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FARM FOR DAY OF REAL JOY Delaware Members Make Merry at Sport and Dinner In McFarlin's Woods COUNTED 3100 SHOT GRAIN; NO PRIZE COMING Members and friends of Delaware Orange No. 46, of Newport, had a delightful time yesterday annual picnic and field day in Mc Farlln's woods. Not only were mem bers of the Grange and their families present, but many frtende partici pated in the gathering. Altogether more than 250 persons were there and enjoyed the day In the open. Sixty persons sat down to the din ner at noon. In the afternoon the at tendance was greatly augmented. Departing from the custom, the Grange had no speechmaking, hut de voted the afternoon to novel sport« for men. women, boys and glrla. In the wheelbarrow race for men at their and women. John Lester won a pair of military brushes, donated by the Lyn Thomas Company, and Miss Josephine Weer won a rug, donated by the Smith-Zolltnger Company. Jack Ruth won the ball throwing contest, a pair of cuff links, donated by Tom Flynn. Samuel Miller won the contest for of grains of guessed 3,200 use, donated E. T. Weer found there and distinct guessing the nr — shot In a botti and won an E by Reed and b counted the sho were 3,100 sépara, grains in the Jar. She got no prize for counting. In the contest of replacing pins in proper places In paper. Miss Dorothy Eliason won a woolen sweater, do nated by J. T. Mullin and Son. Earl Elliott won the boy's prize, a box of chocolates, donated by George L. Fer guson. In the marshmallow eating contest the randy being dangled from strings, Mrs. Wilkinson Cranston won first prize, a box of candy, donated by Morrow A Son. Francis Clark won the ball tossing contest, a box of candy. In the needle threading contest Clyde Weer won a pair of cull links, donated by Baynard, Banks and Bryan. Then there was a stocking foot mec. The men took off their shoes and ran to a given point and back. While they •were running the shoe* were mixed in one pile. The man running over the course, recovering and putting on the right »hoes, was to be the winner. George Snsder won amid much merri ment. the Oroshy & The pie guessing contest also was novelty. A pie had been made of "something that grows on the farm." All were permitted to smell the pie, look into it. but not taste it, and guess of what it was made. Mrs. Anna .Tones won the prize, a Japanese bread box, do nated by Mrs. E. T. Weer. The pie was made of sodom weed, which Is not f riz.e being a book, donated by till. welcome product of the farm. Mrs. Laura Craig was awarded the prize tor the best made butter cake, the prize being a bread box, donated by Mas ter Robert P. Robinson. Miss Bessie Lynam won the prize for the best made sponge cake, the prize a pair of silk stockings, donated by Ross & Son. Following the athletic events ice cream and cake were served. * "MAKE HAY NOW." * "Make hay while the sun shines." * * This is the season when many * * families and individuals are look- * * ing for apartments to rent, for • * room* for the winter and for new * * locations. Don't handle your rent- * * proposât ions so gingerly that you * * won't be able to find n spear of * * "Hay" when the renting season is * * over. • * People who want to rent, or suh * * let. or buy, are reading the Want * * Ads daily, and if you are not repre- * * sented with Your Want Ad your * * best chances are lost. • * Now is the time ior property * * owners and agents to make "hay * * while the sun shines" and there's * * everything to gain and nothing to * * lose when you trust your renting * * propositions' to the Wants. • We'll Naturally Expect to See a Crowd When! Quality Merchandise Is Priced This Low. I I n 32 Inch Ratinette, 2lc Men's $1 Dress Shirts, 79c Men's Monarch. Tuxedo and Perfection Shirts, & coat style, cuffs attached, best patterns, Tßn [!] j neat striped effects; regular $1.00.... f 9C ■§? A limited quantity of Ratinette in a variety of this season's best colors; 32 in. wide, and an A | . excellent 25c quality. Special. £ I C ( Seersucker Skirts, 19c Special lot of extra good 25c Seer sucker Skirts, very extra. Delmar Underwear, 25c The best way for men to keep cool is to have it* cool, perfect fitting underwear. Delmar is that underwear: it is cut along generous lines, yet fits L, perfect, coat style sleeveless shirts, knee length [ffl drawers, made of thin though long-wearing Nain sook, well finished. Special 25c garments. |*j I I9c B 50c Corset Covers, 29c Corset Covers made of very fine Nainsook and trimmed with pretty trimming and in various ways. Regular 50c. White Skirts, regular 50c.. 29c 41c Men's Stylish Summer Neckwear, 25c and 50c & We have just received a new shipment of Sum- la mer Neckwear; there arc some nobby polka dots |a and striped effects among them as well as m 25c"50c I Men's Work Shirts, 50c fljj D. Ross & Son, have had the reputation for the P ast 35 years of selling the very best working raj shirts for men. This enviable reputation we in Ul tend to retain. S* Men's Working Shirts with separate M attached collars; very special. 50c or in Blue Ribbon Stamps; They're Worth 5 Per Cent § D. ROSS & SON. Inc I I •f 2o6-208-2l0 Market Street. il wag •y « IPATRIOTISM SUBJECT OF METHODISTS (Continued From First Page.) was the first one of the camp meet ing. The leader, Aubrey Vandever, gave a fine chalk talk, taking as his theme, "Patriots, Brothers," each letter of the two words standing for the initial let ter of brief addresses, namely, to il lustrate he drew a picture of the du Pont Perry wagon. The collection was $3.10. Laat year the total of all the collections for the children's meetings was $126. year $130 has been asked for, and the children mean to get It. Club, composed of the men of the camp, has helped the children in rais This The Dollar ing The Rev. Vaughan 3. Collins and the Rev, U. F. Smiley were the after noon speakers. Dr. Collins took his text from the one hundredth psalm: "We are His People and the Sheep of His Pasture." Dr. Smiley's sermon on "The Viewpoint of Christ," was splendid, being eloquent, forceful and convinc ing. A profitable talk to the young peo ple was given by the Rev. B. S. Lat shaw at the 6.30 service. ties and Perils of a Vacation." The Rev. W. O. Bennet, was the preacher at the evening service. His theme was "Right Exalteth u Nation." The attendance was good and the enthusiasm great and the theme pre sented was an Inspiring one. Mr. Bennet urged the necessity of being a good citizen; but the most import ant thing of all, he said, was to be a disciple of Jesus. At the close of the service there was a brief period of social enjoy ment. Social Activities. The special happening of the even ing was a surprise party given to Mrs, S. H. Barnard, of St. Paul's avenue, by the cottagers on the ave nue, in honor of her birthday anni versary. A general Jolly good time was had and, after Ice cream and cake bad been served, guest of honor and guests marched up and down the avenue singing hymns. Then she was escorted to her home where she was asked to make a speech. Those present included: Mrs. Mayrlce Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Beauchamp. Mr. siul Mr*. H. S. Lntuhnw, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gallagher, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Mackenzie, Mr. and Mr*. Charles Mackenzie. Mr. and Mrs. James OroMley, Mr. and .Mrs. E. C. Wright, Mr*. Ada M. LayUm. Mrs. W. T. Morris, Mrs. John Mackenzie, Misses Elizabeth, Mary, Frances and Junior Mackenzie, Mias Marian Yales, Mrs. George M. Fisher, Miss Mary Crouch Miss Ethel Curtis, Mrs. William H. Fmilke, Foulke, Mrs. M. L. Rambo, Miss Edith Rambo, Mi-» Jones, Miss Maxwell, Mr. Wilkins, Professor Thomas H. L. No land, 1. W. Noland and others. At the meeting of the Ladies' Auxil iary then« officers were elected! Mrs. George M. Fisher, president; Mrs. Annie McClure, vice-president ; Mrs. Gertrude Jordan, secretary; Mrs. Ella Rhodes, corresponding secretary; Mrs. James Shaffer, treasurer. Mrs. Fisher presided at the meeting and routine business was transacted. Camp Personals. The camp automobile was late last evening ana there was a great rush for the evening papers when it came. o'clock evening His topic was "Opportunl Miss Emma Miss Caroline Vandever and Miss Eve lyn Clavey, of Wilmington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Vande ver, of St. Paul's avenue, last evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ainscow, of Sum mit avenue, entertained Dr. and Mrs. V. S. Collins at dinner yesterday. Mrs. Charles M. Bunks, of Wilming ton, will be the guest of Mrs. S. H. Bay nard, of St. Paul's avenue, during camp. Mrs. Charles Wctherby spent yester day in Wilmington. Dr. W. F. Corkran was entertained yesterday by Mr. and'Mrs. Maurice Alexander of Summit avenue. Edwin H. Denney and family Miss Elizabetli M. Bullock, Frank D. Wilson, were camp visitors lust evening, having motored up from Wilmington. They visited Mrs. ,1. D. C. Hanna, of Summit avenue; Mr. und Mrs. Slaughter and others, A. N. Sanborn, the well-known pho tographer, of No. 404 Market street, Wil mington. motored up with Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ainseovv on Wednesday with his Outfit and took a photograph of Rest Hall, the press tent ami other places of interest. Messrs. Arthur M. and E. P. Gold berg were camp visitors last evening. Mrs. Irving Pyle and family of Elam, and Mrs. John Osklns of 811 verbrook are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Carver of Hilltop. Mrs. E. S, Vandye, of Asbury ave., Is entertaining Mrs. Anna Moore. Mrs. J. S. Mlnker and son Roger RED MEN IN FIELD SPORTS Red Men of the city will have their field day at Shellpot Park tomorrow afternoon and night, and a big time is promised, will be in the afternoon, and a sham battle will be held at night, with Red Men on one side and Sons of Veter ans of this city and Pen»sgrove as the army. The proceeds of the day are turned over to the charitable fund of the Great Council of Delaware. The athletic events and" the prizes are: The Athletic events Potato race—First prize, cigar clip per, donated by O. M. Burkhart; sec ond prize, hat, donated by James Wright Company. F'eanut race for, women—First prize, set of shirtwaist studs, donat ed by J. T. Montgomery; second prize, to be selected. Hop. step and Jump—First prize, baseball glove, donated by H. W. Van dever; second prize, baseball bat, do nated by Tom Flinn. Fat man's race—First prize cala bash pipe, donated by Selak & Hoff man; second prize to be selected. Block race, for women—First prize, box of candy, donated by Frank Welsh; second prize, to bo selected. Running broad Jump—First prize, briar pipe, donated by Max Breuer; second prize, pocket' knife, donated by Duncan brothers. Three legged race, first prize, box of cigars, donated by Johnny Jones; second prize, box of cigars, donated by B. F. Rawnsley.' ' Fifty yard dash, first prize, silver loving cup. donated by T. Gilpin Massey; second prize, fancy box of candy, donated by John Govatos. LOCAL SHOOTER HIGH ON DOUBLES AT OMAHA The Western Handicap, which clos ed yesterday, with an entry list of 146, or 126 less than the number entered at the Eastern last month In Wilming ton, showed that some excellent scores were made. The Western Handicap was won by C. A. Gunning, of Longmont, Colo., with a score of 100 straight from 19 yards. C. Q. Spencer, of St. Louis, was high professional with 98 out of 100 from 22 yards. E. C. Carlton, of Spirit Lake, Iowa, won the Prelimi nary Championship with 99 x 100 from 17 yards. Lester German, of Aberdeen, Md., was high professional on the double targets scoring 48 out of 50, and having a run of 208 straight. Billy Heer, of Guthrie, Okla., who broke 264 straight at Wilmington during the Eastern was high profes sional on all targets thrown .scoring 586 out of 600, and Sara Huntley, of Vancouver. Wash., was high amateur with 572 out of 600. are the guest's of Mrs. H. M. Pedrlck on Union avenue. Miss Katherine Zebley and Miss Edith Carr, of Wilmington, are visit ing Mrs. John C. and Mrs. James E. Strong. Mrs. W. O. Jones, of Asbury avenue has as her guest Miss Frances Pal mer of Wilmington, Mrs. John Mutton's cottage on Scott avenue is occupied this season by Mr. mington. Miss Lulu Hess, of ScotC avenue Is entertaining Miss Eliza M. Stoopes and Miss Elina C. Meginnis of Wil mington. Mrs. James Gagen, of Wilmington and Miss Elizabeth Harrison, ot Col llngswood, N. J., are the guests of I Mrs James Clayton. Mrs. George Drayton and Thomas I Johnson visited Dr. Watson at Ches ter Heights last evening. Dr. Wat son's home was struck by lightning in the recent storm and burned to the ground. Mrs. B. J. Pepper, of Brandywine avenue, has as her guests Miss Mary Robinson, William O. Robinson, Miss Marian Pepper and Miss Irma Lar ramore. John Reybold'r cottage Is being oc cupied by Mr. and Mrs. Hower of Wilmington. Visitors at Martin's Cottage as the guests of Mrs. John B. Martin are Miss Mary Whittaker, Miss Ellen Buck, of Philadelphia. Robinson Talley, ot Bethel M. E. Church, was a camp visitor evening. T. H. Husbands Is recovering from a painful accident. He attempted to climb on a chair and slipped, the chair striking him In the chest with full force. Dr. W. M W. Betts, of Chadd's Ford attended him. While not serious the trouble was painful. last <rz . I Un 1 he Base Lines Sptrllig Gossip au4 Com* mealoD Plays aid Players Let's Get Acquainted Let's Get Acquainted Chicks keep to the lead. % Now York is trailing. An eight game lead over 'em Is just as good. The Chicks have to win only eight o fthe remaining 21 games to cop. York may win Its 21 and fall to win the flag. Who said the Chicks were champions, the Chicks come home to day to play four games, Harrisburg and York being Che opponents, an even break Is all Chat Is expected. The Roses have won ten straight. The Chicks will put their brakes on on Monday. It took nearly all the twlrlers Jimmy Jackson had to cop from the Buds but the game was worth the candle. They're bitting all right-all right. Gus Olelchman surprised himself with two and McKenna came across with one that sticks him among the .300 class bitters again. The Chinese University team will be back next Thursday for a game. The Chinks came down ten days ago but rain prevented the game. Hlgbland and Bancroft will have some fight tomorrow for that A. W. League lead. Indian Johnson ran Rube Marquard neck and neck for seven innings, but when the Rube was relieved by From me, Johnson's former teammate, he began going to pieces and the Giants made most of their 8 hits in the last two innings. They batted out a vic tory in the ninth. All Brooklyn may protest over the trading of Eddie Stack. On his first appearance as a Cub, he held the Phillies to fohr hits. Allen, of the Dodgers let In two runs, when he made a wild pitch ln the first Inning against St. Louis. He tried to even up by driving out al home run In the third, but the Cardl nais finished one run to the good. _ The Boston Braves outbatted Pitts burgh eleven hits to eight, but the Pirates nosed out a victory in the tenth inning, when Wagner drew a wild throw and scored. Frank Chance' cruita were much In evidence on their first appearance with the Yankees Cook drove out a double and two singles in four times at bat and Wil liams connected for a home run. Texas League re Trts Speaker hit safely three times in four trips to the plate, bis final single scoring the winning run over St. Louis. Washington made seven errors in the final game of the Beries with the White Sox. This gave the aeries to LAST CALL! All Summer Goods Must Go Regardless of Cost or Value The Most Remarkable Values Are Now Within Your Reach Ladies Dresses, Ladies' Suits, Ladies' Skirts, Ladies' Waists, Girls' Dresses, Ladies Hats. Boys' Wash Suits, Men s Suits, Boys' Suits Mens Trousers. 1-2 Off and More of Former Prices Watch This Store This Coming Season. The Big Credit Store With the Little Prices Livingston's, Fifth and Market Streets. Shellpot Pain's Last Days 500 Performers. 10 Superb Special ty Acts. 3 Beautiful Ballets. Acres of Scenery. In Conjunction With $1000 Nightly Display of Manhattan Beach Fireworks. Park POMPEII WEEK August 11 to 16. Every Night 8.30. of Thrilling Eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. / * the Sox, who lost but one of the four games. Bender and Baker beat the Cleve- I land Naps and the Athletics lead was ; increased to 8 1-2 games. Bender ! pitched a steady game and Baker scored three runs and drove in three more. He hit for two doubles and a single in three times at bat. George Mangue, outfielder of the Atlantic City Tri-State team, and for Smer Phllly player, underwent a sue- ! cessful operation at Atlantic City yes terday for bladder trouble. Dr. Theodore Senseman was in attend- I ance and gave out a most encourag- j Ing report as to the young fellow's | condition- Mangus will probably be j bedridden several weeks. Crulckshank's home run drive In the ninth Inning with the score tied gave Harrisburg a 7 to 6 victory over Lee |T, renton yesterday afternoon Meyer* and Deltz were th fielding stars In one of the best battles wit nessed on the Trenton yard this year. York defeated Allentown In both ends of a double-header yesterday by the scores of 8 to 6 and 4 to 0. The White Roses outplayed Cough lin's team in every department of the Klepplnger's costly boots at game. shortstop In the opening contest lost the game for the Teutons. Millman held Allentown to four scattered blngles in the second game and easily earned a shutout victory. Davis starred at the bat in both con tests. Griffith expects to give Walter Johnson an opportunity to better his consecutive win record this afternoon, when he plans to pit the speed marvel against Birmingham's Naps. Johnson has won ten straight, although the league records give him credit for one ; additional game in which be pitched j a few Innings. 1 „ ,. . . . . .. .... , I. P rpsid<,nt L J' n<, h. °f ^ National l 1 Lea 1 gU< '' yesterday announced the fol lowng d f te8 for . ,he P , « r,n « of l^tpone,i games from August 11 to »J oil* v e: u * 4 ,, At Pittsburgh—August 11, with Cln ( * w ° S ames> : August 12, with *»ncinn a tl (one game). *t Boston-August 12 with Chicago (2) A ; August 18. with Cincinnati 2). V „ A ' Brooklyn-August 12. w h New York (1); August 13, with Pittsburgh (2); August 16, with St. Louis (2); August 18, with St. Louis (2). At New York—August 18, with Pittsburgh (2). At Philadelphia—August 16, with Chicago (2). President Farrell, of the New York Yankees, Is today considering the ad visability of protesting to the National Commission as the result of the sale of three Cuban players to the Boston National League team. The players, Outfielder Padrone, Shortstop Aragon and Pitcher Luque were purchased from Long Branch, of the New York New Jersey League. Farrell declares he has proof that the Long Branch team accepted offers he made for the players. He expected immediate de livery, but the next he beard the men had been sold to Boston. The only weak point In Farrell's case is that his contract was a verbal one and he CNELLENBURGC Market &.nd Seventh Sts. Business is Good men of Wilmington are appre ciating our efforts to serve them J honestly and economically. August The Our 1-2 Price Sale is on and you can buy $10 to $35-00 Suits at 85 to 817.50 1913 styles only. now. I H*» / \ M N 1 — ~\ r : i ■ E —, Two important facts to consider in con nection wtth our Our August Sales : The goods we ask you to buy are all new made up lor the 1913 season. Our salesmen will be as glad to wait on you and to please you as il you paid the lull price. a Do not hesitate about coming. Two Specials Extraordinary FROM OUR AUGUST WHITE SALE TOR MEN $1 and SI.50 Soft Mercer ized Cotton Shirts for Men Three for 12. at 70c 25c Knox Knitted Hosiery for Men, Two pairs for 25c. At these prices you will do well to lay in a good supply at once. . at 13c N. Snellenburg & Co. m .X s : NoK*t COLUMBIA GRAfONOLAS TONE. That's the point to be considered. The tone of a Grafonola—Is really not the tone of the Instrument. It's the tone of the artist him self. It Is no other than the true, natural tone as projected Into the recording horn. Hearing Is convincing. Pay us a visit. Grafonolas, $25 to $500. Terms to suit Delaware Graphophone Co 610 Market Street. has no written evidence to present to the commission. The Cleveland club today announc ed the purchase of Pitcher Abe Bow man from the Grand Rapids club of the Central League, The price is giv en out as $2500. Bowman'will report to the Naps at the end of the Central League season.