersham, Brig, Gen, T. C. duPont. Brig. Gen. A. P. Corblt, Col. J. E. Smith. Col. J. J, Satterth walte, Col. J. P. Wales. Col. W. D. Denny. Col. G W. Sparks, Col. J. G. Townsend, Jr.. Col, G. A. Elliott. Col. A. B. Richardson, Col. S. D. Marvil, Lieut. Col. H, G. Cavanaugh. Lieut, B. Hunt. Lieut. Col. W. E. Stover, Maj. E. O. Bradford. Jr., Maj. William Marshall, Jr.. Maj. W. U. Maj. C. A. Short. Delaware Infantry. Col. Townsend, Commanding. The Delaware militia formed at Seventh and B street*. The men wore the new olive drab service uniforms with long overcoats, and were ex tremely natty as they swung along Pennsylvania Avenue and up past the Ramsey, First Regiment Theodore White House. Adjutant General T. Pusey Wicker sham is an Invaluable aide to Gover nor 'Miller at headquarters. About 190 members of the Eleventh Ward Democratic league arrived this morning, but did not participate in the parade. Many members of the legislature Continued on Page 8, Wilson Will Announce His Cabinet Tomorrow I By The United Press. 1 WASHINGTON, March 4.—Presi- ( dent-elect W'llson, white preparing for his Inaugural ceremonies early I today reaffirmed hie determination not to announce the personnel of his cabinet um» he sends the names to i the Senate for confirmation. This ; will be tomorrow morning. The last, slate, unofficially announc ed by prominent Democrats, which it (8 believed is correct in tbe main, is as follows: Secretary of State—-William Jen nings Bryan, of Nebraska. Secretary of the Treasury—.William o. MeAdoo, of New York. . IKICTITUTF FOR fUR STANTON FARMERS Diamond State Grange at its meet ing at Stanton last evening concluded arrangement* for the Farmers' Insti tute to be held under Us super islon In Grange Hall, Stanton, on next Monday. The program which will run through morning, afternoon and evon tug, has been prepared by Professor Wesley Webb, of Dover, secretary of the State Orange. It follows; Morning Session—10,00, address, Prof. C. A. McCue, Delaware Experl mental Siatlon; 10.45, "Legumes and Soil Building," E. H Shallcroes; JI.16, ■I? c . u ^ a i? on nnt * • ,l ' ot> dlng, 1 H r ', whlte p otatoo8i - 1.30, Potato Diseases," Prof. Manns. 1)nIaware Kxpertmental Station; 2.00. ..p are in p> e ,n n? Young Chicks," Mr. Wolsieffer; including breeding and feeding the dairy cow. Prof. Hayward; "Hog Cholera and Other Diseases jf Animals," Dr. J. R. Mahaffy Evening session—7.00. "The intla live and Referendum," Knowles; 7.30 "Winter Eggs and How to Get Ihem. Mr. Wolsieffer, J, 30 - Illustrated lecture. Professor Hn . y , W , n ,î* niam/md i-Gamre „J^venlng two candidate« were giv on th<1 an| j 8 p Cfmd degrees. They w m receive the thlr dund fourth cfc gree8 nt the next mee tlng of Grange on Mareh 17i 1.00, "Growing E. H, Shalicross; 2.46, "Milk Production.' | 3.30, W. W the FIRE CO. ELECTS OFFICERS. The advisability of purchasing an automobile apparatus was discussed at the annual meeting of the Liberty Fire Company last night, but no ac tion was taken, the matter going over to the next meeting. The election of officers resulted r.s follows: James W. McMahon, president; Peter J. Grant, vice president- Simon P. Moran, secretary; Frank 3. May. treasurer; hoard of trustees, James W. McMahön, chairman; William T. Stafford, Peter J. Grant, William T. Lewi« and Charles A. Cannon; board of directors. Hugh Wallace, Frank E. May. Simon P. Moran, Peter J. Welsh, Harry McLaughlin, Charles T. Stev enson, Jr., and William P. Lewis; in- - vestigatjng committee, Charles A. I Cannon, Hugh Wallace and William T Stafford ; engineer. Charles T. Stev euson, and fire recorder. Simon F. | Moran. GRADED SONDAT SCHOOL J! Ä ÂÎHÂ Un'or.''" 0 !. 1 '|S".Sitlici, meeting will be a discussion of pro grams for the different departments. HOLLY OAK MEETING. The Holly Oak Improvement Asso ciation met In Colbys Bungalow last night but transacted only routine business. LOCAL MARKET QUOTATIONS .35c to 40o ....$2.60 to $3.60 .$2.60 to $3.00 .60c to 80c .$2,76 to $4.00 ....$6.60 to $6.00 Orange* (California) box $2.26 to $2.60 Oranges (Florida) box $2.60 to $2.75 Potatoes, barrel ... Potatoes, basket ... Potatoes, bushel . .1. Strawberries .. .. Tomatoes, crate . Pineapples, crate I Apples, basket ... Apples, barret Lemons, box .... 40c $2 00 76c lo 85c 7ÔC to $1.001 Sweets, barre l ....... . $2.60 to $3.76 .80c to 85o Sweet*, basket . Cabbage, basket ... Cabbage, barrel ... Cabbage, crate, new Cabbage, hundred , Onions, crate . Onions, basket .. . Celery, dozen . Lettuce, basket .,. Kale, barrel . . Spinach, barrel .$1.25 Eggs, (Del. and Md.) dozen 24c to 25e Eggs, storage, dozen Chickens, live . Chicken*, dressed ... Ducks, dressed ....... Ducks, live . Geese, dressed ...... Turkeys, dressed .... Turkeys, live . Herring, per hundred Bhad, per hundred ... .$3.60 $3.00 to $3.60 . »1.85 .40c . ,35c to 60c .$1.60 7.V in 20C 16c to 17e 18c to 19c .16c to 18c .12l 16c 25c .20c ..$4.00 $200 to $226 FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL By The United Pres*. NEW YORK. March 4.—The stock market opened active and irregular. C. 1 Hudson & Co., say: 'Walt for drives before buying any thing; take profits on bulges " F D. Lackey & Co., say. "We believe that the great decline the market has had during the past three mouths has nearly. If not quite fully, discounted unfftvorable condi tions that may arise for some time to corns." Reported Dally oy F. D. Lack?» A Co., brokers and bankers, members Philadelphia <4tock Exchange. S4t Market Street. Am. Ix>c ... 37 ! Rock .e .. 23 1 , Amal. Cop . 71V ! 8t. Paul ...10<3)4 Am Smelt . 70H Sou. Pae ...100Mi| Am—Sug. Co 115 i Sou Ry. Co 26)4 A. T. ft 8. F:02H| Union Pac 154'i a ft o.loiKS u. s st. Co. 62^ Brook. R T. 91V ! U. S. FL Pf 108 V Con Leath 28'^ Wabash Pt . 1ZÜ C. ft 0.75 j West. Union 69 Dan. ARG 16b As Com 39)4 Eilo Coro . 28!» (Cam. Steel. 53 Erie 1st Pfd | Elec, of Am 93* Louis, ft N. 135)4 Lehigh Nav 89 Mo. Pac .... 384» (Lehigh Val. 158 M K. ft T. N 26 , North Con. 122 Vi N. Y ten -07!* Phils. R T. 25)4 North. Pac 116V Phila Co .. 46 Sort, ft West 105)4 j omi* fi pc P eo, Gas ...106V Penn .. ReatJInj . ■ May >fuly. Ï »0* Closing Quotations 22.V ( 5 V Tono. Mm i Gas. hn. , 120.Vs j . 157 V i May July. May July. 53% 53% 34 88 s 33% 91 * g. Secretary of War—Lindlcy M. Gar risen, of New Jersey. Attorney General—James McRey nolds, of Tennessee. Postmaster Burleson, of Texas. Secretary of, the Navy—Josephus Daniels, of North Carolina. Secretary of Agriculture—David F. Houston, of Mtrsourl. Secretary of Commerce—Represen tative William C. Redfieid, of New York. Secretary of Labor—Representa tive William B. Wilson, of Pennsyl vania. Genersl—Albert DOVER COUNCIL ELECTS OFFICERS Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., March 4—At the monthly meeting of Dover's Town Council lust, evening, the following were elected as the police force and street supervisors for the year.: Chief of Police, Robert E. Hurd, first assistant, Thomas W. Killen; sec^ ond assistant. Harry K. Wheatly. • Arley B. Magee was elected city so licitor. John T. Walls and Oliver C. Jones were appointed special police. Council decided to open a new street to run lengthwise of tbe post office property. The Government has given the needed slrln off Its property and Mr. Rust will deed his part oi the alley to the town. PA RESIDE ATHLETIC CLUB DANCE. Invitations have been sent out by the Parkslde Athletic Club for their sec ond assembly dance In Eden Hall auditorium on Friday evening. March 7. The decorations will be symbolic of the club colors, and every ar rangement has been made to make this affair eclipse any that have been held before. About 75 couples are expecting to attend. During the intermission there wilt be musical numbers, the soloists to be Miss Sadie Feunlmora and Wal ter Foraker. Nock's Orchestra has been secured to furnish the music and a splendid musical program ol twenty numbers lias been arranged. This dance will probably he followed by a series of other dances this sea son. r w The nr -rangements are in charge ol Hurry E.' Kalnihacher. James Sparks. William T. Hefferon, Charles M. Wintrup George H. Smith ana David H. Brown. B TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. 71 OR RENT—»-ROOM «QUARK HOUSE 1 Up-to-date, $30. No 2416 Washington Mme 1 rod 1 in street. O NE BRICKLAYER AND SOME LA borers wanted nt American Car and FJ . 1 Foundry Co. Ask for Foreman Knopp. tmir4 8t. J OMAN WANTS GENERAL HOUSE work. Address F 48, Evening Journal r4 3t. for Coughs, Grip. Croup, fS BRAZILIAN BALM never failed oi lost a case, as it KILLS THLGE.RMS—10c, 25, 50c and $1.00. S OH H U.K—CHEAP, OI.D VIOLIN. NO 1 SIS Clarion 81. murS-St SINES AND WELCH FLORISTS / Eighth SL. near Tatnall. Cut Flowers and Funeral Design* a specialty. D. ft A 567Î. Delmarvla 178*. DEATHS. Michael H. McEveily George B. Lewis. John Robinson. Saille Hayes. Mary E. Montgomery Benjamin FrMm. FRALM — In Brandywine hundred, *n March 3, 1918, Benjamin Fralm, aged 89 year*. Relatives und friend# are invited to attend the funeral services at hia late residence on Wednesday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Inter ment at Lombardy cemetery. HAYES—In this city, on March 2, 191 JR Saille Hayes. Relatives and friends are invited lo attend the funeral service» at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. William H. Lane, No. West Second street, on Wednesday after noon. at 2 o'clock. Interment at Aabury cemetery. McEVELLY—In thia city, on March 2, 1913, Michael H. Mc Eveil Relatives, friend«. II., are invited ( the residence of hia aiMer, Healy, No. 519 West street, on morning, at 9 o'clock. Solemn requiem mans at t'athedral. Interment at Cathedral ceme itiaion. No. I. A. O attend tin* funeral from Mr«. John E. Thursday tory. t LEWIS—In this city, on March 8, 1913. George B. Lewi«, aged 63 years. Relatives, friend« and Wenona Lodge. No 3. S. of H , are invited to attend the funaral «errlre« at hi« late residence. No. 183 Con cord avenue, 6. nt 2 o'clock. Interment private. Thursday, afternoon, March ROBINSON—In this city, on March 3. 1913, John Robinson, aged 85 year«. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral sarvices at iha residence of his non in law,* I. Elmer Perry, No. 1330 West Seventh street, on Wednesday afternoon, March 5 nt 2 o'clock. Interment at River view cemeterv. MONTGOMERY—At Roselle, March 8, 1913, Mary E., wife of George Montgomery, aged 65 years. Relatives and friends ore invited to attend the funeral services at her home on Thurs day March -6. Services nt 2 o'clock. Inter ment In I»ower Brandywine cemetery. TVI. ■ UND1LRTAKLRS James I. Chandler Undertaker 212 aud 211 i W. Ninth St Telephones 1203-2674 ALBERT J. HcCREUT, Undertaker and Erohalmer, 216 WEST TWEM V-i Ol KTH ST D. & A Phons, 1612A. | [ Undertaker, SIM King St. Phones Giles M. H. Herbert Hirzel, Funeral Director "Ilrgswt Wifhont Extravagance." 900 DUPONT STREET. Graduate Kmhalmer. D and A Phone 3477D. Automatic 3485. • _ Mrs. Elizabeth Connell Undertakar't attendant layer out of the dead Second street, marl 3m. and professional No. 140t West D. £ A phone, 404 NAME SUCCESSOR TO DR. SHORTLIDGE Members of the Board of Educa tion, on next Monday night, will elect a president to succeed Dr. Evan Q. Sborllidge, who died recently. The new presiding officer will serve until the next school election, the first Sat urday in June. No conference bae yet been held to agree on a candidate but several members of the board are being men tioned. Prominent among these are Samuel H. Baynard, Dr. T. O. Cooper, Colonel Lewis' B. Morrow and Dr. John Palmer, Jr. members of. the board have presided at meetings in the absence of the reg ular president. I ' Some of these I GLOBED RAN STRICKEN. Walter Wando, colored, who board ed at No. 1111 Walnut street, was re moved to the police station this morn ing, the inmates of the house think ing he was deranged. An examination by Dr. Conwell Banton showed that Wando was ill. and he was taken to the doctor's home for treatment. MB. HARDESTY ILL. Court Stenographer E. C. Hardesty is confined to his home with an attack of the grip. CROSBY & HILL CO The Silk Emporium of Wilmington Ask for the S. & H. Gold Stamps Just An intimation to the Effect That Tomorrow We intend Having Another SILK Also a Sale ot Cotton Dress Goods That Will Appeal lo Every Thrilly Buyer Cotton Goods Silks 59c New Ratine, 36 inches wide, 75c value, for In Copenhagen, tan, Alice and white. Striped Bedford Repps, value 39c. 26- inch Silk and Cotton Goods, value 25c, at.. 18c Plenty of all plain colors. Ramie Linen in all colors. 27- inch Silk Check Ginghams, 25c value 34-inch fine Zephyr Gingham. 36-inch Apron Gingham, 12 l-2c value, for....10c j 36-inch plain Chambray, 12 l-2c value, for.... 9c 30-inch Crepe Plisse . 1 ,500 yards 36-inch Percale; special 40-inch Striped Voitts, all colors.. 27-inch Poplins, all colors, 25c value, for 27-inch Striped Poplins, 35c value, for. 40-inch Lawn, all colors. 15 pieces 36-inch Black Sateen, value 20c, for.. 16c 6 styles in 36-inch handsome white brocaded Silks, with values from $1.50 to $2.25, at 25c M $1.00 and $1.25 These are charming goods. 15 styles in Foulards with values to 59c; all at 39c 20 styles in 75c Foulards at 2 0 styles in $1.00 Foulards at ^ H» 1en B >h* of *150 and $2.00 Charmeuse and Crepe Meteor. „.ÿl.2o 36 -inch Black Messaline, value 85c. 36-inch Black Peau de Soie, value $1.00 26-inch Suiting Silks, value $1.00. All colors in 36-inch Messaline. 36-inch and 40-inch Crepon, all-silk. 29c 59c 19c 23c 75c 78c 18c and 20c lie 65c 23c 85c 16c 25c 68 c 12 l-2c 78c $1.25 Values Exlraordinary in Dress Goods Hosiery Department Beautiful line of Whipcords in two-tone effects, from, yard 50-jnch all-wool Serge, in navy and black 36-inch all-wool Serges, in all colors... 42-inch imported Black Voile, value $1.00....78c 42-inch Black Crepe Armure, value $1, for...68c All-wool Corduroys, value 75c, for 54-inch light Suiting Tweeds, value $1, for....75c 59c to $2.00 Special purchase of Ladies' fast black Hose at 10t $1.00 . ,39c 78c Ladies' 35c Hose, 29c pair; 4.pairs for Ladies' 50c Hose, all at. Men's 35c Silk Hose at. 50 pairs sample Hose, 18c, 3 pairs for 19c. 25c 50c EXTRA SPECIAL 50c 20 dozen only, Women's Corsets, regular $1.(W value, for . 79c Merchandise For Gold Stamps NOTICE- Ask your grocer for the S. & H. GO LD STAMPS and bring in your coupons and tags ReYnember a book Of Gold Stamps is redeemable for $3.00 worth of merchandise in any of our many de partments. • \ Coats and Coal Suits 50 Women can save from $5.00 to $10.00 each on the last of the Winter Coats we have in our stock by seeing the following: $10.00, $12 00 and $15.00 values for, each.. $15.00, $17.00 and $20.00 values, at all, each. Lot of White Shirtwaists, lingerie or tailored effects, $1.50 and $2.00 value for, each. $5.00 and $ 7.50 .$ 10.00 .$ 1.00 Shoe Department A Word on Underwear We have just received another large consign* For With a direct reduction on all grades of wool Underwear, it will pay you to take advantage of the decision we have come to, viz: To make a 20 per cent- reduction on all remaining lots. Also Children's medium weight wool Vests and Pants, 50c and 65c value Men's $1 and $1.50 wool gauze Underwear.. .75c All 50c garments now. All 25c garments now. v .. Special -Women s $1.25 wool Vests Women s 25c lace trimmed Pants. .. ment of the celebrated La France Shoes, style and elegant you will find them unsurpassed, and for wearing qualities absolutely second to none. 39c 39c Values of Merit In the Lace Department 19c 75c 19c Gloves ...50c j 42-inch Crystal Chiffon, value $1.00, for... Elegant lot of Flouncing. Embroideries, values to 50c. for.29t | Allover Laces and Embroideries, with all prices 50c to $3.00 200 pairs $2.00 Gloves, odd sizes, all at . ... $1.25 50c Cashmere and Chamoisette Gloves Women's Kid Gloves, value to $1.50, at..75c, 89c 39c from Linen Department stir here Wednesday, all at 50c per yard; in 20 pieces of all-linen Damask that are going to create a handsome patterns. Linen Crashes and Towelings in splendid values. Agents f«r the Pictorial Review Patterns 605, 607, 609 Market Street DELAWARE WOMEN IN SUFFRAGE LINE I The suffrage parade in Washington yeesterday was represented by a small but very loyal division of Dela wareans. The medical division was represent ed by Dr. Josephine M. R. White De Lacour, of the Woman's Medical Col lege, and Dr. Florence M. Seward of the Southern Homeopathic Medical College.'of Baltimore, Md. Miss Mary R. DeVou. In cap and gown, walked with the Wellesley College delega tion lu the college division. Others who walked, representing Delaware, were Mrs. Elizabeth Lusk, Miss Agnes Y. Downey, secretary of the Y. W. C. A.; Miss Seipp, physical director of the Y. W. C. A,, Mrs. Jos ephine T. Smith, Mrs. J. R Milligan, of St Georges and several of the Ar den colony. Hannah Parmar, the negro woman, who went to the Holy Land about two years ago, was taken to Washington along with the suf fragists. Seats were reserved for the Suf fragists for the mass meeting In the D. A. R. Continental Hall, which meeting was addressed by Miss Helen Keller, the Rev. Anna Howard Shaw, Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt and Miss Mary Johnston, the novelist. The Wants are the direct route from employer to employee. bake fob uhurcr benefit. The Indies' Aid Society, of Eostlak« Presbyterian Church, will hold a hak« at No. 601 King street tomorrow I morning. The proceeds will be ap* j plied to the church fund. POLICE SERGEANT RECOVERS Police Sergeant George Lyons, who has been confined to his home for three weeks, reported for duty today. Sergeant Lyons has recovered but h* still feels the effects of his Illness. DAILY RIDDLES. * • « • • * * ANSWERS. J. When a train of thought passe* through a brain. 2. They are used to see sickness 8. It looks round. ♦. Banking a fire. 5. He's always short. Question*. 1. Why is counting money crooked work? 2. Change a sheep into another kind of meat in one move? 3. What relation is a door sill to a door mat? 4. What girl is It that no one wants to see? 5. Why haven't you heard tbs story of the milk in the can?