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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, July 18, 1913, Image 4

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The Evening; Journal
fOUKDBD IRA»
kb BBcnnd
Ent«r««i at tho Pectofflet «t Wilmington, D«L
î natter.
A Republican N«vr»pap«r. published daily #T«*ry
axetpt Sundays, by n
THE EVENING JOURNAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
Fourth and Shipley Streets, Wilmington, Dels* are.
Butin«»* Office—Entrance. 1(12 W. Fourth Htreet.
clai
afternoon
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{
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eleo el Uroad Street Station end Iwenlj tourtu uuu
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THE EVENING JOURNAL
ware;
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Advertising rat«» on application.
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î AsstdaliM of Amena» Advertisers ,
,\in«ricnn
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«r»
all th« gr««t
tiilvrr
of this conn
TU« AMoria
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sub
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at any moment,
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Hxued to
FRIDAY. JULY 18. 1913.
S SUPREME.
FEDERAL LAW
0 one will deny that there is need for uniformity
national und Slate pure food laws. A strug
gle to keep the Slate laws and the uatlonql laws uni
form has been in progress ever sinee the National Pure
Food Law was passed by Congress ln 19U6. That uni
formity was necessary If the channels of commerce
N
tn
to be kept open and unhampered to all manu
Despite those efforts there
manufacturers
were
(acturers of foodstuffs,
have beep many Instances in wh « h
have hern -barred front certain States owing to the
They were barred.
existence of special State .atatutoc..
notwithstanding the fact they had complied fully with
all (he requirements of the Federal act.
In 'lew of those thlncs It la specially gratifying that
In a recent decision the United States Supreme Court
has upheld the Federal act as the suprime law of the
land, nn the ground that Cnniresa hid acted and that
Its act m tst reach all the way from the producer to
the consumer.
dowry Chapman, of the New York bar. counsel lo
the Association of National Advertising Managers, has
contributed to the July Issue of American Industries
an interesting article entitled. "Federal Law Supreme
Over Commerce In Food and Drugs." It Is an Interest
ing paper. He says that lo anyone who Is familiar with
the conflict between Federal and Stale au'horitie'; over
the regulation of trade and commerce, it musl he clear
that If each State effuld enforce laws, and reeulatlonv
In opposition to those of the Federal Government. In
ferstafe/ ifemmeree.- or the national distribution and
sate ojf commodifies) could hr hampered so seriously
' MB'To he practically destroyed ; certainly so If (he taws
Und regulation* of the several States■ should differ in
'Important particulars from similar laws In other
States. He adds that one of the reasons underlying
Ihe support given to the passage of the Federal Food
and Drugs Art was the belief that the several States
would make fhelr laws harmonize -with It.
The manufacturer long hns suffered great Ineonven
'enee because of the diverse State laws on the subject,
if adulteration and misbranding. Mr. Chapman adds
that nofcnly d'd the laws of the states differ mnfer
ally from each other, hut the construction placed on
»imil.tr taws hv food commissioners of the different
àtates were inharmonious and antagonistic. Goods |
properly labeled to meet the requirements of one Hlate '
were found to he Improperly labeled for admission
nto nnothes-.Btale Attention Is called to the fart that
until the recent decision of Ihe United States Supreme
.■■ottrl on this subject, manufacturers were put lo the
necessity of making labels In accordance with the de
mands o' the different States.
■Like manufacturers, jobbers dealing largely In food
Jttil drugs have been driven so by the necessity for
uniformity or regulations nn Ihe suhjee.t that they have
pleaded for such uniformity, regardless of the char
acter of Ihe legislation whli-h might follow. They are
glad lo have a law forbidding adulteration and rals
brand'ng. and restricting the opportunities for decep
tion and fraud. It Is shown hy Mr. Chapmen In his
admirab'- argument that commerce is a romplefe con
ception. not s "witty diversity of the law of sales."
ft cover? the whole transaction. It represents a
single nnit of action. When Congress arts on com
merce, It acts over. Into and through the last syllable
jf the word, and over. Into and through all Ihe facts
included within Its mean'ng. Commerce means the
?nUre movement, from producer to consumer. Where
the. suhlect la of national concern and susceptible of
but a single uniform rule of regulation. It la contended,
such as commerce In food products, the power to re
gulate must come from Ihe whole people through
llietr representatives In Congress, and not from a part
opinion of the Supreme Court now makes the Federn'
law supreme over commerce In foods and drugs, and
of the people as represented In a Slate capital. The
the States must govern themselves accordingly.
The mortality in this section due to accidental drown
IlTg' Is deplorable. Most of the victims are lads and
boys.
not be subjected to regulation for the protection of
It Is a pity that Indulgence In aquatic sport can
the younK. vho Brn naturaîlv hurtles» «nd rr'kl^s*.
OlYf*
ot »he best protections Is to know how tn swim
It would pay any community to employ a swim
mlng teacher to impart to both boys and girls know
!»dge of the art preservative of life.
well
Every summer
brings with it a lone death-rnll. due targelv to th«
Inability of boys and girls to swim,
one such life would more, thnn compensate fo* the em
ployment of a public swimming teacher
The saving of
The Civic Association nf the Ninth Ward ts a splendid
organization of public-spirited citizens
As a rule Its
gctlvlties are In the right direction
ever, that It Is making a mistake in Its present agita»
We think how
tion in behalf of th« preservation of the old Cour*
House Not to raze *ha* building after the new Court
i House and Municipal Rul'dlng have been romploted
would be to spoil the general nlan for »n :mco* 1 n«
civic cec*re at Tenth and Market streets, « Ith a small
Put-beautiful park a* one of Its feature».
SPUKFR PROGRESSIVE TABU. SHATTERED.
C OLONEL ROBERT O. HOUSTON, of Georgetown.
Sucker Progressive leader In Sussex county,
possesses the distressing faculty of dying hard po
litically. He is devoting much time now to the task
of endeavoring to prove that the vote cast for Francis
I. duBont. Bull Moose Progressive candidate for Mayor
of this city In June, represented Bull Moose Progres
sive sentiment and that the almost unprecedented plu
ral ty received by Mayor Howell, the Republican and
National Progressive candidate, represented Demo
cratic sentiment against Dr. Willard Springer, the
Democratic candidate for Mayor. If Colonel Houston
were conversant at all with the voting conditions
which prevailed in this city In .lune he would know
that most of the votes cast tor Mr. du Pont were Dem
ocratic votes, and that the Bull Moose Progressive
vote for him was remarkably small.
It Is expected, of course, that Colonel tjouston will
do his utmost to juggle facts and figures in his effort
to holster up tlfe waning fortunes of the Sucker Pro
gresalve cabaT that endeavored to deliver Delaware
to the Democrats last Kali and the city of Wilmington
There are certa'n electoral facts
to them last month,
which are so patent, however, that a political Juggler
even more skiMfuI than he could not cover them up.
Looming over all of them Is the fact that the Sucker
Progressive cabal has gone to pieces and that Its fol
lowing. through the exercise of second sober thought,
has dwindled to practically nothing.
Oscar T. Crosby, formerly president of the Wilming
ton and Philadelphia Traction Company, has many
friends here who will he well pleased if he Is appointed
Governor-General of the Philippines hy President Wil
son. Mr.* Crosby now lives In Warrentown, Va., but he
spent so much of his time here when at the head of
the loral traction system that he Is looked upon as a
Wilmingtonlauf
AMERICAN SARDINES.
)U many years the American sardine has been more
or less a national joke. That has been due largely
r
to the fact that the packers of the small fish have
seemed to think that almost anything In the fish line
that was small enough was good enough for the Amer
ican public. Instead of Improving, the situation has
become worse from year to year until nowadays there
are thousands of persons who never think of eating
American sardines. An investigation made by the De
partment of Agriculture recently showed that with
few exceptions the sardines have been of In
ferior quality and often packed when unfit for pack
ing or else so pecked as to be a poor article of diet.
It was found necessary to order the seizure of » 0.000
cans of American sardines In Pittsburgh, and 150,000
quarter and half cans in Norfolk.
The Department of Agriculture realizes that the sar
dine industry is an important one and that it should
be built up rather than destroyed. To Improve the
quality of the American fish product It has established
a special sardine laboratory at Bastport, Me. A thor
ough study will he made of the fish caught tn the Maine
sardine waters, and the methods employd by the Maine
canners In packing them. The cannera themselves ad
mit that the industry M the present time is in a de
pion hie condition. Destructive competition has brought
many of the canneries to such a point that, they hnv\*
ceased operations. Many other canneries are operating
at a loss. The destructive competition has been largely
the cause of the disgraceful condition ot the product.
Tite men engaged In the Industry have welcomed
♦ he timely and beneficial Intervention of the Federal
Government. Indications are that the result will be that
In a féw months, under government dlrnetlon, tho
Maine packers will be putting on the market at liv
ing; prices sardines that will compete in quality and
flavor with those packed In France. Norway and Eng
land. The American public is congratulated that the
Maine packers at last have come to a realization that
it does not pay to engage In destructive competition or
tn unload upon consumers products of an Inferior. If
not an absolutely harmful, nature.
The Salvation Army Is doing good work tn Wilming
ton as If Is In almost, every other community In which
It establishes headquarters. Its action In taking several
hundred poor mothers and their children to Washing
. . . . . . .
a wealthy Dutchman, whose home Is tn Amsterdam.
ton Park for a day's outing was praiseworthy In every
respect. It brought good cheer to hundreds of homes
In which that desired element seldom enters?
Secretary of Stale Bryan should be commended for
the prompt action he has taken In demanding that the
Mexican revolutionists in Hidalgo. Mexico, release five
American prisoners and their horses and cattle. It Is
full time that both Ihe Fédérais and the revolutionists
be taught that Americans and their property must be
respected and protected.
Inez Milhnlland. suffragist, has become the bride of
We can see the political unrest In the l^and of Dikes
and Windmills after the honeymoon Is over and the
aggressive and Intelligent suffragist has had nn op
portunity to survey the situation.
Wilmington bachelors are warned that Investigations
conducted in the New York State prisons show that
four bachelors are tent to jail (or every one married
man thus committed. That shows that It pays to have
a woman about to keep a man of wayward tendencies
in line.
well for the earnestness and enterprise of the congre
j çation .
Hanover Presbyterian Church Is one of the most
'active and useful religious Institutions in our com
Announcement of the fact that tho church
I> speaks
munlty.
j pdiflcp is ,, e ,. n i ar ged greatly Is pleasing,
The Earl of Northampton has paid $250,000 to Daisy
Marshall, actress, as a penalty for trifling with her
affections. He is a veritable prince of "angels". If
The Republican majority in the New- Castle County
i
I
!
lie bad come to America he might have owned a whole
j burlesque show for less than that.
j
Chicago Is to have ten police women. They will he
j used to patrol the bathing beaches and parks. Wouldn't
j It he well lo have one here lo patrol Market street Ip
; plain clothes and gather In the mashers who infest
j that thoroughfare?
1
Levy Court should ni»t forget that It ha* a responsibility.
It la to pay more attention to the people's business and
less to the ceaseless and senseless buzzing of "Saw
Mill Bill."
If American women will hun* for political knowledge
with the same assiduity that they hunt for bargains in
i the stores, they w-jll outstrip the men within the first
decade of their enjoyment of the elective franchise,
With ao manv burglaries being committed in the
heart of our city, it la time for the police to bestir
* themselves.
NEW NEWS OF YESTERDAY
The Inventer Who Did Not
Profit by his ingenuity
By Holland.
..
administration n ,h *j
field andArthurwas soadmirabi
thaï President Cleveland reannolnted
him, In spite of the fact that Pear
cal'.ed
before
The late Harry G. Pearson, whos?
son was a Republican, was
upon one day. about a year
his death, in 1887, by Royal House.
who had gained a national reputation
as the Inventor of an apparatus for
printing by telegraph.
"Mr. House told me," said Mr.
Pearson, "that he was satisfied w.th
a patent for Improvements in the
printing telegraph apparatus really
|
|
j covered the fundamental principles of
I ,,ie B< '" telephone The House pat
ent was issued. I think, three or four
years before the first cravcat lor the
Bell telephone was tiled with the pat
ent office at Washington.
"I said to Mr. House that cx-Sena
tor William Wlndom. of Minnesota,
who had been secretary of tho treas
ury In Garfield's administration hap
pened to he In town, and that I
thought he would be greatly Interest
ed In whatever Mr. House might
have to say about his patent and tho
possible relation It bore to the Bell
telephone patent.
"I knew that Senator Wlndom
would bo interested, because, when
in the Senate, he was chairman of the
important commute on patents. As
chairman his attention had been sev
eral limes strongly fixed upon some
of the questions which arose because
of the claim as to the priority of the
Bell telephone patents.
"I arranged a meeting bet wean
Senator Windom, Mr. House and dite
or two other gentlemen, which look
place at the office of my father-in
law, who was then president, of tho
National Bank of New York and who
was a very intimate personal friend
of Senator Wlndom. At that meet ng
It was disclosed that the House pat
ent had only two years more of life
to run. Rut It was thought worth
w-hile to get the opinion of one of the
ablest American patent lawyers re
spec-tin g the validity _ of Mr. Houses
claim that his patent really ( ) ov ^'' ,?, [
the fundamental principles of the Bell
telephone.
About a month later the fl P't"°''
was furnished by a very dlst ngulsned
LToi«'a tsni'" ut,/' LnJihliLÜ »h.!
m-itter s-itlslied him that Mr House's
claim W-B-- correct and that his *
f itted apparatus did really cover the
fundamental principles of the Bell
telephone. He. however, added that,
It would be practically Impossible to !
get a jury of twelve men together
who could be convinced by any testl
nmny that Mr. House had really pa'
ented the fundamental features of
the Bell telephone, and had been
terly ignorant of the fact that bo :
hart rtonp po Tlv*rpforp in view of 1
the Short remaining life of the House
patent, he did not believe it would
be practicable to take the matter up
with,intent to establish the priority
of Die House Invention Therefore,
the matter was dropped.
"Vet. according to the highest pro
fesslonal opinion obtainable. House
bad patented an apparatus for print
ing by telegraph which contained one
of the fundamental ideas of the B"ll
Telephone Company, and never real
ixed what he had done unfit several
years after the commercial value
the telephone had been established
I think this is without precedent in
all Ihe strange and romantic history
of patented apparatus."
(Copyright, 1913. by E. J. Edward*,
All rights reserved.)
TENTH WARD WANTS PARK.
Editor of THE EVENING JOURNAL,
Twelfth ward
wants more parks. I think that the
citizens of that ward have had their
share of pnrks. They also »ay that the
City Council should act while land i»!
cheap. Now we don't want any more
of that cheap Twelfth ward land. Let
them go out and clean up the frogs and
snakes and alligators on some of those
; r! ' p "P P" rks they have near Oberly'a
brickyard. T hope that this Council will
Tomorrow Mr. F.dwards will tell of
''Thoreau's Unfortunate Experience
ns a Publisher.'*
People's Column
Sir: I »Pf that
the
| t, P „jser than the Council (hat -an.'
tinned purchase of that land alongside ori
the frog pond in that ward. t
I Jim in favor nf more pMrkft, Lut
wh have them where there l Q m*»*«| nfj
them lt would he much lietter for the
fity ( nunci. to buy the entire WocK
tron, Second to Third street and from
Adams to Jackson street. The city would
then have something !.. show for It?,
money and something that would he a
credit lo it. Stteh a park ''-ml. Chidden
the hearts nf thousands of little ones
ami many mothers would not be lioth
ered wondering whether their children
were in danger of snake« and other var
mint«.
Wilmington, Del., July 17. 1013.
GOOD WAY TO DO BPSINFL'SS.
n r . Howard Sells Reliable Remedy
>t Half-Price «rd Guarantees
Tenth Warder.
i
a Pure,
When one can buy gold dollars for
j fifty cents. It Is a good time to pur
chase.
In ordering a 50c bottle o' Dr.
Howard's celebrated specific for the
cute of constipation and dvsppp?t a
! at 26 cents. Dr. Howard gives one
of the greatest trail*' chances ever
offered to the people of Wilmington.
Even though offered at half prlre
for Introductory purposes the spe
rifle Is sold under a pnarsntee 'o
cure or the money will be refunded.
if food does not digest well, if
there is gas or pain In the stomach.
if the tongue Is roated and the
: breath bad. If there is constipation
and straining. Dr. Howard's r-pccific
will cure you. If i* does not you
have. Dr. Howards guarantee tn re-j
>
tum your money.
* Dr Howard's specific gives quick
relief and makes permanent cures of
constipation, dyspepsia and all liver
trouble*.
The^e are strong stotements, hut
Dr Howard—gives customer? a
1 chance to prove their truth at just
: hair tb® regn)-.» nrice sixty dor-es
If they are not found
( true, .ill you h ve lo no Is to a»k
for your money. For sale by N. B
Den forth.
j
j

! f° r 35 cents.
GOSSIP OF THE COURTS
BY FLANEUR.
Still apothcr of the many Henrys of
Reuss is dead, and thereby hangs a
unique tale of the quaint, queer and
Intricate workings of the house and
marriage laws of German mediatized
princely house;.
»^y XXVi. of the mediatized
bl ;i 11 ,,f " llf •> ' >'ic U>t< . i.i .....
Mb'- a retired captain in the German
navy, and lord of tip 1 manor and es
•«»* Jaenk"n«lorf in »*»»• PrnsHsn
Province of Silesia, in 1885 married
Countess vt> •>, .a
His mother, the wife of Prince Henry
LXXVI
Prussian Gen. Adolf von Zedlitz und
Lelpe.
Although this lady's title
npfith , hat of hi8 wlfeTThe latter be
ing merely a "freifrau." while his
wife was a full-fledged countess, she
:
A Hi
V i.J.
as the daughter of the
was be
was far above the latter In the ver)
serious matter of ''Kbenbuertlgkeit"
(birth equal to royalty), because tho
von Zedlitz un Lelpe belong to what
in Germany Is know n ns the "Uradel"
(the oldest aristocracy), a preroga-i
live which the wife of Henry XXVI
could not boast of.
The head of all the different
branchrs of tho House of Reus», the
reigning Prince Henry XXII (of th«
senior iino> declined to acknowledge
senior line) ueoitneq to acgnowieag.
the right of succession of the chll-;
f ,, vvvi . 1,8 ihe cram
urlnn of Henry • « n(1 thl * ( "'| n '
less von Fuertenstelit. As a maltel
of fact, there were two sons a " < ' , H
daughter born to them | hl ®
protest on the part of the So\ereipn
Reuss led to an agreement (Haus
akte) ln 18S7 hy the terms hf which
the children of the pair wore to he
known as Counts or Countesses von
dron, which would be the fruit, of the
(illustrious; highness),
j n mv judgmnt, Utc '"Sever;
r PUSSi monarch over 70.000 sunj
jiving on 122 squat* miles of ground,
w ho meant to degrade the children
G f hj s Kinsmen by bestolvlng upon
rh( r n , (he name of Plauen
ttiom above all others In the lind of
f} pt|gSi because it is wen Known that
tI)p princes of Reuss are the descen
da ,, t £ of % p - V oegte'' (bailiff-) of
tin town of Plauen (in Saxony).
Nevertheless, it is a fact that the
von ZedlBr family belongs to the
mf . p , anr ient aristocracy of Silesia,
whl | p ,j 1P counts Fuerstensteia. are
°f re-ent creation. Their founder
was a Frenchman hy Jhe name of I,e
* Camu^. who went to Westphalia
, wl,b Bonaparte. M his
her ' . h ™'"T° . , N " p " 1 „ n '
,,,p,ip hlm of ' hn, r
! P™ <"" This ever merry monarch
U ! r "! Pr '' ,,B irk , bfi VT'
^ and honors by the whole
'.ipuiV'frnm nrit'aie" ter
r( -** nu«**kly ftorn prliale c '
rotary to state's councilor and cabin
: Pt minister and to whom Jerome
1 gjvp th* vast pptatpp and the name
of the extinct Hessian family of
Plauen, with the prolix of ''KrlauchC'
I
- ice-t
.raised
m:
VIOLA, Del., July 18—Mrs. Duane
jcohee. and daughter, of Wilmington,
j who have been visiting Mrs. C.
Poore, have returned home.—James
ofjDavldson spent the week-end In Wii
jmlngton and Philadelphia -Mrs. Wtl
|) anl Jackson, Pauline Jackson and!
|s a dle Roland
VIOLA FOLK
ARK ENTERTAINING
Knerlal to THE EVENING .TOURNAI«
VV
are spending the week
at Bowers Beach^—Miss Myrtle Poore
lis visiting her sisters in Philadelphia.
—M r - an (l Mrs. A. F. Meredith are en
tertalnlng their daughter and grand
son from New York.—Charles Poore
spent the week-end at Philadelphia
with his sister, Mrs. R, E. Truitt.—
Henry DeBlois spent Tuesday at
Woodslde— Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Frasher and son, Edgar, spent Sunday
at Petersburg.- Mrs. Duane Cohee.
Zora Poore, Arle« Williams and Car
roll Morris were guests of Miss Ten
nyson DeBlois on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Friede! and
family ,of Newark, are spending the
summer months with hlg parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Friedel—Mrs. Olin
VanSice, of Wilmington. §pent the
week-end with her parents, Mr. and
' M rs , Frances Guldin—Mrs. (Hilaries
Atkins Is visiting her sister, Mrs.
Iparke /Davier, in Philadelphia. Miss
|Tennysou DeBlois and Zora
spent Tuesday at Bowers Beach
tJohn Downham, of Philadelphia,
j Waiting Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Downham.
I Mr . an q Mrs. Edward Lamoriaux
, ind gnn Francis, spent Sunday with
his parP nts. near Felton.—Misses Sal
, [j P an( j fora Swain spent Saturday
evening nt Dover.—MI bb Mary Cook.'
0 j; pelton »pent a few days with her
au „, an d uncle. Mr. and Mrs. C.
singer- -Arllc Williams spent Satur
l daJ . Jn i, nV cr Miss Bnrtha Bentoff, of
^» PW y 0 rk. is visiting her parents. Mr.
d Mrg , F . Benioff. -Mrs. Isaac
Andersou an d daughter were out of
, n v , gUorB on Monday .
Poore
Mrs.
Is
GIFTS FOR DOVER LIBRARY.
DOVER. Del., July IS. On Dona
tion Day. many contributions of
books and money were received by the
Dover library. Twenty-three books
were given hy these worn-ti of the
Dover Century Club: Mrs. H. C.
Culbreath, Mrs. Philippa Fishe*. Mrs.
Herman Fischer, Mr«. James Marlin,
Miss L. B. Mast. Mrs. Lynford Out-j
iten, Mrs, Harry Richardson. Mrs. C.
D. Sypherd. Mrs. George \V Teho,
Mrs. A. E. Watson. Mrs. M, M. Wol
cott, Mrs, Harry Clark. Hooks were
'also given by Mrs E. S. Anderson,;
Mrs. D. C. Allee. Mrs, E. L. Clark,
Mrs. Rosewell Hammond. Mrs. C.
Harman, Mrs. Laura McGuire, Mrs.
C. S. Pennewlll. Mrs. H, A. Uichard
«on, Mrs, A. B. Richardson, Mrs. Wil
liant Richardson. Miss Margaret Hoe,
Mrs. Henry Ridgely. Mrs. John F.
Saulsbury, Mrs. B. F. Thompson. Mrs.
R. H. VanDyke.
Books were contrlhut°d during the
Jvesr hy Mrs. Buchannan. Mrs. Dorz
p aP K. Mrs Packard. George H. Jes
tPr brs F McGuire
i donation* of $?5 in cash were re
| , vpd f t „ p folow , n , Mrs p
r AMpp M(ss , pulhreth. B. L.
j dark, Mrs. William Hope, Misses
I Vary and Ethel Keith. Mrs. Poole,
jMrs. Harrv B'cbardsnn. Mrs. C. D.
'Svpherd. Mr. Sturdevant.
J
In getting work, securing workers,
«efiing or buying realty or merchandise,
restoring lost artic'e?. eaminp advance
ment through profitable investment.
■ nd in scores of other ways the Want»
are hrimful of heart interest for many
read»« each dav—Adv.
adding
the title of count and granting him
an annuity for life of 40,000 trance
Ciiaracterlstlc of Napoleon war the
| "D ede von Fuerstensteln."
I
|
per year.
I
reply he sent to his brother Jerome,
whrn the latter .notified the emperor
ha\. >'iir Icltirol liifemner . ant
| ""'e >'°"*
! M Ce ( a nus the Fuerstensteln es
' late together with' "'pg"" hat "'V never
j
1
0000 francs
he rd of anything more foolish; for
such a stupidity would peopardize all
your interest and might, prove fatal,
to your person and ambitions. What,
pray, has this M. Le Camus acorn
pliohed, what service has he doue to
i
! your state, to he so honored?
"From all accounts all he has done
was to be servile to your person and
to pander to your wishes. As long ns
| Ha , on (Fir* thrown 1 have never per
; mittel myself to commit so arbitrary
: all action. Ten persons, each of
| whom have saved my life during my
. campaigns, were granted but tb»0
frnnks each a year. There are those
' a t ong my fi Id marshals who have
'hit lory
Fuorstens'ein. did
benefactor
preferred to remain In Germany af
ter the downfall of the Napoleon
! dvnastv. married a Countess von
Hardenberg and became the grand
; hither ot ihe above described Hr.u
cess Henry XXVI von Reuse, who
caused the family rumpus referred
to, '
won ten battles and
are covered w.th wounds received hi
my sorvlce nnrt for my greater fcl° r -
Klcaticn, yet not one of them lias re
c ** ve <» 80f »iIkH o reward as yon pro
.
P^J^glve ^our Mam,,..
egregious folly ere this reaches you,
| c t la rgq vou to undo It at once. It
j liot i^e Camus shall be deprived ot : a
French clllzensip, and his right oi
Inheritance. Why. man! If this M.
| j (' anHÏ 3 (who ever tins even hririi
fellow?) Is to have 40,00 francs
i n y ear§ what reward are the Mar
H p a j s Berthier, Lannes. Bernartotte.
aml ,„orc than a score of others to
; g P) . w h 0 with their blood have cap
.lured the very throne which you now
occupy?'
'thus Napoleon: As a matter of
M. Lc C amus, < 0 , j nt V ,n
not follow ms
a. h't 1 ^" e 'ts " h ,r« n ire
throne crumbled beneath him. He
To R. 1,. Petersburg, Va.— The col-!
ors of the Brlt'sh army are made o'
gi m with gold fringed edges and
,-ords and tassels of crimson an 1 gold
|
|Co , ors ..
an 'l destins, and is responsible 'hat
(h , d , d f
' no unauthor.zed use ts made ot hem.
' • ( . . .. . ..
.colors, the kings and the re^im^n
tat." The former is always of the
mounted on a staff eigfft feet soven
, inches long. To Insure their abso
lute correctness tn matters of details
'"he
! Heralds' College acts as "Inspector of
He has to furnish drawings
I and pattern, an official of
two
infantry battalion has
LEMON OK CHERRY.
Foef Sunday's dinner try Lemon lee
Made in
Ihe cleanest manufactory in the city.
W. A. Coxc. Fourth and Adams Sts.,
both phones.*
Cream or Frozen Cherries.
3 ^vs RACES Sk G vs 3
W A S T WILMINGTON
JULY 22d, 23d and 24th
EACH
3 BIG RAC£S
PAY
$300-PURSE EACH RACE-f300
Biggest Field of Entries of the Fastest Horses of the Dclrnarvis
Peninsula. New Jersey and Pennsylvania—Every One
A Favorite.
BEST RACING OF THE EARLY SEASON
COLOSSAL STEEL GRAND STAND, SEATING 3,500
A GOOD RESERVED SEAT AT 2S CENTS
RAPES START LUO P. M. EACH DAY.
Take Eighth Street (Yellow) Pars, Wilmington Pity Lino,
anil Rising Sun (Green) Par», Peoples Line to the Raee».
Advance Reserved Seat Sale for Grandstand-at -V12 Market
Next Piajfon House.
St.
~r
^~jr~wT
5
A
m
mm
2
it I
L * 1
<li
N/ii
-aS
3
i
7
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Where fhe Surf Sings you to Sleep
it
Ri-i'tt r! Chelsea? F tsiiimtable Bathing Beach. Here vju
find tV;t :n abundance, Th • near rolls and s trpe; riKhl up t.
—and under the hotel piazza Us mffYic is grand and soothing.
Distinct!,* the Ostend has th. finest location cn the B-uch
Within evsy walking distant e and roller chair ndf to the
ter of life and gaiety tor wh'ch Atlenrlc City tf fimous.
Th« Hi tel 1? eq..;pted v. 111 . everything accessary for hu
man con.ft rt and caters t" the best patronage.
All ball's, pruvt? n.td 1 uh'tc, hrtve hot «nd cold .-uniitn**
fresh and sea wat-r. When the temperatui is hlghes* and
cities hot a*. I grimy the OttcnJ Is the coolest c.ri most
fortable hat»l In At in title City,
cent, of them evchlook the ocean.
Rates are Reasonable.
cet-(
com
per
-neu
Rooms large, airy and 95
Special rates to sl*ig|.»
Write for Broklet and Reservation *
DAVID P. RATHER, Proprietor and Manaqer
HOTEL 051 END, ATLANTIC CITY. tf. J,
same pattern, and shows the Union
Jack on a blue ground, while tha
latter has a wreath of roses, sham
rocks. and thistles, with the regl
ment's motto and crest, surrounded
of the various battles in
hy a list
which it has taken part.
; colors no longer are
rar rlrd , n to action, but are left bo
hind at headquarters when a battu
j lon proCPPdg to service. This has
hPen ,hp rule 8lnr * thp Boer war in
1881. A couple of years earlier two
young officers of the South
borders were killed while endeavor
* n 8 1° prevent the colors, of which
'hey had charge, from falling into
tho.hands of the enemy at the battle
!of Isandhldwana.
Wales
j A cinematograph theatre Is to be
| installed at Buckingham Palace for
the benefit of the younger members
of the British royal family and their
friends. The King and Queen doubt«
i PBg will watch the pictured repro
ri , 1Pt ions of current doings now and
thPn for (hpy rpt5ar( j thp fi i mg ag an
- fxrpl]pnt mPf)tum for illustrating
PVent8 which In the ordinary
would no , d , hp , ' .
, UDerv * g i on
-oval f-tmilv frenuentlv ha«
^ family fr quently has
witnessed moving picture entertsln
1911 therP waB a - Pom .
mand show of pictures at Balmoral
Uastle. when the coronation scenes
and the investiture of the Prince of
Wales at Carnarvon were shown, to
the intense delight, of the King's chll
rtren and a number of guests. Sine»
way
Selkirk, which commemorated the
4no,b anniversary of the battle of
Flodden, among other things, by en
tertalnlng and being entertained by
Lord Rosebery, always has been quick
<o recognize local heroes. In the old
town hall, now diverted to other uses,
Sir Walter Scott once sat to adminis
■ ter justice, and the faithful burgesses
have remembered bis stern labors in
hitherto-annually remembered In fes
• (Copyright, 1913, by A. D. Jacobson.)
that time performances
given at Sandringham, notably the one
which depicted the King's
qyppn'g xto India, Including the
gorgeous Durbar ceremonies
-phe prime reason for the decision
( 0 have'pictures shown at Burking
(j am p„i acP j g that the King regards
j them as of great educational value. A
gma |j ga | nn has been set apart for
Purpose and the canvas will be
• ,
comparatively small.
have been
and
monument. Mungo Parkt, boni
near the city of "souters" (ahoemak
a
erst. ai?o bas his due monumental
recognition. Selkirk sent out praetl
rally her whole adult population to
die at Flodden. and their memory.
tlvlty, now has been visualized lu
stone.
SHELLP0T PARK
Free Band Concerts every after
noon and evening. Free Moving Pic
tures every night. Vaudeville and
Dancing A-o.
é

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