The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on February 25, 1937 · 2
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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · 2

Wilmington, Delaware
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1937
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TWO WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25. 1937 SAFETY MEETING SET FOR MARCH 14; Dr. W. J. Davidson of General Motors Research Branch To Address Annual Rally Pastor to Give Memorial Prayer for 37,500 Killed By Automobiles in Year Final plans for the fifth annual Automobile Operators Safety Rally jr. the Aldlne Theater, March 14. were made at the meeting of the fleet representatives section of the Delaware Safety Council last night in the Blue Hen Restaurant, Fourth and Monroe Streets. The rally will be open to the public with no charge. Children under 16 will not be admitted unless accompanied by parents. Dr. W. J. Davidson to Speak Dr. W. J. Davidson, assistant to Charles F. Kettering, of the General Motors research department, will spealc. Hugh F. Gallagher will preside. The Rev. Park W. Huntington, pastor of St. Stephen's Evangelical Lutheran Ciurch will give a ahort memorial prayer for the 37,500 per-eons killed in auto accident during the last year. Following his prayer, an American Legion bugler will blo'v taps. Several reels of safety motion pictures w'll be shown. Governor, Mayor Invited Among Invited guests are Gov. Richard C. McMullen. Secretary of State Charles Terry. Jr., Mayor Walter W. Bacon, Deputy Motor Vehicle Commissioner Zaek W. Wells, and other state and city officials. After the fleet representatives won picture Aims were shown nd ! refreshments served. The section decided to meet regularly once a month during the spring. CHRISTIANITY IS HELD MARKED BY GOOD CHEER "Good cheer" is a predominant note of Ohristianlty, the Rev. Dr. Henry B. Strode, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Lan- caster, P declared yesterday at the; Andrew's P. E. Church. Many of fTrtin T'i ?? t VftVrfSnnSnfl for the ilia of today, the preacher kid, UOn viae for a may be traced to the lack of cheer- ! P100"1 beginning in low cost ful heart. Christ repeatedly told : housing and slum clearance, hi disciple to be of good cheer. I Wagner, who nponored similar -for I have overcome the world," proposal approved by the Senate. Dr Strode said ' last session, joined Chairman Today at V2:30 p. m the Rev. Dr.! f"eRaI1 ,DA1 . th House i E. G. Richardson, Bishop of the i bankln? committee m presenting it , Philadelphia Are of the Methodist i 10 'h nf Congress. j Episcopal Church, will preaoh. The! H t0id reporters he had con-noon tnten services are heirf d.iiv ! ferred with President Roosevelt except Saturdays and Sundays, under the auspices of the Wilmington Council of Churches. ANNA BR0DNAX WINS POPULARITY CONTEST Mis Anna Brodnax won the popularity content of the Tatnall fitrees Branch of the Y. W. C. A., it was announced last night. She re- j ceived i.574 votes to l.MO for Mrs. j Madeline Wilson, an 891 for Mls j Helen Foster. First prize ws a hospitality tray. : th second priz?. a linen table cloth and tight napkin, and the third, a woolen blanket. Other contestant were: Mis will Mae Bolden Mr. Theima Brown, Mrs. Mary Johns, Mrs. Eva, Jones. Mrs. Henriett Roberts, Mrs. Elizabeth Wliaon, and Mrs. Gertrude Young. Mrs. Mary Qray LfMay was clnair- man of the membership committee j wnicn sponsored tne contest. ' ' ' ' ' ! Relief Check Counterfeited ! WASHINOTON, Feb. 24 ' The secret service reported today that 35 counterfeit relief check totalh s S2.000 had been pasd in Chicago. All were detected, the service said, as they cleared to the Federal Reserve Bnk and other Chicago banks thia morning. DEATHS Ohm A st Suddenly, in Hrmpst4. on Long i r'r,an2' v!"m It veebtiUf7niVnn;e j Ohmn. of 213 A. Hmon Sit-e. thin city, S3 81 year. Relatives and friend r mvitd to una 'h funeral Mfv-ls at th Vfatman funeral Horiw, lie v'aihin;on 6npt. on Thursday after noon. February 25. at 3:30 o'clock, i tn'e-rrent at eJiiverbroolt Cemetenr. i 8IMMON9. At Mr reeidence. HO W. i E:hth sweet, on feojuary a. 1937. i Sluabeth C. Simmons Due notice of j the fnneril Be eiven WKta . At Rockland, Del., on Feoruartr , 193?, A'.an Campbell, eon of Campbell ana Ejtner duPont we'r. Funeral eerr-leea and Interment private. KTA8LISHED 1S0S FUNERAL SERVICE MARKET AT TWEHH-rOUHTH STREET GEORGE M. FISHER, Inc. JAMES r. BXABJ fT.NEK.AL DIRECTOR 3202 MARKET ST. Telephone 9021 Wilm, Del. Michael A. Mealey & Son Funeral Director Z 3rd & JACKSON Phone 2-5913 CEO. CARSON BOYD FLORIST 218 W. 10TH ST. Dial 4388 Over 30 Years dependable Service 0 Day or Night Senrice YEATMAH & SOU Funeral Direct-on 819 Waihincton Si. Phone 8351 Maine Gets r Hr ii5rw rnw i ii r i aW""fflr n The rain-swollen Saoo River bridge washed away as a reminder WAGNER HOPEFUL Predicts Certain Passage Of Legislation to Provide $1,-050,000,000 Fund Says Measure Has Backing , . Ul A'l reuerai Drancne5 Which Studied Problem i - WASHINGTON. Feb. 24 tJPil gnator Wagner (D-NY) predicted1 several times concerning the new measure, and tha it had the backing of all sectors of the government which have dealt with the problem. ON HOUSING PLAN J ;,! , b .. 1 i rw Eighth Street, after an lline """' vli- mumu suonort "Youll nave to a.", me rrcw- dent.-' he said. J It was recaued that the President promised a fresh attack upon the low cost housing problem during the last campaign. Only j'esterday he told a press conference that studies o: the matter were about corn- piete. Provldea For Bond Iwues The Wagner-Steagall bill calls for four annual bond issues to raise a total Of $1,000,000,000 for loans to state or local housing authorities, to develop low rent dwellings for families of small income and to clear slum areas. It also would authorize annual federal contributions, over a period of years, to housing projects devel oped through the loans. These con- tributions, Wagner said, would be sufficient, to brine the housing With- reach of families of low income. ; An appropriation of $30,000,000 j was proposed to make the contrl- j buttons during the next lour years. tn th Bronte the bill sent fo the education and labor committee. ' That group approved last year's draft unanimously, and Wagner said ! hearings might be unnesef;ary. He estimated that the federal I loans orovlded bv the measure, plus .nn non ooo he nredicted would come from private sources, would finance 1 construction of 375 000 dwelling at, an average of 14.000. State Authority Planned ! Administration would be vested in ! an independent United States hou . . me suw.uwiy. While contemplating local direc- tjon nf nroiecLs. the measure would permit federal demonstration where local instrumentalities are inadequate." The erie of bond issue, led off by a 8200.000.000 issue in the next fiscal year, would be guaranteed a to principal and interest by the United States." The authors contended actual federal expenditures would be only $1 for every 829 from private sources. OBITUARY NOTES Mrs. Anna. Robert Funeral services for Mr. Anna Rcberts of 1101 Chestnut Street, who died at her home Tuesday of pneumonia, will be held from the Harvev F,. Nichols Funeral Parlors 502 West. Seventh Street, tomorrow at 1:30 p. m. Interment will be private. Mrs. Alfaretta C. Ricords Funeral service; for Mrs. Alfaretta C. Ricord. 81. who died Wednesday at the home of her son-ln-la and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. courtiand Rice, in Holly Oak. of complications, will be held from the William E. Haines Funeral Home. Twenty-fourth and Market Streets. Friday at 2:30 p. m. Interment will be at Rivervlew Cemetery. Mrs. Ricords was born in Keene. K. H.. and moved to this city about 65 years ago. About ten years ago. he moved from this city to Holly Oak. and lived there until she died. She is survived by one daughter. Mrs. Courtiand Rice. She was . a daughter of the la re William H Everett ot Wilmington. She wa.s a member of tse A? bury M. E. Church in this city, Norman H. Manrill After a brief tilr.esi from a heart a Reminder of the 1936 Flood left at Hollis. Me., this picture of of New England devastating floods condition, Norman B. Mancill, 56 years old. president of the N. B Mancill Company, general contrac tors, died yesterday at h;s home a Mendenhall. Pa. Funeral services will be private Saturday. Mr. Mancill is survived by his wife. Mrs, Anna Marshall Mancill; three sons, Norman C. Mancill. a student at State College at. Williamsburg. Pa., Aian M.. and Robert F. Mancill. Mencienhell. and two brothers, Dr. D. D. Mancill, Kennett Square, and Robert F. Mancill, Washington. He was born in Kennett township, a son of the late Xfahlnn nnri .TeanneLte F'air' Manem. wun the exception of a few years he lived in West Canada.! Mr. Mancill had spent hi life in the. Kenneu 9quflr' Uon- ( Mr, I.uiian F.. Weller Mrs. Lillian E. Weller. 73. sister of Mrs. John Price Hyatt, died last evening at her residence. 911 Blackshire Road, following a brief Illness. She was an active member of First and Central Presbyterian Church, since her girlhood, having been associated with the old Central Presbyterian Church, prior to the merger. Services will be held at her late home at 1 p. m Saturday, with interment in the family plot at West Nottingham, Cecil County. Md. Ml Elizabeth C. Simmon Miss Elizabeth C. Simmons, 82. died last night at her home. 910 of several montha. Born in thia city, a daughter of ! th. i.f summon. h. opent her entire life in thia section. Mr fJlth-F th- nr,,.M SimmonS' Lumber Companv. 8ur- viving are: Two brothers, " Oharles Simmons. Jr.. and James C. Simmons, and two sisters. Mr H. Howard Carver and Mrs. Florence D Baylie. S FUNERAL : TO BE HELD TOMORROW j Free Jtervire Rie Cited 1 The Wilmington hospitals which rharlpi Wpct nn Pnrro 9? share in the allowance are the Dela-Oiictl lea O. VVCbl, IHI ruite wre- m Francis. Homeopathic, and YearS, IS Ninth in Bureau Wilmington General. They are Policeman Charles Stockley West, j a member of the Bureau of Police for 22 vears. died at his home. 1320 Ban- ! ning Street, at 5 a. m. yesterday after j an illness of but a few days. Death i was due to a heart ailment. ; Policeman West was 59 year old and was appointed to the force May j 4, 115. For about 17 years he served : as a district officer and five years ago ; was transferred to police headquar- j ter as a turnkey. I Funeral services will be held from , the home tomorrow at 1 p. m. Inter- , ment will be at Silverbrook Ceme- : tery. j Policeman West is the eighth mem- ter or retired member of the bureeui i to die in the last two months Prior to his appointment to the force, he was a member of the Pennsylvania Railroad Police. He wa born in Berlin. Md., May 30. 1878, and La survived by hi wife. Mrs. Cor-rina West, and five children: Walter. William, Clement. Elizabeth, all of thi city, and Aubrey West, a V. S. Marine, stationed at Philadelphia, He also has a brother. William H. West of Philadelphia, and a half-brother. Walter P. West, and two half-sister. Mis Dora W?t and Mis Virginia West, all of Berlin. Pallbearers win be: House Rergt. Frank C. Lee Policemen Oscar T, Ward. Edwin T. Kreisel, and John R. Corrisen. and Detectives Josepn i F. Kempski and James H. Wilson. -- j A tree on the campus of St. John's j College at Annapolis is believed to I be more than 600 year old. ' Wilmington Is a Packard City! NO WAITING! buy PACKARD now Immediate Deliveries Choice of Models & Colors Buy at Today's Prices (NOTE: We belief pricea will be higher this spring.) PACKARD MOTOR CO. OF WILMINGTON 2101-2109 Pennsylvania Ave. Phone 6535 AAAOClatad Prow Photo its power the torn remnants of a of a year ago. SUBURB FIRE PLUG PLAN IS PROPOSED Lewis Says Levy Court Will Not Oppose Assembly Bill To Impose Special Tax Body Also Will Decline To , Ulbapuiuve muieabCb Ml Hospitals' Allowances Fire hydrants would be made ' available to any New Castle Coun- ly suburban community in which 1 a municipal or privately owned ! water company has pipelines, under j a plan submitted yesterday to Levy ; Court by W. Howard Taylor, president of the Artesian Water Com- pany. The communities would have to agree to a special county tax. It is likely a bill embodying the plan will be presented to the Oen- i eral Assembly and W. Harry Lewis, court president, told Mr. Taylor the court would not oppose it. "The law would be fashioned af- i ter the lighting law under which 1 many rural communities have lights ; on their public roeds by paying a ! special tax imposed by tne ievy ; Court,''' Mr. Taylof ekplained last . nlght- ,- i Hospital Request Approved j The Levy Court told representa-tives of Wilmington hospital that' if thev present a bill at the State : Legislature asking an increa In the amount allowed the hospitals for care of free patients, the court will offer no opposition. The hospitals, explaining they have a deficit of about $240,000. seek to have the present law amended so that the prefent mandatory $90.-000 annual allowance to the institution will remain but. in addition, the court be empowered to grant an additional $60,000 a year if warranted. for their free service The hospital representatives referred to the heavy deficit and the increased number of free patients lat year. For re'ief expenses during March. the Temporary Emergency Relief Commission was allowed $40,000. the last appropriation under the present law which becomes ineffective April 1. The relief unit was allowed SI 8.000 for March. Sewer Bids Authorized The court, authorized County En- gineer A. Burke Layton to advertise for bids for 2.8.10 feet of sewers In Maryland and Champlaln Avenue. Richardon Park, the bids to be opened March 18. Mr. Layton also was authoriwd to pureha-e a new motorcycle for the county police. Application for reappointment as county constables were received from: Oeoree P. Long, atiached to the office of Magistrate Robert A. Barnes; H. Raymond Foster, office of Magistrate W. Leslie Cramer; John R. Black, office of Magistrate William Black; Charles W. Deverell, office of Magistrate E. B. Oriff en-berg, and Winfleld O. Whittington, office . of Magistrate George A. Bogart. Atlantic City Group Coming A group of business and civic leader of Atlantic City, are plan-nine to make this city on of their stops on a gooa -win tour soon, ire group will stop at. cities whose resl- denti are frequent Visitor at At- Untie City. Plans for Palm Sunday nd Easter activities at Atlantic City were announced. Sectional Control of Pay, Work Week Foreseen by Sibley Con:inued From rirsl Pa have complained that the chiselers. or cutraie concerns wit'.nn that particular line are almost impo.ssible to control, and that some outside, or federal board should be available to heip settle trade questions," Mr. Sibley said. "This condition is particularly pertinent within the coal and textile Industries." He explaineo. however, that neither industrial leaders nor the chambers of commerce would indorse a federal commission which was controlled either by politic or by special moneyed interests. - "Business must have a fair voice in its own regulation," he said, "and business as expressed by chambers of commerce in every iate goes on record as being most definitely against any legislation which will allow the federal government to go into business in competition with private enterprise. "Cases involving the federal labor relations at the Wagner bill are being argued in the Supreme Court. Such cases inevitably involve questions as to how far federal control can be extended into Industry, he continued. 'There are no lack of cases upon the subject. The Schecter case, which put an end to NRA. and the Carter coal case of last year, which held the federal government could not deal with hours and wagea in the mining of coal inside a atate, are recent examples. Give Administration' Theory "The argument that the government i now making before the Supreme Court, however, attempt brush these cases aside and to contend that a steel company producing 1U ore In one state, its limestone in another, and its col In another, bringing them together In plant where after a ferie? of proceses and operation steel products emerge. ana ecuing tnese product in gooa j part for shipment into other tate j or through distant warehoie to ; which it makes shipment, is a single 1 enterprise of national rather than I local character. According to this ; theory, there 1 throughout from i ore mine to warehouse a stream of j interstate commerce. The govern- ! merit argues, therefore, that federal ' control can reach any part of the : Operation, ince interruption at any i point would affect the interstate! flow. "It is worth noticing that, if such a theory prevailed, the major indus- tries of the country would all pass under federal regulation. Basis Of O'Mahnney Bill "The O'Mahoney bill, regarding; which a Senate sub-committee ha ' been holding some hearings, is : largely based upon the same theory : It begins with the bold asceriibn that ! corporations wlVch use in produt-tion materials received from other states, and that fell products that move in inters? :t commerce, can be dealt with pretty much as. Con- ; gress may please. The bill even j finds in the wages and salaries paid i by a company engaged in produc-! tion ins:de a state cause for con- gressional jursdiction over it. be- j cause such compensation affords1 'part of the purchasing power which I makes interstate commerce possible.' i "With such a beginning, of course. ! It. is possible for the bill to go far. If pawed, each corporation, no mat- j ter how old or how honorab'e. would ' have to obtain a license to engage I in interstate commerce, and as a ; condition to obtaining the grant of this privilege, would have to under- ; tane to comply with ail of the provision of the labor relstions act. which is now before the Supreme Court. "Thia proposed bill wipes out at one stroke the ancient principle that citizen have a right to engage in interstate commerce, and replaces it with the notion that to engage in intersiace commerce is a privilege which Congress can grant or deny. Since every business corporation that produces and sells anything would be engaged in in'erstate commerce, under this new theory, it will be exe'uded from interstate commerce after a date ft year or two in the future, if it has hot been registered, received its license, and agreed to comply." Mr. Sibley pointed out that the members of the local chambers of Brminstein's BETTER 41 commerce and the trade associations, members of the national chamber, have expressed themselves by resolution clearly in favor of the principle of collective bargaining between employes and manage-mnt. With equal clarity this membership instsis that the rictht of employe to choose their own representative should be free from coercionnot merely on the part of employers but also from coercion from outside sources. "Unhappily." he continued, "not only are some of these principles now being violated in different parts of the country to the serious injury of large number of employe and with widespread harm to the public interest, but lawlessnesa in a new form ha been added." With growing freqency, he said, working place have been seized by minorities, to the detriment of the great majority of worker and to industry and the welfare of the nation es a whole. Thl type of seizure, he declared, 1 entirely unjustified, particularly in the cases of employers who un-ouestlonably have demonstrated time and again that they are doing everything wktiin their power to Improve the working condition of their employes. Tell of Bueno Aire Trip Mr. Sibley returned recently from South America, where he attendei trade conferences in conjunction with the President' goodwill tour in Bueno Aire, at which 31 South American countries were represented. "I am happy to be able to report that the feeling among South American countries toward the United State 1 considerably more respectful and friendly than in the past," Mr. Sibley said. "These coun-trte realize that the United States Marine are not simply waltng for an opportunity to come down to South America to protect private industry." Although he does not expfct immediate tangible return from this conference, Mr. Sibley was confident that in the future, trade with the United States would increase appreciably with these nations, which are particularly in nred of certain machines made only in this oountrv. The attitude of Delaware's pre-ent administration was given by Gov. Richard C. McM ii.en. "The change in the administration of Delaware." Governor McMullen said, "should aave no material effect on thoe industries or companies now located within the state border. Every effort shall be made.'' he promised, 't encourage the location of new concerns and to assist any industries now in our commonwealth. The demand of the citizens of Delaware, irrespective of party affiliation, for sound, effi-ient. and economical government Is thoroughly Ingrained. "The fact that Delaware enjoys laws favor-able to corporations and the absence of onerous and unwise taxes cannot be credited to any poiiticaL party, but rather to the attitude of the people of our state. Anxious to Further Welfare "The administration which I have the honor to head is anxious to promote the welfare of all citizens in Delaware for their better health, wealth, and happiness. "All state operation will continue to be provided for in a manner commensurate with modern standards, with a clae check on revenues and expenditures. "Ttie new administration will zealously scrutinize proposed expenditures and apply itself to the balancing of the state budgets. We shall explore the farther opportunities for the reduction of taxes and the further reduction of governmental cost. "Delaware possesses advantages on account of lu small size permitting an intimate knowiedae of stale affairs whioh results in belter government, and the time-honored disposition of our citizens to attract and welcome newcomers without the imposition of high taxes will be encouraged." Mayor Walter W. Bacon welcomed the newcomers among the guests to the city: expressed appreciation for the "great work the Chamber of REDINGOTES for women The tlimmttt, most wearable fashion a woman can own for iprin j. Combining a wool redin-goke coal in black or navy over a complete drets of pure dye, tulip-pr;nted tilk ...lending a striking contrast. Womin'l size 38 to 44. 19.95 DRESSES second Floor Commerce has done and is doing and commended the memberships intense interest in the happiness and success of the city and state. When introduced by Thomas W. Wilson, president of the Wi mmg on Chamber of Commerce who presided, Governor McMu'len. former Gov. C. Dougia's Buck. Mayor Bacon. Miss Emily P. Bisaell. president of the Children Bureau of Delaware, and creator of the An;i-Tubercu o.-U Christmas Sea, and Mrs. Sibley were given standing ovations. Members of the General Assembly and City Council present, also received appiause w-hen introduced in a body. Review Founding of Board Mr. Wilson, in reviewing the circumstances of the founding in 1337 of the Wilmington Board of Tr-ide. which later became the Wilmington Chamber of Commerce. ia,d: "A glance at the old records shows a most interesting similarity in the original declaration and purpc-e of the Board of Trade to our endeavors and purposes today. "From the century old minutes we learn that they appointed committees : "To go to New York and attempt to secure a bcot and shoe company. "To draw a law to get streets paved. "To urge port deve.opment. "To confer with the City Council. "To get the branch turnpikj leading to Lancaster made free road. "To organize a trade to be carried on between Wilmington and Southern ports in vessel built in Wilmington. "To itudy the manufacture of summer hat and bonnets nd corn broom and the board recommended that agriculturists grow more broom corn. "A memorial to Congress frr a Customs House, another for harbor improvements. Jtty. and buoys. "The widening of King Strret below Second was urged. "A protest was filed on the slowness of the mails between Philadelphia and Wilmington." The purpose of the present Chamber of Commerce, he said is: "To bring Into the e'eseet unity all the industrial, commercial and professional intereMS of the community, in order that there may be concentrated in one central body all the community energy and interest, thereby creating an irresistible force for the advancement and material upbuilding of Wilmington and Delaware." 'The same spirit whirh imbued that group of leading citizens 100 year ago and the many men who have since taken up th'lr work, continues to be the impelling force behind our present memberstiip." he said. "To carry on the traditional work of our organl?a' ion. to develop our community and State so thu greater opportunities may come to our citizen. pre.ent and future, I the aim of the Wilmington Chamber of Comeneice." The invocation was mode by the Rt. Rev. Philip Cook. Bishop of he Episcopal Diocese of Delaware, and benediction by the Rev. John J. Sheehy. chancellor of Catholic Dio-or-e of Wilmington. , Entertainment wa then provided Brminstein's TEEN SIZES.. Another Braunstein innovation! The- BIC fashion successes in SMALL sizes . . . especially designed for the young set and those of small stature who want clothes that are "young." These "Teen" sizes are correctly proportioned . . . not to be confused with usual misses' garments in reduced sizes. A. The two-piece Jigger Suit with their little coats, knee high to your finger tip. Of soft Shetland tweed in navy, raspberry, aqua, and St. james Diue. i ttrs 12D to 16D. 25. BRAl'IXSTEIVf bv the Pennsylvania Railroad quar tette, and by Horace C. Hustler, organist. u-:ir.g an electrical oi'3'i lent for the occasion by J. Paul Muliin. Mr. Wilson welcomed t'oe members of the General .Wembly present, as well as members of tne Wii-ming.on City Council, other c:ty officials and guests. A formal welcome was extended to the newcomers to Delaware by Mr. Wilson. Just before Mr. Sibley was introduced. Mrs. Sibley was presented with flowers. At Speakers' Table At the speakers' table were: Emmet t S. Hickman, ss-cond vice-presid'fit. Chamber of Commerce; Louis W. Sehrocder, manager. American Optical Company: Richard Paul, president Richard Paul. Inc.; Albert W. James, president of WU-min-ton City Council; S. D. Town-fend, treasurer, Chamber of C -merce; H. H. Lee, president, the Pennroad Corporation; Lieui,.-Gov Edward W. Cooch. Secretary of Sate Charles L. Terry: J. J. Dugan, AAsoniated Oas At Electric System; Chancellor Sheehy; Charles A. Owens, member Board of Harbor Commissioners; O:ho Nowiand. president. Wiiming-ton Clearing House Asoclation. Governor McMullen; Mr. Sibley; Mayor W. W.; Bishcp Cook; formsr-Oov. C. Douglas Buck; E. P. Hartmann, Ludlow Manufacturing St Sales Corporation; John A. Fader, speaker of the House of Representatives; Dr. C. A. Ernst, president. The Rockland Paper company. Inc. Leiand Lyon, president. At!a Pow der Company; Theodore G. Joslin, president. News-Journal Company; XJ. S. Representative William F. A'lrn; J. Frank Darling, pre&ldent, Ho'el Dirling; William A. Slmonton, president pro tempore, State Senate; George Hanstein, Henry Jans-sen Securities Company; Henry T. Bush, chairman, chamber finance committee; Nathan Horst, Del to Finane Company; I. B. Finkcleteln, national etun.sellor, Chamber of Commerce; Walter S. Carpenter, Jr., a vice-president of the DuPont Company; and Oerrish Gaaway, manager, Chamber of Commerce, Seated at Mr. Sibley's table werej The Rev. and Mr. R. Ridgely Lytle, Jr.. Mrs. Henry T. Bush. Mrs. E. 3. Hickman. Miss Emily P. 3i ell, Mr.?. Thomas W. Wilson. Mrs. A. Feilx duPont. Mr. Gerrish Gassaway, Miss Muriel Liter and Mrs. Philip D. Cook. Yesterday at noon, Mr. Sibley, ws a guest of a group of Ep.copal Churchman at luncheon in the Hotel, The Rev. R, Ridiely Lytle, Jr.. rector of St. AndiTivf Church. w the aponsor Mr. Sibley, who i an Episcopal churchman, described the progrcs of Christianity in the Orient, Bnd the influence it 1 having upon the live of the people there. Bishop Philip Cook and the Rev. Mr. Lytle made brief addresses of melcome. Mr. and Mr. Sibley were the houe-gueU here over-night of Mr. and Mr. Lytle. They plan to leave this morning for New York city sizes B. The little fitted Princess coat that is tailored to perfection with its velvet trimmed collar and pockets. In navy, tan, blues and browns. "TEEN" sizes 12D to 16D. Second Floor

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