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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, June 07, 1913, Image 4

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Journal
The Evenin^
« r
FOUNDED 18SS.
ter.îr»-6 si thr Postoffics st \Villsingltin- list., ss tsccnS
(Is» msttsr.
A Rrpublicsn Nrwspsprr, published dslty svsry sllsrnoos
sxcspt Suodsys. by
THE EVENING JOURNAL PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Fourth' sud 8hipl«v fUrrots. Wilmington, Dsis-'srs,
Entrant--, 102 W. Fourth Btroot.
BuelntM Offic
TERMS OF 8UB8CRIFTI0M.
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i
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Chicago OIDcc:
THE EVENING JOURNAL uact tha
Servie«, waived In tta editorial rooma over a epaeial wua
Thia ne-apaper la on a.I. regular!, J
In Wilmington and the principal towna in the Stale oi l
ware: «1.0 at Broad Street Station and Twenty fourth and
Cheatnnt Streets Station. Philadelphie, Pe.
\
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The AnocUtln'n of
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nil th, gr»»l Hdvrr
)i««r» of
Annvnran
_TKo Allocution of Amer
ican Adrrrliten bn
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pert only are guaranteed. v*,
Ass$f»li$n of American Advertisers
* 15 ) Whitehall Bld, N ». City
■ r%
m
tin« rmin
Tho A Monta
na*
try.
lion ondora«a only
•urh paper,
mil to ila n.amlna
tinn al any moment,
and politic« proof
mult b» »ubmittrd.
Tha
rrrtiflrato. No. 41M,
ha, bran iMuad ta
thia yapn
aa aub
accotupnn> inf
Na
V
SATURDAY. JUNE. 7. 1913.
AX ELEVENTH-HOUR EDITORIAL.
T HIS eleventh-hour editorial Is addressed to the Wll
mingtonlan who has a right to vote In the city
election today and who has, not yet exercised that
right.
The polls will not close until 7 o'clock this evening.
Therefore, you still have ample time to exercise your
right as an elector and make your Influence felt for
good in the affairs of your city during the next two
years.
Dr. Harrison W. Howell, the Republican and Na
tional Progressive candidate for Mayor, has made a
splendid chief executive of our city during tlx- last two
years and it is jtour duty, as a citizen who values hon
ett. Intelligent and effective public service, to assist in
re-electing him.
He has with hlnvoa the ticket a set of splendid men
whi are well equipped to discharge the duties of the
n(Hoes for which they have been nominated, and It Is
your duty to give to them the same hearty support
'that you give to Mayor Howell,
The moral and material interests of your city de
mand tip' election of such a ticket, pledged to an hon
est; economical and business-like administration of
public affairs.
Therefore, go to the pulling place in your district
and his associates on the Republleah and National
Progressive ticket, put the seal of your approval upon
the good wçck that has been done by the present ad
AM« and manifest your desire that that good
work shall eontmuR-ai least, two yeara longer under
Mayor Howell's competent i.nd fearless direction.
Senator du Pont s long and heroic fight, in and out
of Congress, for the reinstatement of Ralph 1, Sasse,
of this- city, and three other cutlets who were expelled
from West Point Military Academy' lor drinking black
berry wine, will lie crowned on July 4 by the cadets
returning to the academy and re-entering their old
classes. Orders to that effect have been issued by
the War Department. Senator duPont espoused the
cause of the cadets because he fell that the order of
expulsion for «uch a alight offense was an act of In
justice that should be righted. In the long fight in
thtlr behalf he encountered many obstacles.
Some
were of such a nature that they Would have daunted a
less determined man. One by one he overcame them
and succeeded finally in obtaining the order for their
reinstatement. It Is hoped that the young men thus
benefited will show their appreciation of his friendly
offices by comporting themselves so decorously that
the wisdom of the Senator's efforts in their behalf will
be fully vindicated.
WOULD MEAN MUCH TO OUR CTTT.
I T would be a blessing to the city of Wilmington if
* the Harlan and Hollingsworth Company could ob
tain the contrai t to build-one or more of the six steam
ships which the -Hamburg-Amerlcan Line will have
bull) in this country for service In the coast wise trade
through the Panama .('anal. The German company
purposes spending $12,«0ti,0«0 in huiloing its coastwise
fleet and It is forced to have the ships built In this
country in order to engage in coastwise trade through
the canal.
Hiut is given that not more than two of the ships.
each of which will have a displacement of 11,000 tons
and a length of 41*0 feet, will be built In yards on or
contiguous to the Delaware river.
If the Harlan and
Hollingsworth Company be so fortunate as to obtain
rn* or more ol the contract* it win mean that hnn
dreds of thousands of dolldrs will be pul In circula
Uun Id local trade channels.
The Police Commissioners should he impelled hy the
circumstances attending the death of David McAvaney in
the basement nf City Hall to issue a stringent order
ibni ni tntqre when
a person enters police heart
Quartet i complain« of being ill, medical attention
shall be provided forthwith.
Had such an order been
in effect and acted upon following the appliration of
McAVaney for shelter, he might not heve died.
The
fate that befell him in the so-called "hum quarters"
supplies ample ground tor positive orders to safe
guard such unfortunates In future.
HOME WEEK ASD STATE FAIR.
&JUNQTONIANS «faon Id ent.-r heart'!) info the
spirit of the plan to hold the
w
Home-Coming
Week celebration in September concurrently with the
Delaware State Fair. Such a combination should be
productive of good results,
for the Home-Coming Week celebration, and that cele
bration will draw crowds for the fair.
The fair will draw crowds
Every one rtmembers with pleasure the Home Week
celebration last year. Its most pleasant features were
In the evening. This year It is the purpose to have it
restricted wholly to the evenings, so the crowds may
BjifDd the afternoons on the, fair grounds. We arc con
fident such -an arrangcnïeiH will meet with the hearty
Kpprovai of the'public.
^
VOTE "VFH r IMi PROTFUT YOUR PROPERTY.
ELF-INTEREST. If.nothing else, should Impel every
Wllmlnglonlan to vote "Yes'* on flic I' o wain-.
ffont question« that are being submitted to the e.le.c
torale of our rily today.
A email group of marshland speculators 1» seeking to
get. away with the people't waterfront on the Delaware
river from the mouth of the Christiana river to Edge
Moor. It is the duty of Wi Ira i ngton iana. regardless of
party affiliation, to checkmate their game.
The way to do I» is vnt.e "Yes" on thr two questions
submitted. The way to „sslal those speculators in the
consummation of their scheme, is to vote "No" on those
two questions.
•Hear In mind the fact that the speculators, repre
sented by the Wilmington Terminal Company, are after
from 600 to 800 acres of the people's land lying on the
Delaware river, between the mouth of the Christiana
and Edge Moor; a bulkhead and till costing the people
between $250 000 and $300,000, and between one and
tw'o miles of the city waterfront on the Delaware.
Do not forget the fact that the only way to prevent
the speculator!) from getting away with that property,
belonging to you and jour friends and neighbors, is
to upset I ho Iniquitous Bulkhead Law of 1I1.I1 through
an action al law brought hy the City Solicitor, or. In
etent of the failure to upset that law. to condemn a
narrow strip of land along the present marsh bank out
to low water mark.
It is because of the necessity for doing (hose things
to protect the people's property on the Delaware river
waterfront that every patriotic Wilmingtonlan should
vote "Yes" In the city election today. Casting such a
ballot will administer a well-deserved rebuke to those
to get away with valuable public
properly for their personal enrichment.
who are seeking
#
, 'VllmlngtorHans hold the Rev. George C. Hall, rec-,
tor of St. John's Church and an arohdeaeon of the
Episcopal diocèse of Delaware,'In high esteem,
are delighted to learn that "he Is recovering from the
They
attack of heart trouble that seized him on Wednesday
night and, for
time, seriously threatened his life.
For many years the archdeacon has occupied a promi
nent atlace In the local rellgious>t)e1d, and his ability
rector and his genial personality have won for
him a host of friends within and without the Mpisco
a
as a
pal church.
NEWARK AMI HEWERS,
E agree with our esteemed contemporary, the
Newark Post, in the following editorial on the
sewer sit tint Ion In that town:
w
Newnrk has reason for congratulation. The in
stallation ot a Sewer System, a subject of serious
consideration for years, \yns approved on Saturday
by a strongly decisive vote. Although there wa 8 op
position. it was in most part objection to minor de
tails of the hill which are now accepted with expres
sion of hearty co-operation. These detail« were really
of minor consideration compared to (no vital impor-'
lance of the real Issue. They were matters of honest
difference of opinion. Rut now the question has been
decided, all citizen« truly interested fu the town's
welfare will accept the verdict and render service to
those In charge of the work.
The action on Saturday was In keeping not. only
with the modern and' scientific way but the common
sense method of up-to-date sanitation. In a word,
the citizens have decided to assume the responsi
bility and perform their part in making Newark an
ideal place to live. Aside from Ibis, We have shown
public
and have gained the confidence of the whole State,
which people were rightfully serious in their criti
cism. ' .
It Is hoped every one will enter Into the spirit of
the Improvement and we predict that in a few years
we will point w ith pride In. (he town that assumes Its
proper responsibilities, that Is- Newark, tho Town
Beautiful and the Community Worth While.
Newark Is a college town and the parents of stu
dents have a right to expert that such a town will
supply adequate' protection to such students by pro
viding adequate sewer facilities and a good water
supply.
If conditions in the Paint Crock and Cabin ("\'ek
coal districts In West Virginia even approximate the
descriptions of them that have been sent, broadcast, it
Is high time that they be investigated thoroughly and
impartially. Tho Swanson committee, appointed, by
the United States Senate to make such an investiga
tion. has hl important work to do. It should hew .to
the mark, no matter where Hie chips may fall. The
absolute truth should be brought out, regardless of
its effect ufton either the mine owners or the miners.
»xaxxwxa
L
»
■1
It. is highly impartant that George Dutton, the slayer
of Arnold Tenant at Brrtgevllle, Sussex county, he cap
tured. He not only has committed a heinous crime,
hut also has terrorized all that section -of the county
and threatened to kill anyone who may attempt to
arrest him. There has been entirely too m«xh law
lesness in Sussex during the last two years and the
lawless element there would he encouraged by the
escape of such a desperado as Dutton.
If .the schools in our rural districts are to be im
proved, progressive commissioners must he elected by
the voters in the several districts. The trouble in too
many rural districts is that the boards are controlled
hy Incompetents and reactionaries. The result is poor
schools, unsightly grounds, poorly-paid teachers and
consequent lack of efficiency.
Further evidence that Goldey College in this city has
; won nn international reputation as an educational tn
, tUutlon , s found the fact that it hm enrolled a stu
! dP „, from Spain,
) to havp 8urh a oiiege.
It Is a good advertisement for a city
| F
: |
j R
; : With the Paragraphers:
The Army and Navy Club, at Washington, has fired
Suspected them of
Rochester Herald.
Its eight Japanese table writers
being admirals In disguise, no doubt
On the whole, the Japanese war httgahoo should
hardly raise much more fear in the mind'of the think
ing pian than the ferociously ssowling Japanese masks
*we so often eee used as match safes, for Japan as a
nation Is .hardly more formidable than me of these
Jtmcrark toys they ship us in such quantities. - Trentou
True American
It is always to he remembered to the credit ot the
negroes of the United Slates that they were not less
stem In their denunciation of Johnson's debauches and
flagrant immoralities than were the whites,
has been a very unpleasant one—equally
races—and it is to be hoped that we have heard about
the last of It.—HarrlsbuVe Telegraph.
All green vegetables owe their rolor to chlorophyll,
which is the green coloring of plants snd plavs a
very important part in their growth; plants bleached
means they are robbed of this coloring matte* which
builds up the life of fhe plant. The name is true of the
color of beets, carrots or red ieavs of (he cabbage, but
from a different compound than chlorophyll. This'col
oring matter is often squeezed from leaves and flowers
and used to color various articles «' food. This is
Dt-rtecUy safe coloring matter. —Serai,tot. Times
The case
so )o both
i
NEW NEWS OF YESTERDAY
How Senator Hoar Admin
istered a Mild Reproof
One morning in 1883 I mot Henry
L. Dawes, then a United States Sen
... , • ,
ator from Massachusetts as he was,
coming fimn tho White House, up-i
,hC ' re,,ur »
department at Washington. I was at
that time anxious to get certain in
formation about a matter of especial
Interest to the people of ManRachu
setts, and as I thought Senator
Davis could enlighten me I ventured
to stop him.
Tho Senator was very
but he suggested that as he waa ini
something of a hurry I should walk
along with him as far as the main en
Iranee to the treasury department,
In that way I could tell him what
was In my mind to ask him.
"You had better see Senator Hoar
about that," he said when 1 had fin
ished. "He knows more about the
matter than I do. I don't know
whether you will find him In a very
pleasant frame of mind, however,
this morning, for he wgs considerably
worked up over an experience ^ie had
last night at a- reception* given by a
Senator at his house.
"I don't think 1 had better tell you
what the experience was, yet It might
he of interest to you. If you care to
know, I would suggest that you see
some member of the Massachusetts
delegation in the House of Represen
tatives."
Tlie incident to which Senator
Dawes referred was afterward told
to me in these words:
"A ce'rlaln Senator—I don't think t
had belter mention his name—gave a
large reception last night. He was not
the only Senator at whose, house re
ceptions were held last evening,
you cannot place him.
"Senator Hoar has a? a guest a
very successful newspaper proprietor
of New England. He tu R. M. Ptil
slfer. president and manager of the
Boston Herald. Senator Hoar is very
fond of Mr. Pulstler. Theip personal
relations have been very close for
some years.
"As the Senator was priviliged to
take a friend to the reception, he
asked Mr. Pulsifer to grt with him.
In due time the Massachusetts men
approached the great Senator who
was giving the reception. Senator
Hoar ' introduced Mr. Pulsifer as a
Boston man of influence.
"The host asked Mr. Pulsifer what
his business was. and Pulsifer, being
a mhdest man, replied; 'I am a news
paper man.'
" 'Ah.' replied the distinguished and
dignified Senator, 'I am glad Senator
Hoar has brought, you here. I am
glad to know you. I suppose you
come from Boston to Washington
to pick up a few items for your
paper.'
.''Thereupon Senator Hoar ex
plained: 'Senator, Mr. Pulsifer is in
Washington as my guest.' And then
the two guests proceeded on their
way. *,
By Malisud.
courteous,
so
mal part of the reception was ended.
Senator »Hoar met his distinguished
colleague and said to him:
the gentleman you asked If he had
come to Washington to pick up items
for his newspaper is the president of
the most important and most profit
able newspaper corporation in Now
England. It Is one of the great news
papers of the United Slates. He is a
man of large wealth. In addition to
being' proprietor of a great newspa
per he is wonderfully developing cer
tain parts of Florida, and is now
building a railroad in lower Florida
All newspaper proprietors, Senator,
do not visit Washington fo the sak"
of 'picking up Items.' Many of them
are the equals in wealth, intelligence
and Influence of men who are sitting
either in the Senate or in the House
of Representatives. Mr. Pulsifer is
one of that kind.' Having said this,
Senator Hoar went away, satisfied
that he had in some measure embar
rassed his distinguished colleague."
'Senator.
(Copyright. 1913, hy E. .1. Edwards
All rights reserved.)
Bwtflal to THE EVENING JOURNAL
LEWES, June 7.—The class of 1913.
Lewes High School, will present a
play In the auditorium on Fridav.
Jnne 13. entitled "The Freshman." the
proceeds of which will go toward the
graduating exercises.
Al a public meeting of the Board of
Health James Bartlett made a full re
port of the cleanliness of the town,
Mr. Bartlett stated that the town has
never/been in a more sanitary and
clean condition than it is at present
Mtmelons Antiseptic that Draws
Glass Wood and Vrdlrs
From the Flesh.
, .
There never was known such a
powerful drawing ointment as San
Cura. Wherever it has been used It
has created astonishment. It draws
a needle out nf the foot of the daugh-i
ter of Mrs. James Hitchcock, of Cén
terville. Pa., after the doctor had
used his lance and failed.
Nothing so healing or antiseptic,
can he purchased today, it possesses
so much healing virtue that it is
guaranteed by Scarborough Drug Co.
to quickly cure any kind of piles,
erzfma. tetter, sait rheum, boils.-are
carbuncles, ulcers, ' all kinds of
chronic sores, chilblains, and chap
ped hands, or money hack.
It's a mighty handv remedy to have
, .. . , _ , .
in he house in emergencies such as.
bruises, burns Alt. or scalds, be
cause It kills the pain instantly. I»S'
(
Is San Cura Soap, because of its
great antiseptic and healing virtues,
Use it regularly, and It will make the
_,, __
i . . - î . . 1 *
pimples and blackheads. It s the real
soap for babies tender sktn. which
mothers of Infants should remember.
25 cent« a large cake at Scarborough
Drug Co.
Mail orders for San Cura Ointment
and Soap Oiled by Thompson Medl
cal Co., Titusville. Pa.
LEWES NOW
A SPOTLESS TOWN
DRAWS OUT POISON
a medicine chest in itself— a little
family physician that is ever ln de
mand. 35c and 50c a Jar at Scarbor
ough Drug Co.
BEST SKIV SOVP
GOSSIP OF THE COURTS
BY FLANEUR.
The Prince Regent of Bavaria's
doughty words at the military ban
quet following the review of his array
are set to the Same key as the speech
eB of Conservatives in the Reichstag in
favor of ,hfi arm y bil1 (or arm y a,, e
mentation bill), presented to that
p arUanMmt . H e Is now well over
sixty, father of ten children, and hua
b.n$ of the great Modena heiress.
,_u
* bom a hsndfal ot English Jacob
™. rl ' a8 ,b< ' lr ^ueen Mary 111.
rince Regent ought to com
mand f°r declining the title
of King. Still borne by his cousin, the
saying: "Should the Bavarian army
again have to measure Itself with the
enemy, an event for which we muet
always be ready, I doubt now that It
insane Otto. But perhaps he would
have done better at the banquet in not
will do honor to Its fatherland and
colors."
Frincü Hohenlohe, in hlg memoirs,
speaks of his disgust at the beery
celebration of Sedan at MunicL in the
grounds beneath I he buildings in
which wounded French soldiers were
dying. They could hear the "hochs"
and war songs of revelers glutted
with victuals and excited by drink A
well-known circumstance of the ter
rible year of 187« is that hardly any
of the German prisoner« of.war at
Pan (the chief place of captivity) wore
any other than the blue-sky Bavar
ian uniform.
The Bazellles atrocities also must
b»- laid to the charge of the Bavarians.
1 am under the Impression that they
were under the command of the prince
(Otto), In whose etead the Regent of
Bavaria now rules. Hut the former
soon showed such decided symptoms
of cerebral derangement, from which
he still suffers, that the Prussian
crown prince had to send him back to
Bavaria under close guard as
menled. There were, no worse be
haved troops than the Bavarians. The
Prussians, under their ernwn prince,
"Unser Fritz," and Friedrich Karl.
de .
behaved extremely well, except In the
firing of the St. Clnw-d Palace that is.
they fired tt maliciously. -The Wur
tembergers also were well disciplined
and very humane.
A marriaee is to he arraneed h
A marriage is to ne arranged b
twee,, the beredt ary Grand Duke of
Mecklenburg-Strelitz and Princess
Olga of Brunswiek-Luenehnrg. yopng
est and only unmarried daughter of
the Duk" and Duché«« of Cumberland.
There is a keen aiftiety in the Grand
Ducal family to see the hereditary
.Grand Duke married, as he is an only
son. and there is no other heir to the
throne. He was born In June, 1882,
and is a great-grandson of the late
Duke and Duchess of Cambridge.
through the Grand Duchess Augusta.
The reigning Grand Duke,-George
Adolphus, was horn In July. 1848. He
is married to Princess Elizazbeth of
Anhalt, sister of the Duke of Ahhalt
ESSENTIAL POINTS
FOR HOME-BUYERS
Developer Explains What
Conditions Demand At
tention
A real estate man of experience in
building up country property, in mak
ing some suggestion« for the subur
ban home buybr. drew up the follow
ing points last week, which he ad
vised prospective commuters to con
sider in looking around for a favor
able home site;
Transit Facilities—Realizing that 40]
minutes in comfort is better than 2«
minutes on a strap.
Environment—It takes an average
to determine the character of a neigh
borhood. One or two families cannot
create a standard.
Improvement—Where all public
utlities are not installed you may rea
f,0nab ' y eXP ' H '' * '° P * y f °, r
tf 'cm very soon. y
Price—Character of the neighbor
hood determines price very largely.
and 80 me,lines the highest-priced plot
. ,. .
Is the best to buj.
Educational and Social Advantages
—if schools and churches are not
available today, figure on doing
out them for a good many years
you need them, pay more and go
where they exist.
Upkeep Expenses—What is the
rale, the rate for water, gas. electric
-trk light, sew age and garbage dis-i«"
"The sensible way" be *avs. real
izes that modern luè
,city convenience and public utGlty o«
fore land ia really usable. Wheh
buver has determined to bis sailstac
; , rh * rflP(pr nf th e sub
j" ' d : ps xvaterfront or Inland,
bj | ]v country or «et, a selection be
con f p . .-. a8 v ' Or< demand« the sea
), orfv while another cannot live there,
i, a „ s f„ r ( ft; Planning.
"While »ho* topography of the land
largely dictates physical develop
' mtnt," continues the expert, speaking,
j especially of Hudson river develop
1 ment«, but In terms of general appii-;
' cation, "It Is unfortunate that the"«!
no laws controlling the'growth of
° ,,r suburbs relative to city planning;
and the size and character ot put <
utility mains.
'J" ^ saudpolnl. s A»'.
should be given to the question as to
whoth8| , pnbM c utilities installed
Rrp adP<luatP meet the growth of!
thr 8PCt1on ( n future years, and!
hether these public utilities must be
■/fuTaintained by a community or by
gererjl taxation. Tho important ques
tlon with the community proposition
is the ability to finance extensions and
maintain them. Much land has been
Sold in the suburbs with the state
nient that sewers, water, gas. etc,.
are installed. On investigation, how
ever, the service installed was found
1 to be in such small pipes that a build
operation 0 f any extent necessi
ta f pd ^ arger m «| n8 and h p av y aaa.tsa
nient8 against the property.
"Equally Important are the road
way«. If no provision has been made
the deed to enable the municipality
[to eventually acquire the roads with
and vies versa.
From the home-buy
"
out condemnation proceedings, one is
the
Dessau. Last year there were re
peated announcements that
hereditary Grand Duke was betroth-Ithe
ed to Princess Victoria Luise, of
Prussia, who last mouth married the
bride's-to-be brother.
The only other male members of
the Grand Ducal family are the two
E" ® f V U ,H P , ?°, r . KP ' ■ i OUn T
semèd h HuJf, t? r i?5t wann he
Beulen in Russia in 1851, when he
married Grand DUchftM Catherine.
daughter of the Grand Duke Michael
Pavlovttch, younger brother of the
Emperor Alexander I and Nicholas I,
and a great heiress Duke George
died in 1876. His elder son, Duke
George Alexander, In 185*0, contracted
a morganatic marriage, the title of
Countess of Carlow being conferred
upon his wife. He is thus excluded
from the succession The younger
son, Duke Karl Michael, who is now
8Pen,
all their Uvea in Russia.
The marriage of Archduchess Isa-.
hella Maria, ol Austria, and Prince
George, of Bavaria, has been annul-1
led. by papal decree. The Arch-!«»
duchess is one of the daughters of
Archduke Friedrich, who is the
est member of the Hapsburg family,
as he inherited the immense and.
valuable estates nf the Archduke Al-!
bert. The Archduke is a brother of
the Queen Dowager of Spain, and
his wife is a daughter of the late
Duke of Croy. He visited England
some years ago as the représenta
llve of Emperor Francis Joseph.
Prince George is the eldest son of
Prince Leopold of Bavaria, and
mothcr is the Archduchess Gisela,
oldest daughter of Plmperor Franz
Josef.
The King and Queen of Denmark
have returned to Copenhagen from
their visit to the Mecklenburg rela
tives. the Grand Duke ami Gt'and
Duchess at Schwerin. The Grand
Duke Is the only brother of the
Queen of Denmark and (he Grand
Duchess is the second daughter of
the Duke and Duchess of Cumber
land. The Schloss at Schwerin is an
edifice of four stories, buiP
j„ , hp French Chateau style and it
stands upon an Island,
church, a large armory (Zeughaus),
II includes a
and a handsome suite of state apart
ments. its erection was begun In
l84B ' and " " i,s flni * hed in ,8BS ' on
u , p H „p of CH8t | e which dates from
135R and wa8 ocrllpfpd hy an „mp^t
of thp H1tlpr of M ar |enburg. The
nPW building is said to have cost 10,
«««.«no marks to erect.
The death of Sir Tatton Sykes, at
the age of eighty-seven, removes a
figure onee well known in English
society. His two hobbies, the Sled
mere Stud and church restoration,
brought him In contact with two very
different worlds, in both of which he
was something of a personage. Al
though lie was a very strong high
churchman, his interest in church
restoration, primarily, at least, was
of the aesthetic order.
TELEPHONE EMPLOYES ARE
PRODUCING GOOD RESULTS
How w.ell the employes of the Dia
mend State Telephone Company in
this city and State are working in be
half of the company and the extension
of its business and service is indicated
by the following in the Telephone
News, of Philadelphia, the ^fflclal
paper ot the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company:
"A great deal of interest Is being
shown in the suggestion slips by both
pretty sure to have either bad roads
or tremendous assessments.
Restrictions Vital,
"Restrictions on property are vital
in determining its future cnaracter.
For example, a restriction in a clt
tain section permitting no house to be
erected under a certain price ;s a seri
ous mistake, as no supervision over
the character ot the architecture ia
bold, and such communities are very
of'Äm byÄn of*itsTrS
may change In future years, and re
strictions should always be subject
lo change by the majority of the resi
£"*■ l olnin * 1,1 «™'n'li>.g
It^WIL .
Responsibility Important.
"Home-buyers and investors should I
tliroroughly Investigate the responst-1
of the developing companies bo
<,re purchasing, especially where all
Î Improvements are not installed, but
i arP to be completed by the develop
tax|«ueiit company at a later t,me.
( the contract of sale should be made :
include a guarantee as to_ date of,
completion, also specifying the char-1
i actor of the Improvements in detail, ,
and'^nt of TheD ™mrfl U cat^"^'Ue i
j 8nr * oi uinr ramincatons. ,ue .
the|purchaser It also entitled^ to know,
when the property Is mortgaged, aa i
1« »he ability of the developtn°«t com
puny to release hU particular segment
from under the mortgage and
title w-hen demanded."
I
;
|
i
j
j
1
.
DELAWARE COLLEGE
SUMMER SCHOOL
FOR TEACHERS
June 23 fo July 25, 1913
Entrance Examination for the Fall Session
ol Delaware College, Friday and
Saturday, June 20 and 21
For Catalogue and Other Information Write lo
GEO. A. HARTER, President
He was greatly struck, during his
travels, by a votive church built on
outskiits of Vienna by the Em
peror Franz Josef. He approached
the architect and asked him to build
an exac t replica. The architect re
. (IiPd that )t cou i d not be done with
the lease of the Emperor, who
consented on condition that the build
•"* should he dedicated to the ser
, . .. u- « i*u
* ic f of Roman Ca ^°* lc fi J i • 8
Tatton decided, as did Henri IN at
Paris, that - so beautiful a house was
worth a mass. Cardinal Manning
then w'as approached, but the nego
tuitions somehow fell through.
Sir Tatton lived on terms of
friendly separation from his wife, a
| a <ly of considerable accomplish
„tents, but erratic habits and temper
llmPnt> and hardly suited for running
, dmlblp harne88 . On his side also
i*r Vatton was a trifle eccentric, it
, 8 Mld that one of hi8 peculiarities
was to wear seven very thin silk
Mot
*
i
»
t
F
I
I
,
coats, one on top of the other.
rna «V guard their health so careful
Sit Tatton Sykes, who In winter
' wore five or six coats when out rid
and shed some of them when he
I became warmer.
Prjn( , p Pontialkne. however, took
stronger precautions against Ul
[
H,a waistcoats were madeJn tw'o sep
jarate pieces joined at the sides by
j Diitton«. so that he could take them
or put additional ones on with
I out removing his roat. If caught In
(a shower he sheltered himself with
I an umhr?lla nearly two feet wide
w liich came down below his waist and
was pierced with little windows.
In very hot weather the Prince wore
boots coated within as a protection
against mad dogs, and carried sponges
soaked with vinegar in his shirt front
to ward off unpleasant smells.
(ness, if there was a touch of cold in
[the air, he had fires lit in his grounds,
! before venturing to stroll in them.
in saying al Olascow during one
of his anti-German speeches that he
had received the highest possible
honors at the hands of the German
Emperor. Lord Roberts, the
field marshal, was alluding, of course,
to the Black Eagle, highest of Prus
sian decorations, corresponding to the
British Garter, which was conferrt I
upon him on his return from the
Boer war an act of favor which caus
ed a great outcry at" the time among
the Chauvinists at Berlin. There is
only one other English m..n, outside
the royal family, on whom the same
distinction has been bestowed, and
that is Sir Frank Lascelles. who on
quitting the British embassy at Ber
lin, received tills highest mark of
imperial favor in acknowledgement
of his effort in the cause of a better
understandiug between the two coun
tries.
British
(Copright. 1913, by A. D. Jacobson.)
the traffic and plant departments tn
Delaware. During the month of April
sixteen stations and four extension
hells, totaling over $4«rt contracted for
through slips turned In by the traffic
department, and twenty-three sta
tions and extensions combined total
ing nearly $65« from the plant depart
ment. This is very much appreciated
by the commercial department, an.)
while all of the slips that are turned
in are not productive, we are only ton,
glad to know such interest is being
shown."
PAPE'S! BREAKS
A COLD AT ONCE
It promptly relieves the most mis
erahle headache, dullness, head and
nose stuffed up. feverishness, sneez
t„g, sore throat, mucous catarrhal
discharges, running of
soreness, stiffness
twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound as
and-directed, without interference with
UHUa , dutle and • with , h
knowlPdçr that thorP is nolhjllB pNp
1l " u * e v!" 1 , ... * n * •
in , ,he "orld. which will cure your
aa, ' «MhouTanj" 1 oTher^ssUUm ö
np
« a « er enecta
pa< . Kage ot . fapn . 8 . Cold Compound.
wh 'ch any druggist can supply— ac
(cept no substitute—contains no qul
give!«!«®—belongs in every home. Tastes
'nice.
First Dol.c of Pape's Cold Compound
Ends All Grippe
Misery
You can surely end Grippe and
break up the most severe cold either
In iPad, chest, back, stomach or
limbs, by taking a dose of Pape's
Cold Compound every two hours un
til three consecutive does are taken.
the nose,
and rheumatic
as a 25-cent

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