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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, January 20, 1923, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1923-01-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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STATE NURSES
NAME OFFICERS
Miss Marie T. Lockwood
• Chosen President for
New Year
MISS PHELAN
TALKS NURSING
At an adjourned meeting of the
Delaware Stato Association of Grad
uate Nurses held In No. 28 aohool,
. this morning. Miss Marie T. Phe
lan. of the United Stales Children'
Bureau, ot Washington, discussed
•'Prenatal and Infant Nursing." The
meeting was in the nature of an In
stitute and was largely attended by
public health nurses. The institute
was held under the auspices of the
Public Health Section, of the As
sociation of Graduate Nurses, Miss
, Marls T. Dock wood, chairman.
The association held its annual
meeting in No. 28 school yesterday
«ind elected officers. Miss Marie T.
> 7,oekwood, who Is a graduate of the
Philadelphia Orthopedic Hospital,
and a resident of Middletown, was
named president. Other officers
lire: First vice-president. Miss Mary
A. Moran; second vice-president,
» Mia» Caroline E. Sparrow; secretary.
, CMiss Amy Wood and treasurer, Mies
Kva B. Hayes.
These directors were als i elected:
Miss Levina Nealy. Miss Susan B.
Young, Miss Vera Davis and Miss
Anna Roberts.
' ' Resolutions of regret on the
.teath of Mies Jeanette Duncan, for
juer superintendent ot the Delaware i
11 capital, who died In Canada »omt |
time ago, were adopted. |
Reoolutlone were also passed #n
dorolng child welfare work In Del
nwor* end urging State support, and
the amendment of the Consumers' i
I,eagu« regulatlg the hours of child |
j
I
pointed out that the prêtent eduoa-1
;ional system was satlefaotorv- and
therefore the association opposes!
any change*
labor.
The association went on record
ns opposed to any ohange In the
present method of education In this !
city and State, as contemplated by
the General Assembly. It was
box supper was «erred at the Phy
•MUMM Burgeons' Hospital.!
About 60 nurses attended yesterday's
meeting
INTRODUCES BILL
TO PAY UNDERTAKER
Special to The Evening Journal.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.-«enetor
L. Heieler Ball, of Delaware, Intro
•lured a bill In the Senate yesterday
10 pay 997 for funeral expenses of
nn unfortunate girl who died and!
was buried here last August. Th
bill was introduced by Senator Ball
for the relief of a local undertaker.
referred to the
The measure was
Senate claims committee.
The situation, aa explained by Sen
Ball today, was as follows: A
1 4-year-old girl, who had been com
tied by the District Juvenile Court
to the care of the National Training
School for Girls In 1917 "for tî.o du
rat'on of her minority." was paroled
10 a family in the city. While she
wa« under the authority of the fam
ily she died laet August 19 at the
ace of twenty.
The District of Columbia funds for
at
.
;
I
the care of bodies of the poor pro
vide only for cremation. Officials
of the school for girls, however, or
■ d.-red a local undertaking establlan
ment to bury the body.
When the bill for »97 for this ser
vice was presented, however. Dis
trict authorities declared that there
were no funds for payment. The ap
peal was made to Congress and Sen
* ntor Ball agreed to Introduce the
bill for relief of the undertaker.
* SPOERLE'S DAMAGE
SUIT AGAIN FAIIuS
• Falling to agree on a verdfrt after,
four hours' deliberation, the Jury that
heard the rape of Mr*. Prances
% PpoeHe and h^r husband again«! th«
Mayor and Council of Wilmington
was discharged from further con
sideration of the case by Judges
Richards and Rodney In Superior
Court yesterday afternoon.
It was the second time a
Superior Court Jury failed to agree
on a verdict in the case. In Court
of Common Pleas, the plo/lntiffe ob
tained Judgment, from which the
city »appealed lo the higher tribunal.
The suit will be tried a third time.
. Mr. and Mr«. Spoerle each ask
$500 damage«, Mr*. Spoerle for In
jurie« *he sustained when *he fel!
Into an excavation at Thirteenth
and Washington street* about a year
ago and Mr. Spoerle for the los« of
money he Buffered by hl» wife's be
ing incapacited for housework dur
ing that time that she wo* injured.
VC'TTL'D A ATC PrATT'rk
VuluKAllj F 111 till,
* DU MAM f»r>ClinrMrrC
AKh IO
Alfred Sailer and John C. Mur
phy. who had war veterans' ped
dlers license, were each fined (3 and
costs by Deputy Judge Lynn In Mu
nicipal Court this morning on a
charge of peddling furs without a
State license. The Delaware law
stipulates that war veterans may
peddle goods without a license, but
that they must bo residents of the
Slate. Safler and Murphy are resi
dents of New York.
Samuel J. Burton, who was ar
rested with the other two peddlers,
was dismissed when It was shown
that he did not peddle the firs bdt
merely kept watch on the automo
bile In which the furs were kopt.
to snow Indian Pictures.
The Bpworth League ot Grace
M. E. Church will give a stercoptl
con lecture on "Mission Work in In
dia," at 6:30 o'clock tomorrow
evening.
SAYS JUDAISM
IS ADVANCING
Dr. Morganstern Denies
Young Jews Are Neglect
ing Their Religion
AMERICAN JUDAISM
BEING DEVELOPED
At the Temple Beth Emeth last
evening. Dr.
preached a
Morganstern
sermon on "American
Judaism" that crowded the Ninth
and Washington synagogue to ca
parity. Dr. Morganstern Is presl
dent of the Hebrew Union College
at Cincinnati, and is recognized as
one of the foremost leaders of Jewry
In America. His coming here last
night, when all New York congre
gâtions were celebrating "Go To
Synagogue Sabbath." was a eompli
ment to the Wllntington congregn
tlon.
During the course of his sermon
Dr. Morganstern emphatically de
nled that the younger Jews were In
Julian
any way neglecting or falling away
from Ihetr rellgfen. He did. however.
Insist that Judaism was developing.
a jj
«vrla assisted snd .uhieot to the I
*** , ' * n ® • UD J* ot 1 n . 1
of «biture T* 1
c^taatton. again saw ohangoa hi (
•* i " h pr . ar * 1 ' r 5" 11 nl °
"*™ resulted Dr. Morgan*tern then
traced the Jews as they came
Spai" a 1 "! Portugal «'hsre these ln- I
fluences brought Spanish or So
phartlc Judaism. Aftsr the expulsion
from Spain In 1492 and Portugal In
1497, th* Jews settled In Germany
and Central Europe, and hero again
Judaism adapted Itself to Its new
Burroundinr«. and a Oerman or
A«kanaal«h Judalem wy developed.;
Migrating Info Russia. the Jew^
amid strange Influences once more;
(had their religion adapted to their
surrounding*, and hero developed
In this country junt a« it hod
countries in which Jew* have es
tablished themeelvee. He traced the
effects of their dwelling in Babylon ,
after the exptilslon from Jerusalem, ,
and how a Judaism not different In i
ideal# but chanced iMihtly ln prac-1
j
!
does was developed, and 1« known
to student* of Jewish
Babylonian Judaism. Their living In
history
' Busslan Judaism. 1
»«* th * varions re-|
| vGlum. of their religion was Judaism
.affected In Its true pHndples. and |
the same changes are developing to-.
day in America, where Jew* are llv- i
ing: "with American ideal« and Amerl
can religious liberty, said Dr. Mor-jX
gansfeln. Judaism Is adapting Itself
to the needs of Its people In Amer- I
lea. ajid a religion a« firmly And
truly Jewish as any developed wh-r- !
ever Jews have dwelt before. Dr. |
Morganstern said. Is being developed
here and being recognized aa Amer- j
lean Judaism.
Dr. Morganstern called attention
lo the fiftieth anniversary of the or
sanitation of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations being cele-!
hrated In New York city next week, I
established through the foresight of
Isaac M. Wise.
He urged the con
cregatlon to maintain an active In
terest in the religion of their fathers.
which always haw permitted Itself to
be adapted to the country In which
they dwelt,
I
mil READY
III MEDIATE
füll PEACE
i
!
!
(Continued From First Page) i
and bring about a settlement, and
she wants the opinion and sugges
tlons of other Interested countries.
Ambassadcr Caetanl. -the new
Italian envoy to Washington, has
conferred with Secretary of Slate
Hughes on the matter. Also the I
Italian government. It Is understood.
either has done so or Is preparing j
to acquaint the various European
powers concerned with her proposal. i
Secretary of State Hughes Is un
derstoood to he In favor of the Ital- '
Ian move. He hos believed. It is
understood, that the European roun-i*
tries most affected by Frances <«.
cupatlon of the Ruhr should take the;
first to bring about settle-1
ment of the Ruhr crisis.
Italy's Interest in the occupation
of the Ruhr Is well-known. She
largely depended on coal from th *
Ruhr region of Germany and now
fears that this coal supply may b *
shut off by France's taking of th.
Ruhr valley. Other European roun-!
tries, more or less dependent on coat
from Oermanqy. Including Switzer-1
land and Holland.
ROME. Jan. 20 (United Press),
The foreign office today authorized
the United Press correspondent to
deny the report that Premier Mus
(soflnl wifi propose arbitration In th#
Ruhr through Ambassador Caetanl. j
" aJ * add, ' d tba; so far M * <a, F
'■o n ' -ern,,d - ,he *'tu*Uon Is «ta
tionary*.
!
BROKEN HIP FATAL
TO MRS. M.L DURHAM
Mrs. Mary L. Durham, of Thorn
dale. Pa,, died at the Homeopathic
Hospital this morning, from a brok
en hip. os the result of a fall suffered
the day before Christmas, at'the
home of her son. in Thomdale. Mrs.
Charles W. Dawson. 301 W* Twenty,
fourth street, a daughter of Mrs.
Dunham, had her mother removed
to the hospital on the advice of her
■physician, after she had
treated at a hospital in West Ches
ter.
been
Mrs. Durham was 78 years old.
She has eoveral rel.Tivcs In Wil
mlr^ton.
Although funeral arrangements
have not been completed, interment
will be at Romensvllle, Pa.
CALLS WITNESS
LIAR IN COURT
Padevono, Accused of Sell
ing Liquor, Is Fined for
Contempt
MUST PAY $250
OR GO TO JAIL|
Aceused by Henry Mooney. Negro.
who said that he was 'crazy drunk" j
when he pleaded guilty In court j
yesterday to a charge of disorderly
conduct as a result of a near riot be
>*ond Eleventh street bridge on,
Thursday, Antonio Padovono. who '
has a store and a shoe repairing es
tabllshment near Fourteenth anr .
1 "laymont streets, was fined 1250 and |
costs and sentenced to two months'
Imprisonment on « charge of sell
ln S liquor by Deputy Judge Lynn In j
Municipal Court this morning. ■
The court stipulated, however,!
<hat ,f the defendant pays the line
nn<1 costs, the prison sentence wffl
h # suspended. !
Mooney fold the court that his ;
disturbing actions of Thursday was
th « reault of tw ° plnta ot wWiky
that he had purchased of Padovono
about 7 o'clock In the morning. Pa
In addI U°" to the fine for asltlng I
liquor, Padovono was flnsd 110 an!5 !
cost8 on a charge of contempt of !
f#f calUn(r Moonav .. a , far .
t jj* Vegro was testtf'^nz
ag> , n>t htTn a liar " as
, ertad Antonio, when Moonev told i
h# CQnrt h>d fc(>u ght ky I
fr(m] pittl
______ |
asfTnx/t Girt 1 cifff-rno
IflJJijH IMIHlKü
riiNrriJT
v/v/i i
Wlth a pTy>)rram ^ work* esldom
heard In even the largest cities, th*
Delaware Music Teachers' Associa
tlon will
bome - nearby the »tore and shop,
four rallona of wine and a bottle of
colorînx matter were aald to have '
been found.
donovo denied that he sold liquor.
Police, when they raided the store
and shoe repairing shop of the de
fendant. found no liquor, hut at his
night ln Gewehr'* recital hall 218
M'est Ninth «reel.
W-rks for two grand pianos, with
two performer» at each piano, will!
he p | ayed In addiHton the choir of
the Trinity P. E. Church under T
Carpenter will gn*
b^A
, on and j Iluaa
Th „ pTngnm ba fo1Ipwa .
'overture "Rlenrf" (two
°'" t,,re ' p '""°''
Magner
Ml«« Ella
Pyle. Mr«. Norman E. Huxley,
Ml*« Mabel Haley.
(Tenor «olo, •'Vale," .Ruoeel
Mr » Charles E. Griffith,
A. L. Hampton,
Anthem, "To Whom Then Will Ye
Liken Ood." .Horatio Parker
chn)r o{ the Trinity Church with In
'
cldenfal solo by Mrs. Ralph
Woodmancy.
plsno duo, "Romance and
Bass solo, "On the Bteppe,"
Valse
.Apenxky
R. Tarumlans and
Mrs. Charles E. Griffith.
Gretcanlnoff
. .Op. IB" ...
Madam Sonia
J. Frank Hus*.
Hungarian Dance ftwo pianos)
Brahms
Miss Margery' Hamilton Hill, Miss
Ella Pyle, Mrs. Charles E. Orlf
flth, Miss Mabel Haley.
Anthem. "Hall Gladdening Llgh'."
Trinity Choir, with Incidental solos
by Mrs. Ralph Woodmancy and
quartet, by Mrs. Woodmancy. Mrs.
Julian Adair, Mr. Hampton and
Mr. Hus«. !
(Sonata Pathétique (two pianos).
(a) grave, (h) allegro. Beethoven l
Mr * Charles E. Griffith and Mme. I
Sonia R. Tarumlanx. ;
r»rvi»tn nrvmtrn
H ARDING BETTER
IßlJl 1 lill,
TA|{FS HRIVF TODAY
I GlUAJ URIf Cl IvLfrtl j
. -»
WASHINGTON. Jan î# (
Hardtng feeling
mu ^ hbe * ter h " p< '" to *°
" h(>rt drive, this afternoon, leav -
his room for the first time glnce
h,a confinement last Tuesday,
Th » President s fever has abated.
nii hl " condition la generally much|
lm Proved, Dr. Sawyer reported to-j
day ' h ' ow c' , cr. the President may re-j
maln " way from h!s offlc ® for a day
Sir George Marlin
or * w o longer.
The President Is taking a complete.
ref,t_ T 1he flnrt he ba -s had in many
months—and 1« not being allowed to |
concern himself over official mattem,
The Naval appropriation bll and the
'T Whi,. LT.
r „ eacb ? d , , . he " hl,,> for , tbe
P " >sldent s "'', P 7? VaI b r"
,akpn up " nt " '^ e Chlef *« ru "' e
rMl,rn " 10 h,! ' d, ' !,k
nrmn.o.nim .
RECOMMEND DODSON
AS P. M. AT SMYRNA
Senator Ball sent to President Hard
nK today lhP nam e of Fred J. Dod
to bc postmaster at Smyrna. This
appointment and lhat of I.eroy W.
Hickman,
last week by Senator Ball for the
postmaetership at Wilmington, will
not by sent to the Senate until next
week. All postoffice recommendations
are awaiting Improvement In the
health of the President. I
!
i
Special to The Evening Journal.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. Jan. 20.—
who was recommended
MRS. K. J. THOMPSON DEAD
Funeral services for Mrs. Kather
ine J, Thompson, who died yester
dsy following a protracted illness,
will be held at her late residence,
201 West Twenty-fourth street, on
Monday morning. Requiem mass
will be said In St. Patrick's R. C.
Church and interment will follow in
Cathedral cemetery.
Mr«. Thompson was born in this
city and had lived here all her life.
She Is survived by her husband, Clif
ford S. Thompson and two children,
Madeline and Clifford S. Thompson.
Jr. Two sisters and two brothers
also survive.
MAIN DISCUSS
CHARTER BILL
Advisory Committee Makes
Final Study Before Send
Ing Measure to Dover
(SALARIES ONE
POINT AT ISSUE
Wilmington with a new City Charter
is being considered Ihle afternoon
by the General Advisory Committee
of the Citizens*
which 1« meeting 1
B of the Hotel duPont.
committee, has been elucidating the
details of the charier measure to
the Mayor's advisory board, which
disagreed with the provisions of the
measure aa proposed in several Ira
portant detnlla.
Question whether the Board of
Harbor Commissioners should or
"hould not come under Jurisdiction
the proposed city commission of
nv e and the aaler.es to he paid the
commissioners figure among the de
batable points.
Final draft of the bill to provide
Chapter
Deague.
Parlore A and
Deon Walker, chairman of the
Busy sessions fetasire the meetings
of Mutual Encampment I. O. O. F..
at present. At the meeting on Tues-,
day " 1 * ht • tap * tak « n "» P«'
the teani ln drst-otaae oondt
t1on ,0T ,h * ** tra work tbat *• Lust
ahead.
0n ^ "I«'** ne« e larg<
ot c andlda!*s from some nearC
^ town * wl11 b * P r *** n ' and have
work conferred upon them in,
three degrees. On Wedneeday
night. February 14, the team wIlI'
Hockewdn, when« a class of
andldates will be In waiting fq be
endlghfened In the mysteries of
PatnarohaJ Odd Fellowship.
Then folIoTvIn* th«#« oloeely th«
entertainment oominlttee ha« an idea;
*f lpt ° for ,he benefit of;
l!" m «n'.bers before the spring elec
,on " a ml Installa/tlona begin. Th*
rna 0 ' 1 1 ll '** l ° bav '
ENCAMPMENT HAS
BUSY TIMES AHEAD
' ,very member ot the team present
~ t«? "^f*J*."**** ,ha *
* . ^ ^ . L T!. 5 , h .
J" J '' L 'L * 1 *1
app^nted to
rrV the b > -la.vv* of the Encamp-1
they will probably reoom
^.^«iTctTlmo^^ra^.;
Ing a ll th ese fseta Into consideration
""Jhe^m^'n« 0 ^ wh'ch'aVe "h^l
meet.n g* ^vh.ch are held
every Tuesday night at Odd Fellow,
Hall. Tenth and King streets, at 8
o'clock,
th* Encampment officers
" »7.
orvxr HAur
SON HOME All A IN
_
ATTER NIGHT'S HUNT
^
-
The mental suffering of Mrs. N, B
white. 5925 Washington avenue.
Philadelphia, during an all night
vigil, while police and private de
tectlves were seeking her missing
son. William, a.first year student at,!
the' Pennsylvania Military College,
Chester, wee ended when Dr. Sam-!
Chestnut
W.
2007
Morton,
»tret, sent the boy home In a motor-)
oar . yesterday morning,
uel
White, who i« elxteen year# old
disappeared from the college dormi- ^
tory Thursday night, leaving a note, j
Colonel Charles e. i
Hyatt, commandant ot the achool.
(that hinted of suicide. j
Colonel Hyatt notified th# Cheater
police. The cadet went to Philadel
phla and met Clayton Stanley. 15 j
-ears old. who took him home for,
th e night. |
-white, after falling to pawn hh
watch and ring, went to Dr. Mor
tons < ■ .
,° r he . Wail f* k d « h ^
from the college and was afraid to
k ° homa ', »r. Morton, a/ter phoning
Mra White, sent the boy home.
_ _,, _
1UATHFR PlkO^IIS^ S TO
flM/1 HBlft rUUiTILSIVY IV ;
DEVIA fllll I\ TA
b LllU LHILI/ IV ijLIlUVL
-
Summoned before Resident Judge (
Ri( , ei by th * children s Welfare Bu
reau because of her failure to com-(
pe j b er nine-year-old child to attend 1
!school. Mrs. Annie Gondek was In
addressed to
i
structed by the Judge that she must
lt thal h » r child goes to
school. She promised that she
wou , d
RALPH THANKS JUDGE.
After having partaken too freely
Ralph Pierce entered
street station last night
bi9
of liquor.
French g .
emptied his money out of
pockets and enlivened matters gen
erally by his actions and filthy talk.
" la w " 0 t;T'g e ^hen"h^.e?d u ed
™ to a fharge of dlaord " Iy con -
pany. died ot old age at the Masonic
Home this morning. Mr. Gifford
had a host of friend* because of his*
pleasing disposition. He was a native
WUmlngtonlan and was a member of
duPont Lodge of Mason* and of St.
John's Commandery. His wife died
a number of year« ago.
-—
When Deputy Judge Lynn Imposed
a fine of $5 and costs on him. Ralph,
who Is a frequent visitor to the
court on minor charges, showed ht»
appreciation for what he felt was a
light fine with a "Thank you. Judge."
JOIIN GIFFORD DEAD.
John Gifford. 78. for a number of
years assistant master carpenter at
the Joseph Bancroft and Sons Corn-1
DEATH RATE HIGH.
The death rate for Wilmington is
still above the average, according to
reports of vital statistics Issued by
the Board ot Health at noon,
slump in births Is noticed,
were 36 deaths. SO births and 11
marriages for the week,
corresponding period of last year
there were 28 reaths, 80 births and
11 marriages.
\
There
For the
'
COATES, WITH
BOSTON, PLEASES
New York Symphony Scores
Triumph in First City
Concert
WONDERFUL!
AUDIENCE AGREESI
New York Symphony Orchestra,
Albert Coetei, gueet conductor. The
program:
Overture, "William Tell,"
j 3
j
I 4
s
the Playhouse last night after hear
1,
Roastnl
Symphony No. 5. In C Minor.
Beethoven
2 .
■Allegro con brio,
b—Andante con moto.
Allegro (Scherzo)
d—Allegro; Presto.
Scherzo from "Manfred."
Tschalknwsky
Finale from suit# "Tsar Sal- j
tan" .Rtmsky-Korsakopf
Prelude and final* from ' Tris
tan and Isollde"... .Wagner
There was no mistaking the en
thuslasm of the audience which loft
Ing the New York Symphony Or
chestra In a concert directed by Al
bert Coates, "guest conductor" from
London,
"Wonderful," "delightful," "su
perlative" and "glv* us more"
the expressions mostly heard.
Aside from the muslo itsslf there
wer* two things relating to the con
cert In which muelc-loving Wll
mingtonians were especially Inter
eeted. One was, naturally, how the
Now York Symphony compared with
the Philadelphia o rohes era. whloh
refused longer to play here after
having given sixteen ooneeowttve
years of concerts. _ _
»-heiher the attendance lest night
would be auHtclent to warrant brlng
more auch symphonic organize
t loiu to Wilmington.
Answer to the first query was
made difficult by th* radically dlf
f , r , nt conducting of Coates and
I^opold B-okowskl. Comparison el
n io«t wa« lmpo««!b1#. Curlouily.
too< both Bng Ileh born with
ninwlen training.
as for the second query the audl
* n< .* waa there numerically end
The other was
i nd | Cat t on t hat If more symphony or-,
.cheatras are brought to Wllmlng
ton. the attendance will steadily In
.■resse,
Possibly th* adjective "virile" 1s
most descriptive of Coatee aa a con
ductor. Certainly nothing was lost.
or omitted In the tonality of the
opening number, Roeeini'a "William
Mr. Coates' reading
however,
Tell" overture.
of the Fifth symphony,
served to bring out his own personal
qualities and those of the orchestra
most prominently,
movement la known among must
The andante
<,,a "" «" calculated to test lbs
technical abilities of th# strlnga Us;
rendition by the New York playerej
•" t n1,ht W "" a " that *° U,d b8
asked.
Contrast was provided by A b *
s-berzn from Tschalkowsky's "Man
fred" which followed; played aa It
wss In delightful staccato. Then
thp Anale from "Tear Baltan
* u,,s - b >' Rlmsky-Korsakoff. a nura-1
brr ' which lo he appreciated In «"
fu,Il ** t ••'nse. must be heard several
t,m *' 11 Is a work wWch 1,rll! ** ,n
h >' repetition.
end final* from "Tristan end Isolde"
!—old yet ever new—served to close
Wagner's ever appealing prriude
_
the Pt n *ram In a manner which left
th * audience, both standing and|»
appl*udlng.
Incidentally. Mr Coates Introduced
1b * European
b °nor» with his men.
... . , ,
e<lgment. but shook the hand of
hl " cont • , ' ^, ">""»er. 0"st«v Tlnlot.
,h», r Teet'* *" !M ' n ' hly ° f
f r , hp CO nductor
occupied an Inconspicuous seat In
«hn last row of th* lower floor. Her
^ graduate of the I.e'ps'c Con
aprvatory and aeeompIlth » rt musl
c | aBf ah e shared In the honors be
stowed upon her husband. Later
|sh ' «'most literally was obliged to
draR h|m from radl0
"'atlon In the Hotel duPont lobby,
f or It developed that Mr. Coates la a
(radio fan of all-night propensities,
"Some day. possibly not so far
illatnnt." he remarked, "We «hall
be pIaylnK by radlo for the whole
worId instead of a single audience,
won't that be great!"
custom of sharing
At Jhe rln«»*
of a work, In r*«pon«e to th« «p
plauee, h* not alone bowei acknowl
|
TRY TO AGREE ON
NEW MINE SCALE
j xew YORK. Jan. 20—(United
' p rpm )—Delegates of the United
\|! n e Workers In conference here
(\vith operators, today presented to
, b „ | a tter a proposition which was
immediately rejected, according to
John u r "* dent of ,he
BURY REID TODAY,
IjOS ANGELES. Jan. 20 (United
Press.)—Before a «impie catafalque,
the kings and queen* of fllmdom
passed today in final honor to Wal
lace Reid.
The body of the film idol rested
in slate on a flower-covered din« In
[the First Congregational Church.
Hundreds crowded the church pass
ing In slow defile before the bier.
It follow»:
After the meeting a statement
waa Issued for publication.
j t
'The wage scale question wa* re
fsrred to a special wage scale oom
mlftee consisting of two miners and
tw0 operators from each of the three
districts represented.
Th# conference was adjourned un
til it should he recalled by the com
mittee. This recall Is expected
either Monday or Tuesday,
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I
GET YOl'It MAIL BOX.
Although today was the original
date set (or the installation of mall
boxes on all residences, the time limit
has been extended until March 15.
Many of the houses in the residential
section have been equipped with the
boxs. however.
FLASH OF IM
LED TO ARREST
UNDER $500 BAH.
_
After they are said to hare piled
canned good. and cocoa near the
door of the building preparatory to
carrying It away with them, Joseph
Two Boys Are Caught in
Putzkus Warehouse by
Officer
FACH ARE HELD
Augostlne end Frank Miller were
arrested last night in the Putzkus
warehouse, 211 Lombard street.
They were charged with 'respass,
but In Municipal Court this morn
Itig Assistant City Solicitor Green
changed the charge to breaking and
Deputy Judge Dynn held
entering.
the two youths In 1500 ball for
court.
Flash of matches or a candle led
to the arrest of the defendant*
George Morris. 20S Lombard street,
said that after ho had noticed the
flash of light near the door of the
warehouse he notified the police.!
The boys, as a result, were caught
within the building.
Miller told the court that he had
noticed th* door of the warehouse
to be open and went Inside to see
men that he knew by formerly work
ing there.
that Miller had been discharged
from the eervloe of Mr. Putskue.
en-lhuelne« R. H. Dunham. Colonel W.
It wee testified, however.
ENGLISHMAN THINKS
WFII OF WÏI MFVGTON
TTrJuL/\fr TTUjiTllllUlVfll
'The Chemical Age," a technical
magazine published In London, has
an Interestlg article In Its last num
ber devoted to the Impression re
ceived by the editor, F E. Hamer,
while vMtlng In Wilmington.
Mr. Hamer »peaks of th*
"Palatial" hotel and Its Tudor
heauty, the gracious manner of his
entertainment and In particular
mentions Wilmington gentlemen who
were hi* host* or whom he met on
especially complimented by Mr.
! Hamer.
j CHILDREN AT PARTY.
: The Senior Christian Endeavor
Society of West Presbyterian
i Cbuijfc *HV# a "Juvenile party In'
the r^Rirch laut night. All the ini**t*
j cam« dreweed In children'« clothe«
| and many ludloloim costumes were
»een. Children'# games were played
and refreshments served. Mias Kath
erine McRae was In charge of the
program.
WATER RECEIPTS DECLINE.
Th „ payment of water rente 1»
f a m nj r behind that of last year, SC
h°Ä to estimate, made et noon
1 today by the department. Up to last
j night 175. «15.60 had been collected.
|r or the corresponding period of last
I JMlr the aum of » 75.715 66 was col
]ected. To balance the collection for
| the same period last year It would
1 .* necessary' to receive »5614 today.
; At 11 o'clock only »2.629.43 hod
.been received,
Th, petit Jury enpanneled for the
j j anuary term of the United States
District Court will convene at 11
FEDERAL .11 RY ITERE MONDAI
(o'clock on Monday. There are sev
rg ] case* of alleged violators of the
| Volstead aot to bo tried at this term
| of the court,
The calendar of civil cases will not
be considered until next Monday
week.
AI XILIARY ELECTS.
At the meeting of the Women'«
Auxiliary of the Phyoiolan»* and
Purgeon«' Hospital held Ja»t evening
the*e officer« were re-elcted foe the
year: president. Mrs. TY. B. 8mtth;
first vice-president, Mr*. Philip
McRae; second vice-prealdent. Mrs.
J. T. Çlymer; secretary, Mrs. Harvey
R. Booker; treasurer, Mrs. lAllle
Schoefleld Rile}'.
The auxiliary will meet next!
W edn««d«y evening.
RT. IfF.DWIG'S DANCE.
Th© Ladle«* Auxiliary of St. Hed
wig*« Athletic Association, will give
a dance this evening In Polonia
Hall, Maryland «venue and Kim
street.
KOOPERATION
FOR HER
Sbe Took Lydia E.Pinkham'i Veg
etable Compound and Escaped
the Operation Doctor Advised
Louisville, Ky. —"Iwish to thank
you for what your medicine has done
for me. 1 was in
bed for eight or
nine days every
month and had a
grcatdealof pain,
The doctor said
my only relief was
an operation. I
read of Lydia E.
Pinkham's medi
cines and tried the
Vegetable Com
pound I and the
Sanative Wash,
and they surely did wonders for me.
I feel fine all the time now. also am
picking up in weight. I will tell any
one that your medicines are wonder
ful, and you may publish my letter
if you wish. "—Mrs. En. Boehnlein,
130
V.
«i
L.
mt
Ash St., Louisville, Ky.
Backache, nervousness, painful
times, irregularity, tired and
down feelings, are symptoms of fe
male troubles. Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound should be taken
whenever there is reason to fear such
troubles. It contains nothing that
can injure, and tends to tone up and
strengthen the organa concerned, so
that they may work in a healthy,
normal manner. Let it help vou aa
it has thousands of others It la now
selling almost all over the world.
1
run
PAST OFFICERS WITH
JEFFERSON LODGE
At th« »*c*slon of Jeffer*f>n Lodge.
i I. O O. F.. on Thursday night, the
member* were honored by the pres
Assoclatlon, who
ma l»* their annual visitation. The
I Noble Grand, John C. Newnam, call- j
pj the President ot the Aesoclation, j
I Philip J. Isaac, to the chair. In u
r. w well rho.cn remarks Mr. tease
told of the ties that bind om- of
I these bodies to the other oalllny
attention (o the purpose« of the Ac
■ oc,i,l ' on H and "Y lUn V, h * ^ P ' ,ra
9®" of l ,he membere of the lodge to
brin» «he order to the highest stand
»r« Po'"' lb > a *° aUsIn, ;
ip ^ H J^^.^^r.tTme *en"h
„„ , he principle, of the order cen
j terlng hi. remark, particularly on
he three principle, which makes up
he motto of the order, friendship.
love and truth. ...»
T homos . Doud followed Mr.
« enre of several members of the Past j
. "
1 Davidson, and in a delightful way
I portrayed the benefits and advan
| tage* to be gained from membership
! in the order.
I 'ho 'hinge which could be spread
openly to the public were alone
worthy of the attention ot every
member, but that Inside of the order
was where the real work was done
and where true Odd Fellowship was
practiced.
Other speakers were A. W. Arm
strong ot Friendship Lodge; Grand
Patriarch John P. Helnieroth an.I A
C. Price, past grand representative. I
11
Whltesell at this point took charge ;
and Invited the members of the as
socta*!on, which Included In addition
to those already mentioned Past I
Grand Master« George N. Bailey and
E. W. Jester; Past Grand Represen
tatives J. F. Bnyder. George Turner.
Post Grand Patriarch William F.
Mr. Doud said that
Past Grand Master Calvin
î?° clmn ' * n<1 1 ? rana R " pr '"* n ' , ' !v *
Edward F. Kelley, to the banquet
room " Iob » wl,h ,h * ° fflc « r * arui
m.mb.r* of th * lodge, who num
bered nearly a hundred, where an
oyster supper was served.
A feature of the evtfiing's work
was the reading of applications for
membership, and the announcement
that the degree master would. In the
near future begin degree work and
would like to have a full ttlendance
ot the team. Mr. Downing, th* de
gree master, expects to give this
work his entire attention and some
good work may be expected.
UNITY OF METHODIST
BRANCHES APPROVED
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Jan.
20 .—
1 Tb * report of the commit!"* of 10
Ep fair opal Church South wu ap-I
proved In a Joint *e««ion of the two
comml«»lon« yeeterday afternoon
and then referred back to a reor
ganized committee of 1«. which will
work out detail« of the plan to he
«ubmltted to another Joint com-1
mission meeting, which will be
held on a date to be «elected later.
the Methodist
on unification of
REINDEERS INSTALL OFFICERS,
Jefferson Lodge. No. 26, Fraternal
Order of Reindeers, has Installed of
fleers as follows: Past president,
Mrs. Faith Mohle; president, Miss
Mal'ssa Bolton; vice-president. Mrs.
Mary Simpson; Invooator. Mrs. Ber
tha Davis: secretary. Mrs. Ella T
Dickinson: treasurer. Mrs, Efhe Ma
ptnsnn; recording secretary» Mrs.
Annie Blaine; Jnftilde guani Mrs,
Lida Flic; outside guard, Mrs. Anna
Porter. At the cloee of the Installa
t'on, refreshments were served by
' h * w b '« b Mra
22 " Magulgan Is cha.rman.
/c
//**
m
/ v
\
m \:
Everybody admires
a good complexion
The daily use of Résinai Soap for |
the toilet and bath keeps the skin so i
clear it cannot help being beautiful.
It is unusually cleansing and at the
same time so pure and mild it will
not irritate the most sensitive skins. |
and other facial blcmuhn. Your dcaiar sella
Rastnol Soap and Ointment. Aik fer lAtm
Resinol
:
À
§
Auto Show
£
i|
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3
Jan. 29 to Feb. 3
The Auditorium
r.
i
âi
i
A
Eleventh Street West of Madison
g
Wilmington, Del.
£
Auspices of Wilmington Automobile
Trade Association
i
v
*2
i
Admission . 25c
r f -
<
à
IS
mmm
2a
WANAMAKER GIVES
$200,000 TO CHURCH
will of the late John Wanamaker.
filed yesterday leaves the bulk of his
the Wat »
maker family and provides subst
t j a i aurne for religious purpose» and
f or charity,
t> 0 hundred thousand dollars la
trustera of the Preebyter
, an fien ,. ral Assembly for Bethany
Collegiate Church, understood to
comprtw , , hr „ churches hers, all
' . K „ Mr w«n.maker
Bethany Brotherhood end
rrl . nd , J nn . Phlhl d,lphta. en Instl
tut)on Mr w «nam«ker established
to provlrtp for deserving men while
[ h VÏÏÏ "•''.'"'h • raP '° y, " eBt ' "*
'"'^y résidu. 1, to be disposed of.
£ the appr0 val of hie son,
Rodman Wanamaker . wUh prefer
enoo be i„g given for the "huUdln»of
home for boy., In the city ot Phll
ade j pb j a< whose misdemeanor, have
subjected them to the law/*
Th# petition for probate states that
the oetate is valued at 1400,000 and
upward. A statement issued by the
Wanamaker counsel «nid this "Is
PHILADELPHIA,
Jan. 20—Th©
estate to member« of
n
the
porntlons In Philadelphia and New
v or ic was transferred
Rodman Wanamaker. who succeeds
hi, father a« president of both cor
poratlons.
simply a nominal figure for the pur
pose of fixing preliminary fees for
the register of wills.
Large trusts were created for the
benefit of hi* daughters, Mr*. Bar
clay H. Warburton and Mrs. Nor
man McLeod, while the entire cap
ital stock of his merobantlle cor
to his son,
FASTER DANCE.
Plana are being made for an
Easter danoe to be given at the
Auditorium on Easter Monday.
April 8, by Wilmington Aerie, No.
7 4, Fraternal Order of Eagles.
The committee comprises the fol
lowing; Joseph Tolan, chairman.
1 James Taylor, Frank
. Joseph 'Smith. In charge ot
f'ounrll
August
muslo; William O'Connor, Joseph
Connor and Edward Lewis.
Th# Wilmington Aerlo ha* In
creased considerably In membership
during the past year and every
member Is working hard to make
the dance a suocess. Several other
social affairs are planned by th* or
ganization.
ACCUSED OF LIQUOR SALE
Anthony Kappauf, Front and
Washington streets, was arrested at
noon today by Frank B. Haley and
members of the "flying squadron" of
prohibition agents on a charge of
selling intoxicating Ilquora
lease will be heard In City Court on
Monday. •
The
.
JAS. T. MULLIN & SONS
j
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1
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i

j
7
1
A
'<*}
• >
GOODWILL PRICES
r t?/ie Success of a Store depends
on Good Will as much as on profit
5Ye/e are Good Will Prices anà
You Get the Profit
SPECIAL
Suits 25% (U) Off
Now $18.75 to $37.50
Overcoat* 2fi% (A4) Off
Now $18.75 to $37.50
Every *lze among them.
Young Men**, 34 to 42.
Men's. 8* to 60,
For business wear, office
wear. evening wear and
dress-up.
Suits to Order
Suits to measure, »40 and
»50. Specially priced. Guar
anteed to fit and please you.
New cloths and all worth
more money.
Open tonight till 9.
MULLIN'S CLOTHING STORE
€th & Market

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