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i I RED CROSS W ; W 1/1 TION PROCLA. Whereas, the President of the designated United States has November 13th as Red Cross j Sunday, and Whereas, the Delaware Chap i ter of the American Red Cross j In compliance with Its annual I custom, and with President i Harding's proclamation will call j. the roll throughout our city on. [ Sunday afternoon, November j; 13th. and Whereas, the demands upon j the Red Cross at home and j, abroad cannot be met without j the support of every American I] citizen. \ Now, therefore, I LeRoy ' Harvey, Mayor, do hereby call on every patriotic Wilmington ; tan to sign the roll and renew allegiance to the American Red Cross In It« work of mercy and humanity throughout the World. In Witness whereof. I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the City of Wilmington to be affixed this eleventh day of «November, In the year of our Lord, one thou eand nine hundred and twenty two. I ! . ! LeROY HARVEY, Mayor. (Continued From Flr«t Page.) Others «re ments to their credit, waiting (or tomorrow afternoon and are primed for the canvass, Headquarters for the campaign 911 Delaware avenue will be open / : all day tomorrow. Last mlnu*e sup plies or Information that the work ers may desire will be available (or them . Mrs. Henry P. Scott who chairman for Wilmington and her efficient aides will be at th# head quarters ready to render service to any one seeking It. One of the things which Mrs. Scott wishes to Impress on the work ers is that they shall strive to obtain as many members In each homo ss possible so that the window Hag, which will be given to each house hold Joining the Red Cross shall have «a many stars added to It, In dicating members of the household Joining, as poeslble. Herbert Hoover will Issue an ap peal to the nation tomorrow speak ing from his knowledge of the vest benefits that have come to the peo ple of every land from the Red Cross, and nrglng that the member ship thin year be raised to ten mil lion. While most every other section ■will continue throughout November to wage Its campaign, the roll call, ll Is hoped will be confined to the one day—tomerrow as far as Wil mington la aoTcerned. Members el Bey Scout »roop«, ere doing their bit in the campaign, 100 In distributing circulars per cent, and doing other acts of service. The following workers have been enrolled for tho one-day drive to nforow. In addition to those name* aleady published: Mrs. P. L Beal. Mias Linda Du retain, Mrs. Clifford Gropp. Miss Ruth Hall. Miss Hare, Miss Stella Keenan. Mis* Ada Mc Clain. Mrs. V. Martin. Mrs. A. T. Mc Namee, Mrs. J. Warner Reed, Mrs. Chas Rono. Mrs. C. M. P. Rum ford, Miss Wanda Rufhowska, Mrs. R. C. Riley. Mrs. Harcourt Burns, Mrs. Catherine J, Senghaas, Mrs, J. Lester Short, Miss Wllhelmlna Van Pelt, Miss Winona Van Pelt Employes of the Wilmington Trust Company have enrolled In the Red Cross for 1923, 100 per cent strong. The enrollment took place through subscriptions taken by workers at boznee of the attaches of the bank and the memberships came as a vol untary effort of the attaches who were desirous of standing solidly back of Mne. Henry P. 800 «. chair man for th« Wilmington campaign. Mrs. Scott is the wife of the presi dent of the Wilmington Trug Com NEW W. F. M. AUXILIARY. An auxiliary of «he Woman'« For eign Missionary Society woe organ ized at the parsonage of Richard son Park M. E. Church yesterday afternoon. An enthusiastic group of women was present and met Mrs. J. A. Doekefy, secretary of the Woman's Foreign Missionary So ciety of the Wilmington district, who explained the work and took charge of the organizing. The auxiliary started with a charter membership of 22. The officers are: President, Mrs. V. P. Northrup; vice-president. Mrs. Emma Huber; recording secretary, Mrs. T. Har vey; corresponding aecretary, Mrs. F. E. McKlnaey; treasurer, Mrs. Lawrence Bchwenderman; steward ship secretary, Mrs. Margaret Downs; publicity secretary, Edith Wilson; literature secretary, Mrs. Lottie Hoagland; secretaries. Mrs. and Mrs. B?ulah Shlrey. extension Agnes McMullen Mrs. BIRTHS. ATCHISON—To Mr. and Mrs. Allen Atchison. 1105 W. Ninth St., at the Delaware Hospital, on November 8,1 a son. AMES—To Mr. and Mra John Ames. 417 South Rodney street, at the Homeopathic Hospital, on Novem ber 6. a daughter. McClure—To Mr and Mrs Walter Mc Clure, 2325 Washington street, ... the Delaware Hospital, on Novem ber 1, a eon. BEAUCHAMP—To Mr. and Mrs. Theo dore Beauchamp. 2136 Linden «freer, at the Delaware Hospital, on No vember 2, a son. TRASK—To Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Trask. 1101 Jefferson street, at the Dela ware Hospital, on November 2. a son. at ■I CAUSE—To Mr. and Mrs. James H. Cause, 1909 Washington street, at the Delaware Hospital, on Hughes, Cranston Heights. Del., her 6 * 0 «™° Hosptta1 ' on - Noven > ber 4, a eon. HUGHES—To Mr. and Mrs. Albert MAHAN—To Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mahan. New Castle, Del . at the Delaware Hospital, on November 6, • dauahlu. 1 ONE KILLED, 1 (Contlnued From First Page ) the Sun Shipbuilding Company fleet a» the time It was launched, and nam©d after the former head of th*. company, entered drydock last night at 7 o'clock for repairs. Work on| the vessel was commenced early ' I IS WRECKED this Hunter and morning, when Schley entered the tanks with their . . . . , ,, . - torch. The explosion followed a few . u , *, ' , e ? n J nected by pipes, blew up In quick succession. minutes Inter. Second Mate' Stolk was In com mand and was standing on the bridge when the explosion occurred. Quar termaster Edward Callahan was on the deck. Neither was Injured. Quartermaster Callahan told of the explosion this morning "The night was unusually clear," he said, "and I was «landing on deck looking out over the river. Sud denly there was a terrific burst of flame and a concussion which knocked me down. I thought that somebody had placed a charge of dynamite In Che hold. "There was great confusion on board a moment later. Th# crow q£ twenty men scrambled to the dock terrified. Many of them staggered up having been thrown agalnet the sides ot their steel bunke. "I ran to the nearest telephone to summon polloo end hospital aid, knowing that many were bound to be Injured, but the telephone wires had been torn away by the concus sion. I had a man run outside the shipyard to a telephone and be noti fied the police." The tanker Is one of the largest of the thirty-nine vessels launched at the Sun yard. It has a single screw propeller, Is 498 feet 6 Inches long: has a beam of 65 feet 9 Inchee, and a depth of 37 feet. The J. N. Pew was virtually de molished by the explosion. The tanks were amldshlp, and the vessel was ripped fro mstem to stern. It looked as though half a dozen twelve-inch shells had struck It. A large steel wince, used In loading ths vessel, was blown a hundred feet away, and the air was filled with rivets and, pieces of »teel. The steamer Pawnee, which lay alongside the Pew, was also dam aged. Captain Weagert, its com mander. estimated the damage to hi# ship at $25,000. The railings, lifeboats, smokestacks and pilot house on the Pawnee were blown away, among other things, "I was In my cabin asleep when the explosion occurred," Captain Weagert said. "A forty-flve-pound bolt crashed through the porthole , and burled itself In the wall on the I °PP° si,e 8lde ° f th ® f; ab,n ' 1 "The explosion, he mid, "was something Ilk« the explosions that sometimes occur In mines. The tanks were empty and theoretically should not have had any gas in them, but It was there nevertheless and when the two men went Into one ot them with a torch the gas was set off." Flames hurst from the tanks af ter the explosion and an alarm of fire called out the Chester fire de partment. Tho fire lasted but e few moments, and died out when all the gas had been consumed. Damage to the shipyard was not extensive, duo to tho fact that the dry-dock whore the explosion oc curred Is at the extreme end of the yarde and surrounded by a large open place. Windows wore broken out, however, and flying pieces of eteol and bolts broke electric lights and did other damage along tho waterfront. Shortly after the explosion efforts to find th« missing men commenced. Searchlights from the Pawnee were played over the wrecked tanker and over the water. Volunteer rescue crows went on board and eearched tho wreckage, hut after two hours none of tho missing had been found, nor had any bodies been seen float ing in the Delaware. Burglar alarms from banka and business houses In Chester were set off by tho explosion. At police headquarters In the Ches ter City Hall, Captain Cummings was on duty when the burglar alarms be gan coming In. Quickly arming tbe policemen under him with sawed-off shot-guns, tho captain and a squad of policemen ran Into tho street. NEW OWNERS FOR m r RITAF iXJTATir Il IV* > I j E/01 I Ij Ion Buren street northwest ror-. ner of Sixth street, Isador Flehman .and wife from State Realty Co..; * i _ . _! .41 South Broome street John W. SÄ ^ Lan * ;a ' Oil's 3113 Market street, Walter W.i te- _ « æ Kennedy from Bessie F. Sheppard, $2250. The following transfers of prop-! erty were filed yesterday at the Board of Assessment office: Yandever avenue southeast of La motte street, Emma F. Pierce from Paul Bright, et. al., $3000. Pine street north of Sixth street, Karol F Duricek and wife from Michael Rooney, $1500. 715 Locust street, Alexander moruha and wife from George Veale. ,. ,, . 18 V anderer avenue. Arthur A. Hacken and wife from Equitable Tr om C°", eXeC ," V 4 o°' . . t 930 Poplar street. Benjamin Laws and wife from Savina Capplello. Seventeenth street east of Locust, $1450. $2800. Frank and husband from Samuel Schwartz. $2500. Lincoln street north of Eleventh atletreef, Ernest Episoopo and wife from Charles Melvin Bewley, $1700. Harrison street north of Ninth street, Bajmer J. Rayner and wife from Ella M. Moore, $6250. Lincoln street north of Ninth CITY SILENT I (Continued From Fire: Page) (has Issued the following statement: "The fact that Armistice Day this year fall« on a Saturday places be for e Wilmington merchants a rather, „ r , oui problem . It ran not he de n | ed that the managers of looal ©tore© are Ju«t as patriotic ae any other class of American citizenship, and they are facad w!th the proposl . . , . ... th „ lr . |t!on of either closing their stores on Saturday at an undoubtedly geest In TO HEROES . . , _ . „ convenience to the general public on th# „„„ hand or k ' aplnc fhem open In Justice to the call of ptib.lo neces |„ ty for whlch> on the other hand. there may be some criticism from other sources. "The Mercantile Section of the Chamber of Commerce has made a thorough canvass of Wilmington's business Interests. In order to ascer ta.n the attitude of the majoriy of Wilmington merchants along the line, and have found that the large ma jority of the merchants feel that they should take more Into consid eration their duty to the public than IheD^jarsonal desire, and keep their stores open on Saturday. This will obtain In all but a few Instances, ac cording to Information received by the Chamber of Commerce In con nectlon wllh this canvass "The action ot the Wilmington merchants In this respect Is In line, cantile Interests In Philadelphia and other large elites nearby." The community dance to be held In the Public Building will be one of the features of Wilmington's cele bration of Armlslloe Day. The dance will he open to the public free of charge and music will be furnished by J. Norris Roblnscm« Philhar monic Band. The first part of the evening's pro gram will start promptly at 8.30 p. m.. with a concert of patriotic airs. Dancing will start at 9 o'clock and continue until midnight. The local posts of the American Legion and the Community Service who have arranged the affair and under whose auspices the dance will be held, ex tend a cordial invitation to all music lovers and all the dancers of the city to be present. . «nfinniTivi NEWARK OBSERVES ARMISTICE DAY CllllfllkJl ILEt Dili ; Special to The Evening Journal. I NEWARK, Nov. IX.—Under the ! auspices of the Chamber of Com mere# Newark appropriately observ- J ed Armistice Day this morning with I exercises on the green In front of Wolf Hall and a parade. Much credit (or the success of tho affair which was arranged with only a few day« notice Is due James C. Hastings of the Home Drug Store and "Ted" Dantz, of the Newark Post. The exercises which Included com munity singing, band «elections and an address by Professor Ezra Crooks of the University of Delaware, who. when the Armistice was signed was In Y. M. C. A. work on the Belgium front. The parade was also formed at this point and moved over the principal streets of the town. Two bands, the Continental and the Min nehaha were In line. Nearly all employes of the Con tinental Fibre Company also parad ed the company giving tho men the day off with pay to take part In the parade and exercises. M(,There of the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars. Company E, Na tional Guard, fraternal organiza tions and the school children also paraded. There was also a con tingent from tho Antl-elr craft bat tis lion at Fort DuPont, and a ma chine gun on a truck In line. In addition to tho above many Uni versity of Delaware students and other Individuals paraded. ( FARMER'S HOUSE fire of any nature In the house nor (Contlnued from Page One.) barn, some distance away from the house, was not endangered. According to report, there was no In an adjoining woodshed where the fire la said to have started. Mr. Sheldon was awakened by the odor of smoko and after Investigating found no flro and r ® t u r b>"<! to bed was driven out when tbe flames gained headway. It is reported that one of the farmhands slept through the excite ment until tho flames reached the door to hl» room and he wae forced to niake a hurried exit. No one was n i ured The Sheldon farm Is located about four miles from Newark. don Ke „ Pral , y 'Wilmington on Saturdays but does not leave until about 7 o'clock. aid not make th© trip todsy. Mr. Shel comes to market In He A charming coat of black bollvia is collared with gray squirrel and has the new straight back, stitched! pleats at the side and flare below the belt. Rko-Jstreet, Dominick Cantera and An tonio A'entrecca from Rocco Rlcclar d>. $3100. . Stroud street north of Anchorage etreet. Cecilia Krczanow.kl from Jo9<> t ,h M- Obana, $8000. Twenty-firn street southeast of Washington street. Lewis K. Brown from Stanley B. and Luther M. Hearn. $6800. John Krczanowski, $5000. Thirteenth street west of DuPont' street, Wilfrid Holt and wife from Ethel Valentine, $3200. Scott street north of Seventh street. Ernest Nepa and wife from PamplIIlo Cepollone, $1800. Cedar street south of Anchorage street, Joseph Ghana and wife from FINE PROGRAM FOR MEETING OF EDUCATORS (Continued From Flret Pago.) ! j Mayor LeRoy Harvey and Dr. Shilton I will make addresses of welcome toi |tho momhera of the association. The. Friday morning session and the i moetlngs of the affiliated associa- j Towel Hllf^of ml! ^ .Ï " 1 iow^i Illll School. The Friday of-1 ternoon session will be held In the horticultural hall auditorium atl J ' on * rvvo °d. home of Pierre S. duPont „. t J 5 , m ° b ' les ^nvey the dele wood. * " an '' ,r ° m Ij ° n|r ' Dr. William M. Irvine, headmae fflr °* Meroeraburg Academy, is 1 pr< ' R [ d ® nt of the association and will Z7- Honora™ ' (lPn ,. _"? nor 5 ry vl ®«-Pre*l dents, New York. Dr. Frank P. Pfesident, Unlvemlty of State or -New lork. New York State Com " Friday. December 1st, 1822 morning session Adddrcs«. of \Vpîrotnc M Auditorium, Tower Hill School The Hon. LeRoy Harvey, Mayor of Wilmington Response nJ ° T ' ® k,1,on . Master of Tower Hill School STtop!« " ' W « IrV,n# ' Pre '" de " t ot the Association (a) Character and Spiritual Ideal« Education Dean Howard McCIenahan, Princeton University De De'awarè fred J Robl "*°"' Women's College, University of (b) vn , , c . fb) o, 'r Yrnn p """o '"" 1 r ° II, » c " *> R«torx. the Morel Tone of Onr Young People? Head Master Boyd Edwards. Tbs Hill School Principal Francis H. Peel, The DeWItt Clinton High School 1 1 1 i a« EnmlajMemtals In American Discussion 13.00-Luncheon tendered by Tower Hill School In the Refectory AFTERNOON SKSSKJN^Anrtltori um at "logwood" 2-00 P. M.—Organ Recital 3.80 P. M. General Toplo-Tlm Problem of Increasing Numbers leges (a) The Problem of Finance Growth In School« and Ool and Equipment to Keep Pace vrith T.sl.'.e P * n " lman Acting-Provost, University of Pennsylvania m, r, P . nt Llv j n ** t0 n Farrand. Cornell University (B) The Problem of Entrance Standards o essor Adam Leroy Jones, Director of Admissions, Columbia ? rglty _ ' 5 Problem of Maintaining IntollcotuaJ Standard« to the Stndont . , . President Frank Aydelotte, Swarthmore College Addrcos—Th# Hon. Calvin Coolldge, VlcePresIdent Business Session—Reports of the Commission Secondary Schools of the United State# on Higher Institutions and 7.06 P. M — Informal Subscription Dinner, Green Room, Speakers—The Hon. W. D. Denney. Governor of Delaware The Hon. W. C. Sproul, Governor of Pennsylvania The Rt. Rev. Philip Cook, D.D., Bishop of Delaware General H. H. Bandholts, U. S. A. Dr. J. H. Odell, Director of the Servloe Citizens of Delaware Mr. Archibald Rutledge Saturday, December 2 nd, 1022 THE CLASSICAL ASSOCIATION OF THE ATLANTIC STATES FOURTH FALL MEETING ... _ 9 3 t> A. M.—Tower Hill School Presiding Officer—Dr. Basel# R. Burchett. South Girls, the President of the Association Secretary-Treasurer— Professor Charles Knapp. Barnard College *• Paper— Experten«» with Latin Classes Mr. Charles Huntington Smith, Morrletown High School town. N. J. Hotel duPont «... ^ rniia. High School for Undertaken at the request of the American Classical League of the tpplcs suggested by tho following questions: ' "I( you were free to do so without limitation Imposed by College Entrance Requirements, College Entrance or Scholarship Examina tlons, prescribed local or State Courses of s$udv, text-book adoption« and like considerations, what modifications. If any, would you make In the kind, amount, and order of tho material read In your present Latin course? Have teachers of Latin In the Secondary Schools availed themselves of such freedom In oholos of material as Com mltteo recommendations have suggested and College Entrance Re qulrements now permit? If not. why not? At what point In the Latin course should the first Latin author be taken up? What amount of each author should be read?" The discussion will be opened by Miss Cora A Pickett Head of the Dept, of Latin High School, Wilmington, Delaware ASSOCIATION OF HISTORY TEACHERS OF THE MIDDLE STATES AND MARYLAND President—Professor.1. M. Oambrlll, Teachers College, Columbia Unlvemitv! Secretary—Miss Lena C. Van Bibber. Maryland State Normal Schooi i Toweon ' Morrls 2 . Discussion 10.06 A M.—Tower Hill School Polltli«! Loader* to the Now Europe Professor William E. Llngelbach, University of Pennsylvania Tho Now Constitution« of Europe Professor Lindsay Rogers, Columbia University Questions and General Discussion after each address "" have recently returned from extended trips In Europe i I I (I) 2 ) Both Speakers COLLEGE CONFERENCE ON ENGLISH IN THE CENTRAL ATLANTIC STATES Chairman—Profeesor H. M. Ayres, Columbia University Secretary—Profeesor W. O. Sypherd, University of Delaware 9.80 A. M.—Tower Hill School General Teple—A General Survey Course vs. a Course to Great Literatur« Main Address—Why TVach literature? Professor Felix E. Bchelllng, University of Pennsylvania Five-Minute Discussions Profeesor Helen Sard Hughes, Bryn M»wr College Dr. Allan L. Carter, Pennsylvania State College Other speakers to be announced Saturday, December 2nd. 1022 ASSOCIATION OF MODERN LANGUAGE TEACHERS OF THE MIDDLE STATES AND MARYLAND President— Professor Anna Woods Ballard, President Teachers College. Columbia University Secretary-Treasurer—Professor Henry Grattan Doyle, George Washington University, Wellington, D. C. 10.00 A. M.—Tower Hill School What tho High School Can do and How • Miss Mary M. Fay, Hunter College High School, New York City Intelligence Test» Professor Carl C. Brigham, Princeton University Prognosis Tests of Ability to I /earn Foreign Languages Professor Thomas H. Briggs, Teachers College, Columbia University • i 1 Dlson salon Business Meeting Election of Officers ASSOCIATION OF TEACHERS OF MATHEMATICS IN THE' MIDDLE STATES AND MARYLAND President—C. Burton WalSh, Woodmere Academy, Woodmere, Long Island Secretary—John C. Bechtel. Germantown High School, Philadelphia, Pa 9.80 A. M. and 2.00 P. M. Program to Include; Cultural Value of Secondary School Mathematics Dr. J. H. Mlnnick, Dean of the School of Education, University of Pennsylvania Discussion Mr. J. H. Blackburn, Friends' Central School, Philadelphia, P a . Mr. Louis Gordon. Germantown High School, Philadelphia, Pa. Mathematics and Man Dr. J. C. Keyser, Columbia University Special circular gives detailed description of progran Saturday, December 2nd. 1922 SCIENCE SECTION of the ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND PREPARATORY SCHOOLS of the MIDDLE ATLANTIC STATES AND MARYLAND 9.46 A. M.—Tower Hill School n„,l WM Meeting—Election of Offi.sra , Address—Science Teaching In Schooto and Colleg«, Dr Charles L. Reese, Chemical Director, E. I. duPont de Nemours and Company Symposium—Ommnndlng Problems of the Science Cm-rtentom Ten mlnut e papers n». Pr,..«^ statu* of Science to the High School* of Neav York City Rosemary F. Mullin, Chmn of Science Dept., Washington Irving High School, New York City The Ideal Science Curriculum for the High School J. M. Arthur. Science Master, Tome School, Port Deposit, Md. The Elective System and the Science Curriculum to the Secondary School Henry M. Snyder. Head of Science Dept., Wilmington High School Wilmington, Del. Blolcuu In the Science Curriculum mlestoner of Education! New Jer soy, Dr. W. H. Demarest, president, Rutgers College; Pennsylvania, Miss Jessie E. Allen, Philadelphia High School for Girls; Delaware, Dr. Wal ter Hulllhen, president University of Maryland -Dr. J. H. Apple. president. Hood College. Frederick, Md.; secretary, Dr. George W. McClelland, Unl verslty of Pennsylvsnla; freas ursr, Stanley R. Tarnall. Oerraan tOWn . rr, * nd *' Prhool; executive pr^deAr'sJartht^Te" College, *'m1ss Balentln© Chandor, Chandor School. New York City, Dr. John Haney, TEtSF*- S**?? Ph " adelphla, Dr. W. W. Guth, president. Coucher College. The program for the convention j announced by Dr. Skllfon todav la' BAVARD HAS 42 MAJORITY State of 313 for the full Senate term Lev y Court Commissioner lights as Representative, Fifth Representa tlve District—Griffith, R.. 3.098: Brogan, D„ 4,408. OP (Continued From First Page ) Official canvass figures showed In State Senate. Representative and Representative, Sixth Representa District—Little, R., 1,170; «, ter, D„ 853; Garvlne, Ind., 68 . Representative—Seventh Repre sentative district—Lord, R., 1590; Moore, D., 1196. Representative—Eighth Represent at.ve district—Reynolds, D.. Dickey, R.. 704. Levy Court, Wilmington—Sa ville, D.. 10,042; Stewart, R„ 085. a , , . _ State Senator, Third Senatorial D ' 1249: Hlsrhfl#M ' , f ftl In some ot the districts the election officers failed to give to the newspaper meesengers the vote oa«t for Mr. Bayard on the In dependent People's ticket, which ex plain# the variance of one or two between the official and unofficial figures. Changes made by the official count todty in the short term for the Sen ate follow: Sixth dletrlct, Fifth ward—Bay lard lost three on short term, In majorlty to î ] erea9 * n S duPont'a 1 seventeen for short term. SIxth district. Tenth ward—Bay ard gained one vote for each term. jin this district, a general gain of °ne for all Democratic nominees was noted. duPont'« lead for short ! term, sixteen. j Seventh dlstrlot. Tenth ward— j Bayard gained four on short term, ! duPont gained one, giving him a i lead for the short term of thirteen. j First district, Eleventh ward— I Bayard gained four and duPont lost j three for the long term, and duPont j lost four for the short term, giving Bayard a net gain of «even for the j long term and (our for the short. : duPont'a lead for short term, 9. j There was a recount of the ballots for Senator In this district, j Second district, Eleventh ward— (Bayard gained two (or each term, j duPont'a lead for short term, seven. werd— . Third dlstrlot, Eleventh Bayard gained two on the long term duPont'# to one on the short term, lead for the short, six. Second district. Twelfth ward— Bayard gained one on each term. duPont'a lead for short term, five. Pourth /let. Twelfth ward-Bay lard gained one on each term, du 1 P 0 ® 1 '* ,eRd for "h 0 ! 1 ta I™' f ° Ur J Fifth district. Twelfth ward— ! Fay««* Sained two for each term ! and duPont lost ten on tho short | term, giving Bayard a net gain of i twelve made Bayard's lead for the short term eight. 1 Seventh dlikrlot. Twelfth ward— Bayard gained two on each term and duPont gained one for each term . Bayard's lead for short term, nine. Eighth district, Twelfth ward— duPont gained one (or each term. Bayard's lead for short term.eelght. Ninth dletrlot. Twelfth ward— Bayard gained one (or each term. Bayard's lead for short term. nine. This on the short term. Tenth district, Twelfth ward— Bayard gained one for each term. Bayard's lead ten. Canvaselng ot the city vote was finished about 12 o'clock and the court took up the vote cast In the rural county. Chief Justice Pennewlll when whistles sounded In observance of Armistice Day interrupted the can vaas and called for a minute of silence to the court room. Fourth dlstrlot. Brandywine hun dred—'Bayard gained one for the long term. Flr»t district, Christiana hundred —duPont gained one vote for the abort term. Bayard's lead for short term 9. A gain of 6 votes for the unex plred term In the Senate over the unofficial returns wae made by Sena tor duPont In the canvass by Chief Justice Pennewlll and Judge Rice yesterday afternoon and last night. Gains were made by both Senator duPont and Bayard In a number of district« of the Seoond, Third and Fourth representative districts, but duPonfe gain exceeded Bayard's by six. With the unofficial majority ot eight given duPont In the state for the short term prior to the after noon session of tho court, the gain of four in his behalf gave him majority of 14 at the close ot last night's session. In endeavor to have the canvaes completed before the opening of the county courts Monday, the Judges are holding the official count of the ballot at night as well ae during the day. The court met at 9.80 o'clock yesterday morning, recessed at 1.16 o'clock In tho afternoon, re convened at 2.30 o'clock, recessed at 5.46 o'clock, reconvened at 7.30 o'clock, and adjourned at 7.46 o'clock until 9.30 this morning. The changes In various districts brought out in the canvass yesterday afternoon and night follow: Second district, Ninth ward—Bay ard gained four -for th« long term and (our (or tho short term. Sixth district. Ninth ward—Bayard gained bne for each the long and shortterm. (The canvass also show ed that duPont received 98 votes Instead of 88 as given in the Journal figures.). Eighth district, Ninth ward—Bay Winifred J. Robinson, Dean Delaware, Newark, Del. . Tho Status of tin- American High School and College Chemistry Nell E. Gordon, Head of College Park, Maryland. Secretary ot Chemical Education ciety Addre«*—-The Relation Between Sclenoe Dr. 8. C. Schmucker, Professor of Chaster, Pfe t ard loot throe for the «hört term. Seventeenth district. Ninth ward— duPoat lost one for the short term. Eleventh district. Fifth ward— Bayard gained one for each term. Twelfth district, Fifth ward—Bay ard gained seven and duPont gained thirteen for the long terra, and Bay ard gained seven and duPont gained twelve for the short term. duPont'a net gain tor the district: Six for the and five for the short Thirteenth district, Fifth ward— duPont gained one for each term. Fifth district, Seventh w*rd-du Pont gained one for the ehort term 'and lost on© for th© lojfig term. Sixth district. Seventh ward— du long term term. 'iPont gained four for the long term and one f or the short. Ninth district of the Seventh ward _Bayard gained one vote for each the short and long term. Twelfth district. Ninth ward— Bayard gained three for the long term and four for the short term. Thirteenth district. Seventh ward ,_Bayard lost one for the short term. Seventeenth district. Seventh ward !_Bayard lost three for the short term. Nineteenth district. Seventh ward —Bayard gained one for each term, Twenty-third district, 8 e v e n t h "«•ward—Bayard lost one and duPont gained one for the short term. , _ First district. First ward—Bayard gained six and duPont gained nine f° r th® long teem, and Bayard galn-j ed a!x and du Pont gained eight for the short term. duPont's net gain for th * <1! '' rlct / or the lon * term and two for the short term. Third district. Third ward—Bay ard pained live and duPont gained two for the long term, and Bayard gained five and duPont gained one[ for the short term, gain; three for. the long term and four for the short term. Fourth district, Third ward—du-i Bayard's net Second district. Fifth ward—Bay „-a ___ , ard gained two and duPont gained seven for the long term, and Bayard gained two and duPont gained five for the short term. duPonfs gain for the district, five for the^ long term and three for the short! term ' Third dlstrlot. Fifth ward—Bayard Pont gained one for each term. and duPont each gained one vote for each term. Canvassing of the vote of four of the five Representative districts of the olty was completed last night. Th official count of these districts, with the exsceptlon of the First, which was published yesterday, fol lows: 2ND REPRESENTATIVE DIST. For State Representative from th. district—McManus, R.. 6005; Hunt er, D., 8206; Mrs. Flnkeisteln. For - ward, 128. McManus' majority, 1799. Senator (long term)—Bayard, 8408; duPont. 4951; Stephens, 164. Senator (short term)—Bayard. 8336; duPont. 4941; Stephens. 146. Congressman—Boyce, 3976; Lay ton, 8448; Houck, 299. State Treasurer—Quillen, 8284: Fouraore, 6080; Heverln, 146. Auditor—Mrs. Derby. 3853; Har rington, 5086. Insurance Commleeloner — Colll eon, 3296; Hollis, 6010; Worthing ton, 142. Register of Wills—Strahorn, 8885; Brown, 4921; Hallett, 140. Recorder of Deeds—Yearsley, 3368; Stetser, 4829; Mrs. Power. 143. Sheriff—Walls, 3913; 4380. Coroner—Ford, 8290; 5015. Taylor, McDaniel, THIRD REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT. State Representative—Lednum, R„ 4796; Ward, D., 3027; Tatnall, F„ 92. Lednum's majority, 1868. U. S. Senator (longterm)—Bayard 8181; duPont. 4739; Stephen#, 122 . U. 8. Senator (short term)—Bay ard. 3108; duPont, 4726; Stephens, i 1 i Congressman—Boyce. 3378; I .ay ton, 4203; Houck. 140. State Treasurer—Quillen, Fouracre, 4802; Heverln, 78. Auditor—Mrs. Derby, 8108; Har rington, 4852.. Insurance Commissioner — Oolll eon, 8091; Hollis, 4784; Worthing ton. 81. Register of Wills—Strahorn. 8100; Brown, 474«; Hallett, 82. Recorder of Deeds — Yearsley, 8109; Steuer, 4756; Mra Potter, 79. Sheriff—Walls, 8094; McDaniel, 4099. 3078; Taylor, FOURTH REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT. State Representative—Vlrden, 1660; Harkins, D„ 1895. majority, 166 U. S. Vlrden'« Senator (Long term)— Bayard, 1494; duPont, 1619; phens, 39. TT. 8. Senator (Short term)—Bay ard. 1468; duPont, 1518: Stephens. Ste 'll Congressman—Bayoe, 1408; Lay ton, 1387; Houck, 67. Tltate Treasurer—Quillen, 1426, Fouracre, 1589; Heverln. 81. Auditor—Mrs, Derby, 1430; Har rington, 1802, Insurance Commissioner—Collt son, 1431; Hollis, 1674; Worthington, 3 i. 1322 . - DR. STUBBS BUYS PROPERTY, Dr. J. B. Stubbs today purchased the frame dwelling of Thomas W. Brinkley, of Odessa. The property! was sold at the Court House on an order from the Orphans' Court. The purchase price was $510. Register of Wills—Strahorn, 1419; Brown, 1558: Holton, 32. Recorder of Deeds—'Yearsley. 1415; Btetser. 1664; Mrs. Potter, 31. Sheriff— Wall», 1643; McDaniel, Coroner—Ford, 1376; Taylor, 1608. The completed canvass of the First Senatorial district gave Simonton, R.. 9788 votes; Dlzer, D., 6147, and Stlrllth, F.. 267. Simonton's majority. 3641. FASHIONS AND FADS. A »ult of blue velours de laine has a silver embroidered motif at one side through which a belt passes to tie on the other side. of Women'« College, University of Cheminai Society on the Correlation of Chemistry Dept., University of Maryland. Section, American Chemical So and Modem Religious Thouglit Biology, State Normal School, West SEES RETURN OF PROSPERITY (Continued from Page One.) years" In Egypt, and seven lean questioned whether there was auch a thing as perodlclty In business, and whether It could be eoientlflcally as cer t a Ined Professor Bullock, he wouId an8W , r the queBtlon . Business conditions do vary. g-an Professor Bullook. and every be decade haa reoocurrlng good, bad, ...... . . Th - mftln and Ind.fferen i ' problem, therefore, was to accurate ,Iy chart these changes. He then toM of the formation of an Index env3 ] v( . d f rom a careful survey of bualness oond itiona In the years from 1903 tQ m3 whlch ahowe d It was business condi j tlons In advance. '•Then the World War turned the Index upside down and Inside out. he ^ i In m9 the )ndox n . as reeved and i , to the surpri se of those who ^ r# ^ atchln g It. Its curves and lines began to aaann the same general ct as durlng the porlod covered befor9 the wftr -The method would bave %-orked 100 per cent, before th> wrflr whlch turned it upside down ^ n worked lu0 per cent. after the war, he declared p rofaBaor BulIoc k next described th f methoda employed in formulât i: th# indcx This started with the familiar fact that any phenomenon Is due to a variety of contributory factors. When these factors are isolated and measured as to rela tive strength and Intensity, the ex \ w .. Taking pig Iron production as an I , „ , ,, ,, . ... i. . ; , . , , . , I tra « d ° n * large blackboard the lethod ot rec ° rdn * observations ^ meanH of varlable " ne * tha6e variable lines he showed the seasonal movements. Then, by sub ' tPactjn * the *«"«onal from the var; I able, the exact situation was more nearly obtained. Next he showed how the "growth" element was eliminated. When all usual statistics covering a period ot years wore examined it appeared, said Professor Bullock, that the charts exhibited certain similar cyclical movements. These formed a basis for figuring tenden f/« and mada Pebble eometolng like exact predictions. Mathematics and history had been found to agree and the Harvard economic service 1 ] was established to compute business conditions scientifically. Further observation showed dif ferences In the times at which trade movements occurred. Comparisons of these, however, showed "certain temporal relations," Here intruded the speculative element, volume of business and, finally, banking or monéy conditions. These factors he J abbreviated as "business, specula- ' tlon and money." Professor Bullock told how the In the Fall of Economic Service 1919, had predicted a slump in busi ness In the spring of 1920, and waa "laughed at" for so doing. The pre diction, neverthelees. proved correct. Similarly, ho showed how the econo mist knew. In the spring of 1921, that burine»« and would later be on the complete road to recovery. "convalescing" was Business started definitely unward at the beginning of this year, he continued. In »plte of etrlk is and European troubles. About ten daya ago the Service Board, basing Its estimate entirely on statist lea and Ignoring all other Information and agreed that pessimistic reports, prosperity had returned, and whole sale prices would advance until the opening month« of 1923. "This forecast," Bullock, "was one on which some of our friends have said we were going to be shipwrecked; neverthe less, w® are so confident of Its cor rectness that we are not losing any Bleep over It." Besides the business «ycla, the business man needs to know about the "long run trend." By this Pro fessor Bullock referred to periods mich ao from 1898 to 1896, when prices continually lowered, England said Professor now 1» undergoing euch a declining trend. that ehe Is laboring against a serious natural tendency. In 1896 prices definitely began an upward trend, and "fooled many of the most astute men In business." who felt certain there would be an other "bump." In conclusion. Professor Bullock illustrated the "long run trend" In banking and Investment», In prices Increase value of interest returns and conversely, he declared. Looking forward as a business man or manufacturer. Professor Bul lock traced the business trend from 1914 upward to 1915, then occurred a drop,back to the middle of 1921. Since when the general ha> been steadily upward. Declines movement When the present cyclical ment ends and prices do go down again, probably In 1924 or 1926, it will not noceesarlly mean that the United States Is headed back to 1913, declared the speaker. When time is reached an estimate be based upon the world'« trade at lorge. If such n decline should cur conditions will depend not atone I on gold production, but on volume I due to deflation guess" however, I ho added, was that such deflation could not go forward much further j because taxpayers would refuse to I carry tho tax burdens, even though the financiers of Europe might desire deflation. He expressed doubt whether the business men and farm ere of the United State* stand for any long trend downward, and concluded that deflation policies were not likely to continue and that gold price« would with a comparatively stable level of commodity prices. mrwe that must oc of currency values. The "best of r ■ would be maintained MARRIAGE LICENSES. Magistrate Black has leaned the following marriage licenses: John Burke to Annie Hannum. both of Yorklyn. Leonard S. Warrington to Mar garet M. Quarles, both of 625 Jeffer son street. George S. Yearsley, Port Peon, $« A.-Crmn._Qil»lWK.