Title: The Key West Advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086522/00003
 Material Information
Title: The Key West Advertiser
Uniform Title: The Key West Advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Key West Advertiser
Place of Publication: Key West, Florida
Publication Date: July 28, 1906
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
Coordinates: 24.559167 x -81.784031 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00086522
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
S.7'.


1k


An Indeedent Journal Devoted to the Iid ttrll and a mrnercel1 IntOrets of Key West, Iela.

VOL. XVII. NO. 21 Price Five Cents. KEY WEST. FIORIDA. JULY 28, 1906. The AAveytIert P Itaihg company
-. m -= m ,/ =tm i _=_ .


Idlen

'


-4% i Apft


ess of Kick I

Makes Poor Chafe

By .?rs. J. G. Phelps Stokes.


I_ t UCH of tde hardship of the working classes is consequent up,
O-- -1 ^on the f4 ct that they are obliged not merely to support their
S own families, but to contribute whether they will or not, to
S the SUIaort of other families, which live in idletess and
luxury Ipon the products of the working people's toll. It
S -- Is the early universal recognition of this fact among the
ttt tt working people of our country, thatleads more than all else
****Ito strike and industrial disturbances, to ill-will, to class hat-
t( red and io that craving for larger justice which underlies
UtS souldllstto 1rogrratj. .1-1 ..''.. I. ,," "',4;
The working woa4u es, or at least feels, that excessive toll on her p rt
would be unniedessary if the burdens of production were more fairly distribut-
Cd, aud if waste 'vi leleWA widely. Excessive hours of toil and consequent
urav aLg for relaxation and refreshment lead naturally to the seeking of gaiety
or.recreation after the day's work Is done, and conditions under which alone
ettety and recreation can be had by the average worldng girl in our large cit-
i.s are far, from conducive to the highest standards of living,
Many troubles are caused to the loss serious minded working girls through
natural, though foolish, attempts to imitate the habits and dress of those who
live and dress extravagantly. Money needed for tb o relief and aid of a sick
neighbor or for food or clothing for a younger brotl er or sister is often squan.
dered on imitation Jewels or other finery, where 4u other motive exists than
one of vanity and vain glory prompted by the extr vagance and ostentation of
the rich,
The working woman knows that there is no true charity except where
there Is true sympathy, and that true sympathy an exist only in proportion
as there is true understanding of personal nee(I and feelings. Most self-
respect Ing working women wduld rather go witho t asking for aid of any kind
until thi, y are half starved and half frozen than atnept the doles of hard-heart.
ed men in high places or by the dolnto of ostontatin,
Even when charitable societies seek in as k Id a manner as they know
how to provide relief for those genuinely in ne d the methods which they
sometimes pursue to ascertain the reality of the eed are most harmful.
This prevailing distinction that is commonly made between "worthy" and
"vw'n' w r t" tqTp'iTnt RT l 1r 1 1 1'1'0V'T i ,o): :11)'.''t u o',in l n T .lnfotTnT't. o T1hnm
or woman is so degraded as to be unworthy of aid to a better and worthier life.
The relief munt be suited to the sufferer, but relief of the right kind need
never be withheld.




How to Judge

R railroad Securities
^ wtnam y*** By Alexander D. Noyes.
F*l 4 N studying a railway report, the income account and the bal-
ance-sheet are the principal, and, to the average reader,
f the only guides. The income account-whether monthly,
quarter-ly, semi-annual or annual-gives gross earnings, op-
S M cr ti-,rxp' is, '.l'/r'ls ,t f.any'., and s'irplul,. Souile-
L< ti mtes a report of tlis nature, taken by itself, will tell the
f real story of the company's condition; more often it will
not, because railways have their fat seasons and their lean
sea ns. A railway whose business is largely made up of
carrying grain will sh w up best in October, November and December, when
the harvesting Is over and the wheat or corn or oats move freely to market.
Such a road may show, in its report for the quarter ending September 80, that
its dividend was not earned; yet many earn so great a surplus over dividends
in the ensuing quarter that the preceding deficit will be far more than made
good. So, also, many roads incur so large expenses from heavy snowfall, in
the dead of winter, as to eat up the great bulk of gross earnings; yet other
seasons will compensate. As a rule, the best way to make such allowances is
to compare the statement with the same period's results in the two preceding
years. In the absence of abnormal incident, such as a great blizzard, this
comparison shows the tendency of the business. It does not necessarily show
permanent tendencies; a short crop of wheat or corn, In a given year, leaves
less grain for every road in the district to, carry, and, furthermore, leaves leps
money in the hands of farm communities to use in buying manufactured godds
which the railway expects to carry to them. Yet the next year may bring a'
"bumper" harvest.-The Atlantic.





Rich Men Like Savages

By G. K. Chesterton.
HE Englishman who travels to Scotland first class in order
to have "a carriage to himself all the way" may be a very
nice fellow, but no one can describe him as a civilized man.
He Is yielding to the savage shyabss, the skulking isolation,
of an Ojibway. The same man ias always a terror lest
strangers should speak to him-a thing which is the mark
of undeveloped and illiterate tribesmen all over the world.
Any one who compares a third-class carriage full of navvies
with a first-class carriage ful of oligarchs will at once real-
ise that the primary difference consists simply in the fact that the third-.lass
-carriage is mor ecivilized than the first-class carriage; that is to say, it is
more social, more of a community. It you emptied that third-class carriage
into a field itia ooeil aqte could make a pionio., If you carried that third-olads
carriage through the air to a desert island its occupants,0culd make a nation.
They are used to talking, fighting with each other, and all the other relations
t (sential to a healthy commonwealth. They know how to deal with those of
their company who constitute a temporary problem. They know how to sus-
tain and soothe the moderately drunk, how to rebuke the needlessly and in.
artistically drunk. But when the bodies of six rich men sit side by side their
sOuls do not sit side by side at all. Each of their souls is walking like a say-
age hunter in the silence of ancestral forests. For when all is said and done,
the great practical object of being a rich man is to get out of the ommoao
wealth altogether. It is to get to a position where the rules made for the con.
0no11 good scarcely touch a man at all.--Illustrated London News.


A Pass to the Circus. "Pass thi
Twb attorneys, says ,the San Fran- to menag
cisco Chronicle,. were recently talking P. m, St
a constitutional over the hills in the opened to
vicinity of the Mission Park site just hands of
before the Barnupt & Bailey circus ar. nine indi
rived, 'Pausing to view the circus of the cin
grounds, they were promptly mistaken day is to
for circus magnates, and surrounded
by a gr6up of awe-struck gains, Tak,
tig the cuep the disciples-of Bladks'one
discussed Wisely the proper place for "Georg
the elephants and the advisability of bath last
placing them at some distance from the him out
tigers, and also bemtoaned'the recent' w'
death of two prize monkeys, et caetera, "I don't
S s of the gains plucked up courant aa Turk
to6 sk for a pass, whereupon one of "Yon d
the lawyers, with a Oarnegli-glvlng.a, "Becau
brary air, shaded bi thp foUoi.ng: e


ree hundred boys under twelve
gerie and circus promptly at 8
Sunday. Bailey." What hap-
the boy with the ticket at the
his two hundred and ninety-
Ignant friends near the gates
rcus promptly at 9 p. m., Sun.
1o painful to describe.


No Turkish Baths.
e said he went to a Turkish
night, and that's what kept
late,'< remarked Mrs. Newli-
t believe there is such a thing
aish bat" reilied.her mother,
don'tl WhyF-'.. ''
me I saw a Turknoe.-0." atb.



'. '. *:,


TH OiMMI' NG CITY


SOF THE



Where Frost ald Snow are


SOUTH



Unknown.


Connects with Atlantio Coast Line Railroad at Port Tamnpa thrioe a week, Summer and Winter, by Steamers of the Peninsula and Occidental Steam.
sahip company (with. van. (H OMi S4tant) daily, except Saturday and Suaday, by same line with Florida East Coast Railway (Flagler rte.
tem) at 86 9 twe L M line steamer in .summer and three times a week in winter, HPa the hneUt and nmost equable oli.
ss,, t' if a mmer tht4 afny'oirer place ln the state and warmer la winter. No artificial heating requts&
A l 8Ot iitW whe one cal liV outdoor, bkk l teio set-n,,breathure t* ci ro ir tf Ila'tvho^ i'the' cl'es
green m aa 0 life T117 4y in the year. Will shortly be the greatest tourist resort winter 'Ed summer la the Weao
era l0Ulhisre; o w- t4at tba Panama canal is oomminced the railway station is being extended to this city, which has
the deepeAst water at all times of the tide of any city mouth, and naturally must become the transfer staUtion to all points
whether prejudiced politicians like it o not; nature so made it, and man must and will utilize It when he fInds
his interest demands It. There is 'no other ity in the world like it and never will be. Come and see for
,'1urself wtat It is like.


,' ': .. .


sixty ,itses Ifroui thI nearest Oint a g lalaa of' mlod*. and only
ninety miles tr6o a avana, O& ba. t ,he &ld il sM braoe two thoas'ad
aores of coral formation. The city has a population of 25,010, anti it
one of the most Important naval stations in the anitted States. Congress
appropriated $100,000 for the ereotion of a coal shed and wharf in this
city, which have been completed. They built a large brick construction
brick building; have made many alterations in Fort Taylor, lave deep-
ened the channels near here which have been allowed to ill p through
neglect; will in the not far distapt time see the folly of sending a dry
dock to Algiers or Pensacoola, 600 miles from Tampa (up a narrow river
out of the way of commerce and.,600 miles frbm where it OUGHT to be)
and order the same to be located here, where, in case of necessity it
can be used. The Custom House, tho building for which cost over $100,.
000, is second in Importance in the south, and transacts a revenue busi-
ness of $1,000,000 per annum, requiring the services of fifty employes.
The Island contains sixteen square miles, and has eight miles of street
railroad. It has two electric light plants; an electric railway, second to
none in the country; a modern system of water works, a fine city hall
and market, costing $80,000, and all the conveniences of a modern city,


KEY WINT, FLORIDA.
It has a park.
It is a cosmopolitan city,
It has a public library.
It is the Key of the Gulf.
It has two opera houses.
it has a live Board of Trade.
It has a population of Zf,000.
It has electric lights.
It has one steam saw mill.
It has several beautiful drives.
It has a naval depot and a fort.
It has fine hotel accommodations.
It has twoq miles of wharf frontage.
It has a number of wholesale
houses.
Its annual trade exceeds SI,009),
000.
It is the county seat of Monroe
county.
It has the largest wireless telegraph
station in the United States.
It hab one daily and two weekly
newspapers.
Its mortality is the lowest in the
'United States,.
It has the only marine hospital in
southern Florida.
It has an ice factory with a capacity
of twenty-five tons a day..
It has a city ball and engine house
which cost $85,000,
It is the gateway to the island ot
Cuba, South and Central America.
It has two 'nationazi banks.
It has one building and loan associaW
tion.


It has the deepest nartor of any
city in the south.
It is within 10 minutes by street
car to the finest bench in Florida.
It has excellent facilities for boat.
ing, fishing, hunting and bathing.
It has the finest fire department in
the state, with electric fire alarm.
It is located on the Gulf of Mexico,
and is always cooled by the ocean
breeses.
It has five mile. of street railway,
which is lontrollF by electricity.
Its meaA temperature is 65 degrees,
and It is the cootest place in Florida
in the st5zpm m on;tith.,
It has a a)i t~.tmpll, an Odd
Fellows' bait afd iliroAi- other be-
nevolent societios.
It has a United States barracks,with
part of a regiment.
It has a turte canning factory.
It has SI 'cigar factories; one of
whIch has a capital of over one mUl-
lon dlMars.
It his a cable service from Havana
and direct telegraphic communication
through the: United States. It has' a
telephone exchange.
It has the Monroe county court
house,. Which cost $40,000, and the
United States court house and post-
omfee, which cost $100,000.
It has regular an direct steamship
commniloaton witl New York, Gal-
veston, Tampa and Havana., Direct
s$il oommunloatio i with Central
America.,


It has forty churches of all denoinmt- Q0ie to "Florida
nations. West and enjoy the
It has e public an fifteen private the only Oity Thber
schools. are unknown. T |
It will be the teamtn s of w er. an foers. '
ida always,. ,' ,' t' et ci
It has the most he thfu climate state, county and a
1n'tlte~worlt. ':V > : neAt page.
VIt hs the nest pat t os 1r InaprmatUon
vent -a the, state. ". et a.'- tr


"* "* " *f"*
,'' ' .. ,. . ', ,, ,


Come to Key
beautiful climate,
Sfrost and snow
land of sunshine

factories, loe0s,
(ty ooees, eto., see
ave to, Key
Sof thet%,

*I,, r
<* .:' .


igF I t~ e'envy of a neighboring city, holds Its own and is Immense,
Woero' hb*l 'at the time of this writing, Aver ninety-lve factories in
'4Prtapo In the city. (Bee list,up-to-date In another column), giving em.
piymenbt to thousands,of Cubans and Americans, and doing a business
of $3,000,000 per annum. The sponge industry alone 'gives employment
to a large number of men,
The island presents many pleasing features tq the tourist, and is well
worth a. visit; tropicel trees and flowers of all kinds abound, and the peo.
ple of the Island are remarkably hospitable. A constant breeze from the
Atlantic ocean and the proximity of the Gulf stream render the climate
equable and delightful. Frost never reaches here. During the winter of
1895, when the northern and middle portions of the peninsula of Florida
suffered from the frost, the lowest temperature at Key West was 54 deo
agree. Such a thing as artificial heat is unknown here, except for cook.
lag purposes. The capacious wharves of the city are daily lined with ves.
sels of every nation, and the commodities of the world find an exchange
here. The importance of Key West, as one of the greatest commercial
centers of the country, is assured by its geographical position, and with
the completion of the isthmian canal it will occupy a still more prominent
position in the commercial world,


of-- Flria addes TheAdvrtserI _________________


of Flprida, address The Advertiser.
Key Wiest. tf
PACTS ABOUT FLORIDA.


aluminum, and gypsum that will run
94 per cent of sulphate of lime. Also
a superior quality of white cement,
well adapted for ornamental tile b4ik.
Florida abounds in immense depo-


Florida has an area of 5,3268 square its of phosphate rook.
miles.
Florida's acreage is 87,981,520. Gardening for Children.
Florida has 1,058,688 acres of land
in cultivation. The growing Interest in school gar-
Florida produces a greater variety dens has given rise to a demand for
of fruit, vegetables and ferm products more. definite instruction on the sub.
than any 9ther state in the Union. Ject, and special meetings for this
Florida's average e4ath rate per purpose have bee held at Horticul-
tu'ril Hall, Boston,.weere f-struotion
thousand is only 109. was given suitable for beginners In
Florida Is the best hunting and fish gardening. The tools recommended
ing state east of the Mississippi wera the narrow blide hoe and rake
river, and weeder and the lines. All the
.Florida has a greater extent of sea speakers emphasized the peed of kill-
coast than any ether state. ing the weeds as soon as they come
Florida has forty-five railroads, in- up and not allowing the ground to
eluding the branch and lumber roads. become hard'. 'he young gioeeners
Florida is thel only state in the were recommended 'to pl#pt col0mon
Union producing sponges;' harvest things that were fairly sr6e to grow.
worth half a million dollars a year. For gardens to b l carried on only',the
Florida Is less subject to extrImes first part bf' the sutammer were su-
of temperattlie than any other state geied Gearly beans, eets, radlsttuce.
In the Union. Premium Gem peas and l1ttuce. For
in the Union. o flowers, sweet allysum or candytuft,
Florida leads all other states as a but if the gardens wcre to be contain.
resort for tourists and health seekers. ued all summer asI they should be,
Florida has a greater variety of plant early cabaiges, potatoes, toma-
trees than any' other state In the toes, sweet corn, and for flowers, the
,Union. corn flower, verbena, zinna, stocks,
Florida produces cotton, corn, su. petunia phlox and marigold.
gar cane, tobacco, rice, pineapples,
oranges, grapefruit, guavas, peaches, '
plums, lemons, pecans, limes, figs, The huge undertaking, that con-
grapes, tomatoes -in' fact a varied fronts those who' avr enlisted for
assortment of rops d fruitsmany the stamping out of tuberculosis,
assortmentiof cropn ndt b sU0sifly warns the New York Evening Post,
of which can not be successfully is to persuade people to oopault phy-
grown farther north except in hot siians n regard to all symptoms
houses, that are not those tf' aote .nd brief
Florida also produces kaolin, which illness; to teach physicians 'to recog-
l produced s90peri r to,Raty other niz thle early p-)ases of the disease;
known. It is so abundant Otat It and tolfurnish for th4 ,tRerllled poor
would pay to mautafoture fit., .to food d good ioualnbt aisoale hlth. i,' '.
iMental bricks., ', erto o ultanoW rto oure the' weak and 'T



r t o . vi .i ,


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'9* *


Ilk -V


. I








THE KEY WEST aVE:RTIBER.0


ne rt rs'v ub plants that's all lugo and
A 0W BOY110611 RO.... ,, t eti.,..
'1110 W kUl ei'Uor Illy < TcT A. T K e lone's smile of acquies.
_' A 0 Y 0AR IVW ANC ET Rcence when Chuck got off that delicate
N INDEPENDENT NON-PARTISAN A -i n suggestion was worth seeing. Of
JOURNAL. course she would be glad to cook any-.
FURLISHIID EVERY Sa-UDAY 6 00 thing or us. She, hated to be so situ.
PUBLISHD VRY SATURDAYated s to have folks bring in their
... IoT "IE h klrgo Arizona an-liphero ta oh- less a-ti 11 uig way o' Ibliness, at that, own stuff to be cooked, but-
Subscription 12.00 a year, $1.00 for serve tile drift of stathood cur- if youe askin' ine. Now, what's the "66 111, Chuck was already out of the
six months. rent events In tihe Congress- ope. i' iritak and the preliminary door and sailing for the nearest market
gazed rellectively at the large iipo., a, it were, to 1v'1rd Irlilevini' this lOUs19 at a pony lope.. That left me be-
Advertising rates made knoyn o and promising looking slab ao straw. yer e ti. t lr a shIrtod spud-peeler? hind with Kate McGlone, and I put in
applicatlor. berry shortcake on thile plate before Do I t;ile stand oi o' thioenl bIg streets the time pfluggIlug for Chuck. Kate sat
This pat will not be responsible bhil. ndl ,: iit. I,,ii of It dlk hold up every with her hands in her lap and looked
for opinion expressed by its corre. "I never soe a iploce of that," he rlhoi,ii ',an .r tihat sashays by and ast 4-plenty interested while I talked oSl
spondents unless editorially endorsed. said. inliilig will his i tiiineilis- fore- her o lt-i i-'ii 'but tiher 'blllty t' cook ObtCck's good points,'
JAB, T. BALL, Manager. tiger at tie lumik o(if striawiherry short- andm \i-\i md irnn ma sew and do Up "In about twenty minutes Chuck
.__ ....__- _... .-cake as 1I lie tailltlttied siloting It up the h..-' lf's hiar or do4-- !- Staggered In under a load of eatahlles
s.omie. "that I don't think of Chuk "\\ell, l ciuld *s- that Chuck WA bip enough for a juniper-country hired
I)I. ('. F. KEMP, (M.rallon, A striatwli'ry ceontraptlon somet I;' .;! o itoi a' a rockpile finish -daiua's rness-about seven pounds of
of that saiitn general kindi, only letter tlre inl K:lnatas City if I didn't get iI rich, thick-cut lamb chops, sack oftnew
SUROEON DENTIST, -a heap ivolltir-w:s sure (ioe of the to tlithe .i' 1 of iHtillhlig him a till or spudns, four calls of the most expensive
Ofl v Otto's dru tore, li factors that helped to 'get Chuck hap- so as to liI. -renalling methods in chl- French peas he could nail, four boxes
Office over Ottots drug store, Si. I r cs, box of now tomatoes
ont.n street, o orner Eaton, pily hobbhiled. Ilizatlion 1 ,In n chig serving women, of strawhierries, box of now tomatoes
ontn street, corner iaton, "Chuck ws fororeman of liro old Trl- anml so I -ie. ",1 'I t to an employment and a raft of other truck, as much of
KEY WEST, FLORIDA. nr-'l'-T, anml bt-for' It lIhapinred thie nlgeniiv .1nl i di' unreeled to the fat it as li could carry, and Chuck was a
rost of'us itsvdi to fritter awiay a lot of wiiiiiii'n l chli ,t.- of that plant thie powerful strong carrier, at that, Itate
STAE DIIEC1) ;CTORY., tie boss' go). time in trying to slinta iqi:lllv;ith,ions' i dt( irahhil in a ranch- condunttel Chuck to the kitchen, where
Gvi-rit',. N. i- Biuoward, Talla- (or kln Chliuk [ito ninieuxliug unto hlili- lioitise ',rvant. ilit e f':t wonian asked lie sat down the basket for her to go
-a.si, f ia long-hiroed side palriielr to take Itoi i lt 01' snhreWyt qur-stlois about the through and do what she liked with,
PI,. -rt of thi Seinat.e--, rank Ad- cta'rge of 1ti iratest forcinan's wick- r:inich and tlikt aricnh people, and 1 lud tlni Chuck saud I sat out on the
c.i.up that I ever sarv on ia rulh., All ,'iniln't do an ., i iwet than toll her that little front porch and smoked oril corn.
5iit r- .i v ^ . C a of i l us Il the linlk louse regurdtid It as hl 'l"ihnille-.' as the lliest outfit, icobt s til Iinhaled thi fetching aromas
Scr.etalry hf Statc.c-H Cy Ca- a silt iand i slino tihat that tidy for'e -. it lli t. -.ltifet Is-s n ti te ni'est ""t l-ietly bea) to toat fronr'the
ford, Tailiiassoo. I stintl's shnck solioihld go to wilste, wi'' 1 -as' wife in Arizonyi-all of which kltt'l' t -'n Chuck was pretty tarlturn
Conitr. : r--A. C. Cr-tio, rallal noboily butill Chuck to iolil it ilown and v, s on the level. during that smoke. lIe seemed to have
hassir,' no wo. in to train Itho' boneysucklo and That was t Ilcky fnt vwoinn for* a lot i illn, irlud. The only remark
Trcas.. r-.,- W. V. Knott, T:,llaas the ri ovr tile frout and rear n:iwk. She had lIth goods all ready i lie pealin waswh en those bring larmb p.
S. trelllsvh 1.li eow lerself once In a st,,k, it seetnet, which wits whiy Sire Pel;a slipd through o o ns to the frontmb
ASt rnti r y Gvnc ral--W H. iEllis,Ta, whilleo -eeplng thi wi thi back stops .a irt nim so s imy qut'Ions th se o rll- t11 stod otl olth ls, a id then
laihas-e,. -. with a tilce, ,l-an towel wrappiedd hln:t in lie list: i widlow-oli. a wonimn pilc- kt Passed otne nostrils, and then
Connisionor of Agricultur--B. E. aromtdl h-lr hain-, and all that, al,.ut thilr y-odld, she saiid--wvho.e attn Chllclk knloclked the aslies out of his
iMIl.in, T atliatli.-s.o. "Ti' i,,rentlli's- I iosse had be in built Iral e I n ile, 1 in a (oal mitrle in,.cei(,t pipi aill pulled h1is hat over oIs eyoes
Sutiirinat iilnt of Public Instruc- for Clh.iik's prod-ir,, a an with, a about six nontls before. The widow's all.., Tle,.king aft iae solemnly, observed:
tiI--J. .I l't aoway. wife :nid a hIllrid IX young 'uns. When nalie w s Kate Metlone, r9d she 'Jos' because their names happen
Supreme Court, Chutl: was moh ftremnan he had the lived acro .te river in the oteer Kan- t' be CMcltone and such like, they don't
C(hirf Jt:st, II. L. Taylor whole ,'iLroa-ia's wvickielap to hilsnself, sas City- he one In Kansas. The fat all have t' be kitchen, mechanics, pod.
Ass.i,,d .ils .s-Mllton F. Ma.-- rasslinl his own hash aund doing Ills wvon:n tl ought Kate MeOlone would nor. I've knowod a healb o' range
,. t I. P Tay-lr. iown I wtoec!tani i iiii for the round-ntps, not inind oling West, because silo had bosses t' ie dlsapp'lnted some In little
Board of Trustees of the Internal Irm. 'I ltintltr -if 11 bridlo--wise, cor-a ,-tlher wtirkt sr a i !ue some- lattrd is lsitcke' with vp hinch matter
provement Fund. ral-br,.l Luryiis-,,' Clliftk rounded upon wher-. In 4'ow Metxico. an ittuihtkee with waich master.
pv e Fd V u wliir w -t after him on the lus tte"'ane Chuck again relapsed
rhtie ovcr-i,. romptroller roar.t- s it .,,dt I suro naed a "h1 ls ,' delightedly rniar:ed Click into siltnceo until Mrs, MicGilone up.
r.r, Attorney t,-otr.al and (,amrals. in it,,iy gat, l'around-t I suro need agt when ie got outside with Kate Mc- p.oal'tl ,< the front door and summoned
simo of APriculiturr ll ,to, sta ilt' griound-the length Ulono's address on a slip C. paper, 'is us to the f oed.
,rnd Ilr,.;Ldth of the range hadn't none us to tl( feed.
Board of Educatlon, too spt ious fur ine when I want t, shure ino easy. It's is easy a. star- ".'n not going to try to describe that
The tGov.rnto, Scre.ntary ,of State, roll ,tl titKik arn] hit ng my lieels up in piol' it hunch oa locoed cattle. pn;inb ted or how good It tasted. But, just
Attorney Gonllral Treasurer and Su. the ill An I A mai't luentlonti' noth- Into tlio corral andu tlui onir ili' a to o:ihte a line on how good Kate Me.
p< rintondlont tioi' Pultlic Instru-tion, In' aio,,t thIe lt-up periods when I git spool .' har'mlr wl'e aronit tbIt .orral AGloiie was ill fixing up little impromptu
Board of Stage Instltutions. tIie unihtii t' hlio the reservation--when to kullt ck 1' n t I chrelt s er iucthling of that kind, I'll remark that
Too Covir n>r, secretary of Stat, I feel liko I jos' liachully got t' pull "to o tno te ean r a n.,toosh those southdown lamb chops were pan-
Conaptrollcr, Treasturer, Attolnry Ges downn a few honkathiks In the adjolnin' a sn overto Kansia s (It, it. it, lroihl y Kate, and she served 'oem
r'il, Cominisslonor ouf Agrlculturo a sI ettluments after gittin' lit up with the lthroe tur tils Kat e McGlo ake ti get oali ilt a little triangular piece of toast
Poierlhitendent of Piblahi Instructdon. I iurlin' loco juice. Which haln't reck. that irtnd off this mItt e. to Sop 11 tihe good Juices of the eat,
Board of Pardons. im;in' lip, nictlr-, what a pizen t'alcl t s witl a little sprig of parsley from her
Thit. Governor, Attorney Gioneral 1 ini walin the grlilt hadn't skated t' "lnit McGlono's aldress was a i ktk- back yard patch garnishing each chop.
and Justires of theo Supremo foturt. the centlri,' proitllt il thei minultt whlln ety, tiutilo-4lown shanty in a 1.1ig row. Ani, that strawberry shortcake was
Bureau of Immigration. the inlliltmlts Is Ipt-ailln' the lhoir-and I of thlino, oCeCupled by coal m"I s mand onl of those things that you could just
Tho Govornor, Secretary of State hal>t' ncevr yit s-util tihe fealale tiuli- thehiri f.nllles, but, poor ind nih irnk' ft lite out of andd then throw your
and CommisiIoncr of Ag.ricrult. re vidool tluit was prminilit in the snmtter as it \tas on <]10 outside, it was ': head b ack and listen to tile music.
Bureo of Anri-culture 0o' futdderin' ler twoal,-gged stock, wimn- though unclorntonly bare, inshi' 110I And ihe rest of it was to match. We
S ournia of Agri cu Alture. nni hlavin' no hide( whatever o' the furnitio hure d o-en golig out pinet (tl j, i mU and ate for half an hour or so
i,- i tiomi,!onr of Agriculturo, u- tninl' o' tine or the value o' tihe for the nllr e.sar sa of life sincu a '. t \ Slc t liit recess, and then Chuick
et r hi r m n-e. Tlw*n is on'y somne o' the rua- oa"t"'s d1a we found out afti r 11. I d hlis chair back a little to give
State Chhmnist---R E. Rose, s-e. y h r' i noy ainet ajoggi *a "lHibt hl neatest thing in or l ilhn i nif some breathing space,
ttt.o En.in-cr--"hn Brradforl. l ,ng pogg forty lnltei of that shlanty wvis lhate h.,lh I'm bound to remare,' said
Cont: Cti' onu,.llontrs---James Cuir "In privt though, Chuck told me- McGlone jierself. For Kate was a then, looking square at Mrs.
r-. T. W. Sc-hi 'tz H. .T Diuffy5C. 0. I was ass-I.aint foretinaln -- that hie itavlng liu ti'r from the far south Of one, 'that they's other jobs, 'das -
'. ^ n<.l l Ul .l n F,., I-rIla l 1 u p-.l .O ,e, that they's tbe" .jlobs, 7,rs.
c'oncil niflus ric., I hur day< hi : on c y knowtd Iuw I' g-it th' same,' heu f liuxounm qiuosoitest that were dis- yonder tne old Tr.ipngle-r, i-
month at A p. a, a ho c)irt )house. waas accustomed to add, cernable etai arrayed as she was in w tilt' t'r a lady wiat.knows so mr ct
COUNTY DIRELCTORY. ".Thiu.t's tihe wy it was sot will her poor ca. o dress. Il out heavlri' th' eats t' the center Ias
Senator Twenty-foiurth District--W. Chuckr on the day the hos.s nnotilled him "Chuck tUokl o1o look at Kate Me- 3,u all do, Mrs. McGlone. Better jobs,
Hunt Hanrrs, Koy West. to prlparo 1 take a tratlload of steers Glone when sie cane to the door in re. to, in a way. One of 'em in partic'-
Representatives from M(sroe C;nii. to KIansas City. Ats Chuck hadl never spouse to ty--Charles L. CKnowlos and E P. convoyed any e-ttle farther ear-t than ijke he wne :olng to sit down n i tlic i-,k t' the same beln' that it involves I
Roberts. ,ninnha and I had bioie to Kansas rickety steiet and take a rest, for Lhi-rl .1In' alongside o' the meanest, sata-
Jiidge Cireuit Court--J. .Wall i- it),- the boss told me that I'd better self. Thern was no manner of doubt ', iuntest, onneryest, no-'countest om- t
Itor circuit, court, W. S. Phi. .; ; hiku along, too, to see .hat Chuck didn't whatever I at Chuck was all inl, all i', ys this side o' Yumn or that other
clerk, E. W. Russell, step into any ground owl holes or get right, so po'verfiul was the immediate rm place-the same ondesnrvin' In-.
Judge Coun(ty Court-fI. B. \Vha 'litelid or sidittracked in thie more or impression ii-roated upon hini by tl< I vidjool being' a ombrey by thie name
Ion, les poitrendiculnarly hustle burg on the looks of Kaiie MfloGloune. Chuck could l (long f'r Chuck) O'Mallon, which
Sherlff--T. W. Knight. Wyaindotte. not much inore thau wobble in when Jiero present t' take whatever pun-
Trcasurr-W. B. Ourry, "Thle nighl iroore buckk and I were she Invited us into her, poor little old meut is a-comin' t' him..'
Collector of Revenue-T. A. Sweet. scheduled slope towa,'d the railroad stripped ouatit, and when he thought 'Kate McGlone blushed very red at
ing. the boss se:t for Chuick. After the talk Kate wasn't looking Chuck gave me ia !'.at. As for me, I always knew whep t
Assessor--. H. Curtis. I-with the hr a Chucrl nu '. t me into a klek on the leg that I can almost feel -' duck. I bolted what remained of t
Court of Criminal Record L. W. corner of tht. hunk hI. yet. ; last bunk of strawberry shortcake 'f
etheol Judge J. Vining Harris, Prosel 'What-all kind of sh unt d'ye "For her I ar Kote cast quite a num- "'il then I grabbed my hat and told
ue Atel; torue '. Vilbg F Schults reckon the olhl nmutnl' g -.t ferned up ber of sidelcng 'lances at Chuck when huck that I'd meet him at our hotel
outing Attorney; Albert Y. Sehultz. f'r your'n aifftetionately ,(,t I't' Chuck he seemed to b, not paying auny attni- :-tr along In the evening, I passed a
Clrk. Mcets every other month, or as.ikd me, nervously m i njtng his brow tion. Chuck tas something good to hasty thank-you to Mrs. McGlone for
as occasion may require, aitll his bandana, look at, an arruw-straight ombrey, two the feed, and then I made my get.
CITY DIRECTORY. 'Wants you to keep sober till after inches above tin six foot mark, broad away.
Ma nyr -(r-o, L. ITaboock, you've delivered the steers, cht' I sug- as a door at thI hlioulders, and with as 'You all want to keep sure sober,
Police Justice---re-org G. Brooks, gi'ted, good a head aiial ountenance as you'd podger,' Chuck called after me as I
Cify t'h rk--Mason s. Morano. "-'Worse'n that-a soodisi~ht worse,' ever see on a cow-thumper if you hiked out 'because if I'm as lucky as
.Marshal -Whitmore T. Gardner. replied Chuck, gloomily. r'Tii boss has looked from the Columbia to the Illo I'm beglnnin' t' feel I'll be needing' a
Tav Ass-ssor-Wm. MI. Pifdlhr. giv-ei me the job o' ropin' a pot-wal- Grande. I'd seer many n smart wornm- pal as a witness t' some doins' in these
ni.x C.'nnlcitor--\V. HI. Warren. lower in Kansass City for hIls wife. an in Kansas City wheel in her tracks yere parts directly. I sure hope so.'
Il-.ith Ofrice'r Dr. J. W. V F. The Dutch kitchen mechanulc they got to take another view of Chuck after "I stood up with Chuck when they
Plnmer now is slopin' back East nex' week, he'd gone by, although Chuck himself faced the priest a while before noon
Stnmer.ommss r- anid the old -ifan hereby delegates me didn't know that there was much dif- the next day, Kate in a powerful be.
Stru t omniissbarH. G. u t', rope, tie and brand a hoIuscniail and ference between his looks and a jack- coming suit of ready-made togs that
ford. geniiral hash-mixer down yonder in rabbit's, not beling any whatever stuck Chruck staked her to, and looking as
Sexton-Jas. N. Collins. Einsas City, and fetch her back on on himself, so to speak, freshand wholesome as a dew-streaked
Meat In',pector-Frank Johnson. our return. What d'ye s'pose--what "Yes, Kate would take the ranch Job, morning glory around the hour of
Ca;tailn Night Poli' --Lnem Bakor. dous the old man s'pose-I know 'bout she said after Chutk had ;nudged mne dawn. After the ceremony I ducked
S'erveant of Poltco-Sam Collins. Inssoln' a all-'round ranch maiden, to the centre an' mhde me tell her alnJl again and executed a mysterious dis- .
nity hTllor-W. 0. Kemp. whmtu I hadn't had the nerve or the git- about it. There was nothing t > ,i, "Ppperace epr (our days, and when I
latnrtor-W. O. Kemp. tp t' lariat a presldin' skirt for my l)er in Kansis City, now thlt-Wtell, i-h iowed. up again Mr. and Mrs. Al
Saniarny Iniicctor-J. WV. VI R. own layout yit? And the bos.,' wife .ldthc say what, biutt we utfiderstoo'l .'MYllon were all ready and packed
i'lunntt r. Jr. has give me a list as long as a Moqu's right, ana coug nd a-plenty.o's to -, .pr thd tart for thls old Triaugle-.T
('vlt Enstnlcer and Surv'eyor-Wm. rido for water o' the things this yere cur off that. She'd :ike to jet wit-i "Oneeof thebo7 had the two-seated
A. Gwynn. hash-slinger's got t' be able t' git by reasonable dirstn", of nor b-other p lsbitt'rd yaltill for us at the sta-
AI.DERMEIN. with-c-ok and wash and Iron and dust New Mexico, c'tl site had no children ti'o., Sld thle four of us made the their.
Pirst Wr- o bi and swucct and do plain sewla' and put to hobble her movements. We had ty miles to the ranchli comfortable
Pir.t Wri- --I-ohert Gabriei annl tsp preoserves-ssay, podner, how am I come at,an opportune 't.lue. enough. The boss and his wife were
losh Curry. goln' t' glt the loop around a female "Chuck didn't say thirty words while on the porch when we drove UP.
Seord Ward--Willlamn B. Curry and able t' do all o' them things?' Kate McGlone was telling me that she "'And this,' said the boss' wife, as
Alien E. 'iurry. "I told Chuck thaint I had many pass- could do all the things a 'ranch-serving good a wqman as ever willingly passed
Third Wardi- Potr T. Knight and -ing trouhles of my own when I saw woman would be called upon to do, but up a month's sleep to nurse,.a poor sick
'Vlfrid Aitch'lins'in that he waas trying to cook up a job to when she got ,to ithi' Chuck crossed oantin a bunk house, 'and this,' pro.
Aldernimen at :., 'at--Alfrod Gard shift Ctie responsibility for 'ropin' a and recrossed his Ihgs four or five pairing to greet Kate, 'is----'


!:or ant Endgar Pill! pot-wanllower' onto my shoulders. times and twirled his ,muibrero around. 'Mrs, s 'Mallon, ma'am,' said
lXIC'TIIO"; COMMISSIONEReS "Well, Chuck looked a lot worried on his thumb and cleared his throat Chuck, stepping forward and looking
Pirst W.vrd-D. Z. Piler. over that end of his mission all the several times., anid then ihe asked her, sheepish, but pushing his handsome
bacooud Ward-W. W. Thompson way to Kapsas City. I didn't have any in a hoarse, embirrussud kind of way: wife forward, and making a mighty
Third Ward-W. V. Bethel. consolation to offer him. Didn't know 'Some few on 'hie rook, I reckon, sweeping sombrero flourish and bow
BOARD OF GOV.,BtNORS. much about any kind of women myself Mrs. McGlote?' himself. And then the boss' wife steps
Chamber Of ConunmrNe W. D. at that time. Since then I've met up "Kate smiled nhrldnritly at that, and up and kisses Kate like the fine, sweet-
souled woman that she was, plumb.
Caeh, president; E. M. Martin, see. with several thousand of 'em and replied that site xe. ted that she had "The next day I was sent a-rustling
rotay, now I know less. no mealis of pro inig it to him by lay- to T tay I wag o ent a -Custlin
Public Library Assoclatuona-Mrt. "Chuck was a conscientious fore- Ing a meal before i himi, her larder not to Tucson to snag out a Cbhlnma to
W. J. Alien, President; Mts Carrie man and a rattling good one, and after being exactly overflowing. Datel hlted girl, who'd already
Xessins, V. P.; Mrs. Lydi I. Moss, we'd seen the tranlload of steers un-' "A eure-enous h hungry camp, this jumped the Mnch ,
secrt-a- Mrs V. P.n;amim Lydia tH-eas- M loaded he threw a Jar into me by sol- yere Ic. ,' saq d Chm-k then. 'Ain't "'hat's how Ohuck O'Mallon started
uretar; M, W R. Hocaon, orrn, treason, emnly announcing that the drunk was never been so h lngry nowheres as I out to 'rope a pot-walloper' and ended
urer; M,,. .. o, to be postponed until after he'd at am yere. Could get away with a coy- g lo if nd they're n their
least made some klnl of a bluff to ac- aote, pelt and all, yere and now. Was ougi trisona ranch to-day, with as
Turtle Soup compllsh the task given him by the golin' to suggest, Mrs. McGlone, that nifty bunchof 'handsome, Irish-eyed
boss and the boss' wife. innabe ydu would n't mind, s'posin' I'd young 'u andsome Irsheyed
and St'ak. "'I know it's a hull heap hard on hike around aed n umage f'r a armful up Vw 1ou a 4u o ay cayese ramble"t
Canning Factory. A. Granday, Pro- you all, ombrey,' (man), Chuck said to o' the eats on t le hoof-tmaybe you C. o C, InWna ashingteon Star .
- rietor, Bluzabeth Street. Pare and me. sympathetically-and the ruffian's wouldn't mind I aunsizlin' the same 8 ar
.jpiulterated real green turtle. teeth were leaking a good deal'worse f'r 0 and my todner yet so'S we arenow 808 schools in Cant
Wan mine were-'but this yere is bli- wou l't have t' 1Ike t' none tbse o-, ada tl adlinsg aho number 107,08T, .


5 i


..Indians Ruled by a Woman..


THE KICKAPOOS HAVE FOUND A HOME
IN NEXICO. P :.* :


Tribe Noted For Its Wandering Propensities...Its Remnants
Have Prospered in the Mountains of Mexico, Although
Dying Off on the Tribal Reservation in Kanfas.


IHE, .announcement that George
A. Onteelt, Assistant United
States District Attorney of Ok-
laonia, writes the Guthrle cor-
respondent oif the New York Sun, has
been ordered to love Mexico, where he
was investigating the conditions of the
Kickapoo Indians, brings into the
limelight the most persistent wander-
ers among all Indlin tribes.
During the Civil War the Kickapoos
fled to .M11xico. Later much money
was expendle by the United States
to return them to their reservations
nla Kaisais and Oklahoma. All but 170
members of the tribe did return.
The 170 escaped into the mountains
"'-, Mtwlco and have remained there
over since, increasing it the meantime
to more than five hundred l \it number.
Of the 412 inmnibers brought'bhack to
the Okllahoin reservation there are
to-day but 184 remaining.
Tho eiickapos fought nnder To-
enisch against GeneralI Willam Henry
IHarr:son at Tippecanoe, and were
prominent is a fighting trile until their
final defeat by General Z~chary Tay.
lor at Fort Harrison, following the
outbreak of the war with ngland in
1812. Originally the Kickn)oos lived
in the upper Mississippi Rivr country
and belonged to the Algonluln fnam.
ily,
Gradually they moved dov n into Ill-
inols and roamed over the euntry be-
tween the Mississippi and VWabash riv-
ers. In the early history of the coun'
try they were bitter toward the Eng-
lish and supported the colonists
against England In the wai for inde-
pendence. Later ticy turned against
the cologiats and a state of war
agalust the Klckapoos continued until
1792.
It was lu 1811 that they fought un-
der Tecumsenl. In 1815-11 treaties
were made with the Government by
which they gave up thail Inan s in Ill-
inois and removed to a reservation in
Kansas on the Osarlo River. Remnants
of the tribe were in Illinois as late as
the '40s.
Following the removal to knansns a
degree of civilization was established
for a few years. Thon the predatory
and savage Instincts of the Kickapoos
resuined the ascoendenicy and their war-
riors went out killing and horse steal-
liug, making raids on\ the people of
1i.ighboring States, atnd at length turn-
mi, upon the United, States Indian
;, 4ent,. .nue of 'Whom they murder
ia 1864.
They were then removed to a roser-
Vation in northern' Kansas, near ATtehi-
son. Some of them gradvally settled
down on separate holdings and becamo
farmers and citizens. Thle remainder
fled to Mexico about the time the Civil
War began and lived by raids over
the frontier fdr booty. In 1873 there
were only 800 in Kansas, while the
number In Mexico had grown to 1000.
After the majority of the Mexican
Kickapoos were returned to the United
States all that was left were removed
from the frontier by Mexico at the re-
quest of the United States, and set-
tled on good lands in the mountains of
the State of Guerrero. They longed
for their old home around Santa Rosa,
1200 miles to the north, and gradually
drifted back there.
The Mexicans speak highly of the
Klckapoos as industrious, skillful hunt.
ers, given to cleanliness. While some
of them have become farmers and ex-
perts in stock raising, the great major-
ity adhere to the old custom of hunt.
lng and fishing. Their dress, as a rule,
io the primitive costume, all their
clothing being made of buckskin and
trimmed with beads, the squaws be-
ing adopt with the needle.
At the present time very few Kick-
apoos are remaining in Oklahoma.
They have flocked to their kinsmen in
Mexico whenever an opportunity has
presented itself. Their removal was
first opposed by the Government, but
finally they were allowed to move

"Desdhesa" OrIlinated In Delws"* I
The term "deadheads" is in various
connections very much to the fore at
the present time. IHow did .it arise
Its origin is purely transatlantic.
Sixty years ago all the principal ave-
nues of the ofty of Delaware Jed in
one direction, to a tollgate close to the
Elmwood Cemetery road. Thrs cenme-
tery having been laid out long before
the construction of the plank road be-
yond the tollgate, funeral processions
were allowed to pass along it toll tree.
One day as Dr. Price, a well-known
physician, stopped to pay his toll, he
observed to the gatekeeper,
"Considering the benevolent charac-
ter of the profession to which I have
the honor to belong, you ought to let
us pass toll free."'
"No, no, doctor," the man replied,
"we can't afford that. You send too
many deadheads through here as it is."
This story soon traveled far and wide
until the term came to be applied to
any one who claims the privilege of
traveling on a railway system or pass-
ing into a place of amusement free of
cost-London Tribune.

Xe secorered las Attistt.


It was at an afternoon party. The
hostess, anxious for 'a sensation, and
desiring something other than the or-
thodox thought reader and the fraudu-
lent almostt, engaged a troupe of per-
forming fleas for the entertainment of
lhe guests. The party was a great


a a La a a aLaa
when they desired to do so. No In-
dian was allowed to take any live
stock or property of any kind wh ch
had been furnished him by the United,
States Government.
Their lands In Okclahoma, six miles
south of Shawnee City, are leased out.
Tie rentals average $100 a year for
an average farm of eighty a'?res. This
fund will support the Indian and fur-
nish all the luxuries be desires, For
years the ( vornment nhas made an
annual apprmrl-.ilon of $8000 for the
Kilckapoos, t is fund being -disbursed'
by the Indlan ngent for nargrci lturnl-
implements, stock tnd1 wearing ap-
pIarel. )
Tihe principal object of the investi-
gation twitclh is being made by the
United States Government in connec-
tion with the removal of the Kicka-
poos to Me-ico is to determine waeth.
er any improper mothoile .s were tra.
played In obtaining the removtil of the
restrictions whereby the Kickapoos
parted with :'oir Oklahltoma lands. It
is alleged that the price paid nor these
lands by whito people has in no in-
stance approached the real value of
the land, and the department officials
believe that in some instances, at
least, the Kickapoos received nothing.
for their lands In this territory, but
were to get in exchange other lauds
in Mexico, practically without value
when compared with the rich' agricul-
tural lands they held in Okllahoma.
During the last year an Inspector
for the Indian Department was thwart-
ed while attempting to secure evidence
in Mexico, although he went there
after assurances had been given by the
Mexican Government to Minister Con-
ger that hoe would be allowed to pro-
ceed with the work. The investiga-
tion has been In progress ever since,
and it was on this business that As-
sistant United States Attorney Out-
celt was recently instructed\to go to
Mexico.
The KIcekpoos are a pure race, nev*
er having Intermarried with whites or
blacks. This is due to their religion.
Within a few years a Kicknpoo girl
was wooed by a white man and he
had every reason to -believe that she
would marry him. She persistently re-
fused and, pressed for an, explana-
tion, she said; "
"You tii'e fair to look' toIon and
agreeable to me, but your 'God Is not
my God atni our offsphingl Would le
either Ina t t not paleface, antd thern-
tore a spirit il orphan, to be denied
in the unending life the protection of
the Good Splrit"
Love him as she might, yet -she
loved her race more and refused ils
offer. It is a bodst of the Kickapoo
that none of hins tribe has ever be-
come a Christipn.
The Kickapoos in Mexico are ruled
at the present time by a woman chief,
known as Wapaboka. She is about
forty-five years old and her title is in-
herited. She has had much to do In
getting the remnants of the tribe inu
Oklahoma to come to Mexico, as hft
advice to them has ever been to leave
the United States for that country.
Whenever they have lived any
length of time by the water the Kick-
apoos havb become famous as swim-
mers. This woul4 not be peculiar if
the tribe had lived on the coast or on
an Island; they, however, are an In-
land tribe. The most expert of Kicka-
poo swimmers have been'known to re-
main under water for two minutes.
News of the satisfaction of the Kick-
apoos with their new locality has .
spread among the fullbloods of other
tribes in Indian Territory, and a plan
is now on foot whereby all fullbloods
will move to Mexico and colonize there.
The Indians are willing to disp6se of
their lands in order to make the trans-
fer, and many of them are so anxious..
for the change that unless prevented
they will not remain long enough to
dispose of their lands.

success. When it broke up a loud wall
rent the air, It was the voice .of the
Impresario frantic with excitement.
"What Is It? Tell -mie, I implore
you," said'lThe bostets.
"Ach, madam, I has lost run of my
fleas. Vere has it gone?" '
At that moment n lady wearing a
gray gown brushed past him.
"Ach, mada, pardon," said the
manager, greatly relieved, lightly pick-
ing something from her shoulder; "vun
of my artistes."-London Tatler.
,Why the Bear Can't Take Off lHi Cos*.
The Inspector asked the boys of the
school he was examining: "Can you
take your warm overcoats off?"
"Yes, sir," was the response. "Can
thb bear take his warm overcoat off?"
"No, sir." "Why not?"
There was a silence for a while, and
then a little boy spoke up. "Please,
sir, because God alone knows where
the buttons are." London Evening
Standard. .
The Spirit of the Age.
If the spirit of the age is incorpor-


ated and concisely expressed in any-
thing, it is in the automobile, declares
the Automobile Journal. There is
speed, mechanical genius and coppact-
ness. It constitutes, in fact, the
triumph of the application of scientific
principles to practical purposes, and it
that Is not the spirit of the aPg one
ma i, ll alk what Is?







I


______________________ ,~I-.


BECAUSE OF ONE.
teenue of one dear infant head
W 'itii golden hair,
To ine ail little heads
A lina', wear;
And for one m aintly face I knew
All babes are fair.
Decause of two iilde earnest eyes
Of heavenly bluiie,
Which look 'vith yearning gaze
My sadly soul timmough,
All eyes now lill minie own with tears,
Whate'er their hue.
Because of little death-marked lios
Which once did call
MyMuI tin'i i paintlive tongs,
No voice's fall
Upon mV easrn in vain appeal
From children small.
Two little hands held in my own
SLon4, long ago,
Now cause me as I wander through
This world of woe
To easp) each baby hand stretched out
In fear of foe,
The lowest cannot plead in vain,
I loved hiimi sa,
Ilovedh -Woman's Life.



S*******************,* ,
t MIGNON'S WT \
; POLITICAL .*****
: "'INSTINCT a
: ;**,<*e*****ss***dI'jaiat(3
****************************** **
S**e**5**********e*e**eqqeq@qqce
SUTII'S retinue of ex-schoolmnates
were paying her a visit at the
executive mansion, tlhe home of
her uncle, Stephen Thorn, Gov-
ernor of the State, likewise guardian
of Ruth. Sometimes it was difficult
for him to determine which of these
positions presented the more intricate
complications,
He was past his youth, but hand not
yet approached middle age, The ex-
school friends found ihim awe-inspiring
and regarded him from a distance with
romantic interest.
"That little silvery patch on each
temple is so distingue," ardently de-
clared Luclle.
"Makes one think of the leading
man in a play when ten yeats are sup-.
posed to elapse between acts," giggled
Mignon Gray.
It was a source of delight to the oth.
ers that even Mignon felt the Influence
of their host'o demeanor and refrained
in his presence from indulgence in friv-
olous conversation.
To Mignon "it was a matter for cha-
grin. She fortified herself continually
by impressive reminders that he was
of ,the people, for the people, by the
people, even as she, and that a Gov-
ernor was not so lunieh anyway, but
the Gubernatorial dignity hurig round
him still, and her forced courage oozed
away whenever he addressed her.
One morning the retinue, with the ex-
'ception of Mignon. troopud away to the
golf links. Mignun remained at home
to write letters, but when she knew
herself to be alone in the big, stately
Psouse she suddenly experienced a sen.4
satlon of her childhood days end was
impelled by an irresistible desire "to be
naughtyy" The daring idea of calling
upon Ruth's uncle seized her.
"I'd like to see him 'on duty,'" she
mused. "I might-yes, I will-go in-
cognito."
There was a chest upstairs contain-
ing garments belonging to Ruth's doe-
parted kin.
Presently there emerged from the ex-
ecutive mansion a quaint little figure
clad in an old fashioned flower sprigged
skirt, a lace mantilla, a neat straw
bonnet and a lace edged veil.
The capitol was only a short distance
from the executive mansion, and Mig-
non- met few persons. The guard who
stood in the broad corridor did 'not
.vouchsafe her a second glance as he
directed her to the executive office.
Mignon did not follow his directions.
Ruth had, told her how she gained, his
private sanctum When she was in a
hurry and did not have time for the
red tape channels of approach through
private secretary and messenger. She
slipped into the "Governor's parlor"
and boldly opened the door from there
Into his private office..-
The Governor chanced to be alone,
and he turned in surprise to see who
was so hold In Intrusion.
"Do'you wish to see me, madam?"
ble asked in courtly manner, placing a
chair for the visitor.
"You are the Governor?" asked a
(tieer, high-pitched voice.
"I am," hlie admitted.
"I came to see if you would give me
a position in the capitol. I am the
widow of a solQJer--nd-I pay
taxes- '. -'. ... .
"A soldier's widow?" abked the Gov-
ernor, with interest. "In what war
did your husband serve, Civil or Span-
Ash-American ?"
There was,a moment's hesitation be-
fore Mignon decided to locate "her
husband" in the Civil War.
"What was his company and in what
regiment did he enlist?"
Silence
"Don't you know the number of his
regiment?"


"Oh, yes; thirteen."
"And what State?"
"Pennsylvania."
"And what was the letter of his com-
S pany?" he asked, beginning to make a
memorandum.
"Why-l" triumphantly.
His pencil poised.
"The companies were only lettered
to K for Infantry, .you know,"
"Yes, sometimes," lie admitted, "but
,What kind of a position did you wish?"
"Any position desperately.
S"What experience have you had?"
"I have copied legal papers," remem-
bering a brief she hed, on.e copled for
lher father, who had wrathfully con-
signed it to the flames with the criti-
cism that it resembled his Chiespe
laundry cheek.
"Have you, indeed" he sald in "vi-
dent surprise, and MApon felt that she
bad acquired importance in his regard,
Whe Governor seemed to be absorbed


In meditation, and Mignon began to
feel the sllehee embarrassing,
"I don't know of any vacancies or
openings at present," he finally re-'
rarked, "but ift you will mAke a for.
real application and leave it here on
file I will communicate with you as
soon as the opportunity offers."
"Oh, thank youl" she said, grate-
fuly,
"I don't seem to have any blank.
forms," he said, looking over the
papers scattered on his desk, "How-
ever, I'll write one out, and you can
sign it, and leave your address also."
. Mignon.had already decided upon a
name and address, so when he pres-
ently handed her a paper he had
written she removed her glove, arid
on the line indicated she whote, "Nancy
Bettens, 1011 L street,"
lie studied the signature carefully.
"And what was your husband's first
name, Mrs. Bettons?"
"Adam," was the glib response,
"You'll hear from me soon, Mrs. Bet-
tens."
Mignon took this as a dismissal, and
rose to go.
"Do you think there is any hope?"
she could not resist asking as she
gained the door,
"I do. TIhe fact of your being a sol-
dloer's widow and yolr having had e*-
perlence in office work will lead me to
consider your application favorably. I
shall offer you a position very soon,"
he replied earnestly.
"What fun I shall have telling the
girls!" thought Mignon as she sped
home. When she had made a change
of costume ghe discovered, to her dl.
may, that it was too late to 'join the
girls at the country Club for luncheon,
is she had promised. While she was
reflecting on this change in her pro-
gram the library door opened and the
Governor entered,
"Oh, thene isn't any luncheon!" she
said. "The girls are at the golf links.
Mrs. Farsham is invited out for the
day, and I-I made a mistake in the
time and didn't meet them. You were
not expected."
"I didn't come for luncheon," he re-
plied; "but what will you do?"
"Oh, the cook will see that I don't go
hungry," she laughed. Some way her
fear of him had vanished.
"Let me see to that instead of letting
the cook. Will you go to luncheon
with me now?"
"What have you been doing all the
iporning?" he asked as they sat at a
little palm screened table.
"I've been writing," she replied in a
ruilinating toie.:
"So have I, and I feel the need of
recreation. Will you drive with me
after luncheon?"
Mignon decided she would not tell
the girls of her morning call. As the
days went by she became the compan-
ion of the Governor in his hours of
ease. One evening as she sat alone in
the llbary he suddenly appeared and
laid a paper before her. She caught
,her breath. It was the paper she had
signed in the executive office.
"I have come' for the fulfillment of
your promise," he said gravely.
She had not read thie paper that
morning in his office, as he had given
her no opportunity to 'do so. With
burning cheeks she now perused the
startling application:
"I do hereby faithfully promise that
when Stephen Thorn, Governor of the
State of -. asks me to be his wife I
will accept the offer.
"'NANCY BETTENS,
"1611 L street."
"Wel!?" he asked, entreatingly.
"It isn't legal or binding," she said
defiantly, "because, you see, it is
signed by a fictitious name."
"Will you not remedy that defect?"
"I prefer," she said softly, "that you
make me a verbal offer."-New Haven
Register.
Where the Taurtle I at Ho'me.
Few of those who revel in turtle
soup at I Guildhall luncheon or dinner
have visited the desolate, uninviting
Island of Ascension, where the turtle
Is hatched and reared, where he is care-
fully tended by experts and finally by
slow stages attains the maturity at
which the Guildhall cook can step In
and claim him for his own.
In that land of perpetual sun, where
roads are not and ruts plowed afresh
In the shifting sand serve their pur-
pose, the turtle is a powerful asset. In
dark, cool sheds lie large masses of
eggs, looking for all the world like golf
balls. The baby turtles of a fortnight
old and upward are next inspected,
ugly, slimy little creatures, black and
white, with protruding eyes and al-
ready enormouslyy strong fims, which
they 'use to the utmost whenmi~andled,
Lastly comes the great ponds without
co,'ering, where they bask and dream
their way to maturity.
A turtle of ten birthdays is consid-
ered very young indeed. Many vetel.
ans head the list with fifty or sixty
years to their eredl4t-Pall Mall Ga.
zettet


Why the Bread Cams Back.
A boy who had been working in a
baker's shop for some time was just
about to finish his trade. One night
when the boss was gone he broke the
marble slab he molded his loaves on,
so he went to the marble yard to se-
cure another, but could not find one.
On the way back fie passed a grave-
yard, and, as it was very dark, he
jumped over and pulled up a small
headstone about the right siae and
too k t back and finished his ob. The
next day, after the bread had been de-
livered, nearly all of it was sent back.
The baker looked at it and broke sev-
eral loaves open, but found noting
wrong. Then he happened to turn one
of the loaves over, and found on the
under side 0 every loaf the insorlp.
tlon: "Here lies the body of Mrs%*-.
Born A. D. 1682. Died A. D. 1740."-.
Dundee Advertiser.
Exactly one hundred.lives were lost
in fires which,occurred in LAnon last
year,
4


ihtlvTlraiy at Dim-let.
Chivalry from men toward o won in is
tot so conspicuous as it uled to bh be-
cause there is less need for it. ,'lhiv.
airy offered where it is not needed dd"
terlorates Into either offciolttnesa or
utllidit -Thee len tlewr.matl


Florence until so tim n inthe sum.
mer, but in the mciit hine the residents
will get their mail, for Miss Burnstad
will make her wopr goo0.-Watertown
Cor" ~eofidence o0i ,S l'aul Ploneer.
Press.


Molues, Iowa, has laid down rules te
govern the relations of housewives ail
servants. He did this after splendint
more than three weeks in hearing the
disputes between A. J. Ruhl, the man-
ufacturer, and his two servants. The
result of his deliberations follow:
Don't quarrel with your employer.
When you are told to wash dishes,
wash them.
If you don't like your place, leave It.
When you are discharged, go,
Don't linger around when you are
fired by your employer.
One afternoon off is all servant girls
are entitled to in one week, and three
nigh ts.
Dishes broken in throwing theVi at
the mistress must-be paid for by th
servant. "'
The master is entitled- to tbiow
Servants out by physical fore" ,il, S
they leave the bouse whe'dlscha"
Sreoties Posemlistree. e'
Miss Hattle Burnstad, a graduate
the University.f Minnesota, is at t
moment probably the most ta
about young woman in South Da'
As postmistress of a frontier tP7/l
which not a single house Is bul
Is the heroine of the tent living i$
tion of the new town of Floren
of the first to be opened on th
railrbad extension, A board sign !
cates-where the poatoffice Is to be, at
of the building itself there is not a ves.
tige. -
As the daughter of Representative
A. C. Burnstad, of Codington County,
Miss Burnstad knew something about
politics as an Inheritance. At a"~y rate,
while the prospective polltlclipd of
Florence were wrangling among mem-
selves as to who should have the post-
mastership of the potential ci4',Miss
Burnsetd quietly walked off with. he
commission. When she was ilhoruned
of her success by railroad conpsey's
town-site agent at Watertowc there
was no more pleased kirl in th North-
west. ,.
"All tight," she said,. "I wll Under-
take thqe job, even if'I have to garry the
mail In An auto and deliver It out'of
my apronth'
And this is Just What she is golng to
4oU The ratroad .wil not be butt Int



It


8ilk mousselines in wfilte or the pahl.
shades are flowered with immense
black roses and made up over white
linings.
,Pale gray is the leading tone of the
season. It is becoming to the average
woman only when touched with white
or black.
Double-pointed girdles are noted on
fate Parisian models, tnd are more be-
eming to many figures t". the
straightt around styles.,. j- .
The touch ofl black is evident on
:many smart toilets. If deftly, 'em
,oloyed it is well jvorth *bile, no mattel'
,what color it Is omblnod with.
SA white sumr er is before us. There
io nothing daintieor if it is spotless and,
nothing less iatractve If begrlmmed.
Fbw seem to re'llse this, however.
One bf the new short cape-wraps is
edged all around with the fliuely pleat-
ed taffeta bound: on' both edgeswhich
lis a late variety of band trimming.
SThe more ekpclusive milliners are
using a single large roe iii place of the
clusters that were; itt voaue earlier in
the season.. Ofp of theso rr siq is often
as large as a tea pla .
Pale mauve 'yellin makes a lovely
summer costume, Trim with silk btaid
of the same shade an wear with it a
hat of mauve straw ith long White
plume and aibuthch of v.olets.
A handsqooe gown or the bride's
mother ou oer .aughte 's wedding day
Is of net ,'lth trailing sprays carled
out in jet. Satin b ads t.dl a bit of
lace add to 'tlOe uty of a cosfbme
that is sure to setme(4 well the graolous
dignity of he elderly lady. -
The lat Professo ngley'. fblly
has preMstetho e plalthsonian Uti.
tution wi the 1 mid 16 and decoratno
presented etq trt various pd&t. of
thear1 2- -


Dress ard Z motion, Girls, BJ tunn'.
Every woman knows that the con- The most Jovablb ',:lsrin the world
sclousniess of being 141 dressed has a are those with a l~i'ny A'spoitlon. A,
distinct effect on her expression. and few people llke thie pit,o thoughtful
maliner. On the other hand, the feel: girl; others like the'1ItV who is perpotu.
lug that one is well and tastefully ally vivactus and I jobling over with
dressed imparts a' cheerfulness to the spIrits, But every one likes the girl
spirits that finds clear expression In the vlth the cheerful,, sunny disposition.
looks. -Drapers' Record. tIairl, of this choartnter :re never ex-
travagaustly Iolsteri)Ues or dismally
rico. i,. saLum snit:', mulet; they have a 'pltinsa ut -ile for
Marle Corelli, the Engll ~'.ielitt ev0ry i. They n Wer si-om troubled
findilto her li'ha"rln that she- has4ut." or orriei, their voltf % hi'v and mnusi-
gal letmedy against faked plCture.pos ca!t, ev1d t1maeir sl]4-lev- the o pIrtty oe
cards of her and her domestic aAair- ot- i4 el',cays sweet.v
All she could get fropl t 0ha ltc';v L'h on'v trouble tha thl' sunny.ten-
Court when she asktd for a permaiu nt BIer# girl has is thie o ,wmine of her
injutictn lto restrinn a Stratford-nn- plopularity. Every on(t ants to talk
Avon tir from rpustrain a g trnutord-n- to her, and be in her c inI "ay. Young
sized postcards was sympathy and legal moam i retracted to l without*ef-
Views on tl:o question of libel, for t n tewr part. tfr 'hnrnecter
'hie postemirds complained *f *how,,d shows Itself so plainly in hner actions
Miss Corelli in the'privacy of her gn'r- thimt ydunig men are so dlliiited at the
den at Stratford and in her gondola o chorin'ess and sympathy 4 helr nature
the Avon. Sihe particularly obJdtto1di thlt thy,' are drawn to b'e Iat once.
to one reprseosoting her as playing with or e,'ry reason, thou ile girl with
a dog on tho lawn, which she said was the sunilm disposition, whi -miles away
an "undignlile'd" posture, and the pho. the troubles of life, is a :,, rite. And,
tograph must havelu been Aked. what Is lore, old peop', ire Just as
t p charnmedl y her as are tl'os of her own
The 'Litu Wrinkle. nge.-Net Haven Register.
No one admires Ait. .\ --"-
It comes with age, nlialh Hnoar Vor American Women
But worry helps it along. Mrs. W14h1mina Paton Fleming, cu-
So does excltemenot or anger, rator of photographs at Ilar'-ard obser-
Thie best preventive Is to keep cool. vatory, has boon elected an honorary
It won't hurt to steam the face once member of the Royal Astronomical So-
a week with hot cloths. celoty, and is, therefore, the first Amer-
Nor to massagge once in a while with lean woman to receive such distinction
a good skin food. in the world of astronomy. Only two
It's a good thing, too, to compose other women, Lady Huggins, widow of
your face Into pleasant expression be- Sir William Huggins, and Miss Agnes
fore you go io sleep. M. Clerke, have been grated a!.irillar
It Is very necessary also tkiat you eat distinction.
the right foods. Mrs. Fleming has occapled an im-
And, of course, fresh air and cleanli- portant position in the HIarvard obser-
ness and a brisk nightly massage will vatory for the last twenty five years,.
keep the furrows away. The Dr. Henry Draper fund, estab-
But when they do come, don't'ac- lashed In 1S80 by his widt,'v Mrs. Anna
quire any more than necessary by'fryt- I'almer Draper, of Now York, titade
ting about it. possible the elaborate wsn. cf photo-
graphing the constellation' and Mrs.
Tihe Modern Woman. Flleming, at the head of tlis depart-
To keep the delicate waists of 4ainty nment, has achieved magiill -"nt results.
sunummer frocks or of ovenlin gowitpsn.- One of Mrs. Fleming's ,imluable con-
mussed and ln good condition tl sum- tributions to the field of ijstronomy is
mner girl is making cases ina whl,0' the, Draper catalogue, witch contains
pack theltu. Th,'.-e sriuldu me one i ri3'atiog.,n.44l) sf showAno
each gown. the position and brlghtnes of each.
They are trade like the pillow'a.l Of the ninety-eight fifth type stars
for-the baby's crib or carriage, hayi which are known to the astronomical
the opening midway across the' bft World Mrs. Fleming discovered all but
to be buttoned or tied'together wh R fifteen. Since 1887 their luave been
once the walst is slipped in. eleven new stars discoybred, and of
Of pretty flowered muslin, any this number thelocation oteight stands
which can be bought for ten or fifte4 to the credit of Mrs. Fleming. The cor.
cents a yard, lined with soft china si portion of Harvard, recognlzinmg the
or muslin in a solid color and boui signal ability of Mrs. Fleming, appoint.
with soft satin ribbon of a harmon, ed her an officer of the college a few
ing shade, they are among the mc years ago.
practical and acceptable offerings 01 Mrs. Fleming is a perls4tent worker
girl may make another, and rarely takes a vacation-indeed,
Some sweet sachet powder, the oddt under circumstances which would pre.
best liked by the girl who is to malk vent the ordinary person from indulg-
use of the case, is sprinkled between lng in serious work she clings to her
the outside and the linlng.-New York task with a fidelity that Is remarkable.
Sun. In summer instead of seeking rest she
-- usually pursues her arduoUs studies at
Court Makes RUoles or Servasnt. the observatory.-Boston herald.
Police Judge A. J. Mathis. of DE4 .


sontative Graham, of Pennsylania, onil
a bill authorlslpg the. courts t change
names at the time of natural tion,
To Sleep Well.
Difficulty in going to sleep Ii a com-
mon mtillictlon and a worse bne than
might be supposed; but In'hlalf the
cases it is a self-inflicted Hil ty.y,
Idleness is not the least fretluent
cause; and the following reiridles for
sleepless nights will not b,A'riled in
vain by all who deplore the~imisery.
When restless, rise and rub libs with
a good coarse towel, or an 40h brush,
or even with the hands, saysobe Pitts-
burg Press. Or, before retiing, take
a cold bath, and rub well do'i: before
getting out ot it; or, ift coldbaths do
not agree, have a warm one;,or have a
good brisk walk in the ope. Ir'; Or. It
this is too much unn up a1nd down
stairs a half-doseri tipIe, 4 then to
bed directly.


NUMANIAN LAIBNIER'S HARD LOT,
Poor Houoms tad Lnmg Hours or Work hi
the fields,
Probably no workman in the w6rld
to-dany ismore to be pitied than he of
Itumania, the little Danublan prinai-
adllty in which agrarian conditions are
so acute that a revolution parallel to
that of France, though on a smaller
scale, may be anticipated at any time.
The uliumnnian laborer is a simple
hearted, kindly fellow. He is rather
tall. with the sallow complexion of the
French and with an unmistakable sad-
ness of countenance born of long ben-
turies of misery. The homes of these
laborers are grouped in villages, and
these villages are like those of the Da-
homey people at the World's Fair-
mere hovels of earth, for the most part,
consisting of a single room, with a pro.
truillng rootf to form a portico, ini
whlch the laborer spends his few hours
of case.
Inside those homes show varying de.
greens of culture. Some of tlim have
their walls covered with white cloth
iniuch fluted and adorned with rows of
lace in lioneu of wall paper. Still others,
however. and these are in the majority,
are orchidd to content themselves with
a eoatlug of whitewash tinged with the
blue that is so popular in Runinia.
The hiumblost simply have the wat-
tlings filled In with earth to keep out
the winter winls. Here the laborer
sleeps and spends the winter.
In lthler seasons -at sunrise the inca
of the family and all the women ex*
cept thl ,one whose duty it is to attend
to tlhe home take the ungainly CIape
buHitalo :nd make their way to the
fields, tll'n to plow and sow and reap
in most primitive fashion. To keep the
plow down llinly in the furrow the lit-
t!e oneis sit ul)on the frame while the
father guides the team. SOUither
Workman.i
WORDS OF WISDOM,
Women juries would give awful big
alimony.
Whitewashing reputations are ter-
rlbly sloppy jobs.
A man gets to be a good husband
when lie's dead..
The only practical use for poetry is
to quote it to girls,
Good intentions never seem to learn
to walk without help.
The danger of study Is it might spoil
a good college athlete.
A woman always means what she
meant t~?say and didn't.
It costs a lot of money in drinks and
cigars to think you are popular.
It would seem mighty queer to have
a rich relative who was fond of you.
A girl would have to have curly hair
not to mind lokoing thinner than.she is.
There is never enoughamoney in re-
forming to make up for how miserable
you are.
Hardly anybody would try to get
1 ch f. It was merely a way to go to
heaven.
Saving money is very profitable for
the people who get you to invest it
with them.
The stomach ache seems a good deal
worse when you didn't have any fun
in getting it.
A thing that somebody else owns
seems worth a sight more than it is
till you own it
A nice thing about commencement
exercises for girls' schools is the good
they do to the dressmakers.
What a man can't understand. is the
way mosquitoes will bite him when
there are pretty girls around.
The nice thing about #n old horse
and rig is the way they don't break
down on pleasant days, like automo-
biles.
Whenever a woman doesn't see the
point of a funny story she pretends It's
because it's the kind that makes her
blush.-From "Reflections of a Bitch,
elor," in the New York Press.

ltumjarkable Names.
Now, as an object lesson to the mem-
bers of the House, I send up to the
Speaker's desk a list of a feow names
of citizens of the United. States reeent-
ly naturalized In Pittsburg and ask
that it be read.
The clerk read as follows:
"Sample list of fithe names of Amerl.-
can citizens recently naturalized in tihe
United States courts at Pittaburg:
Mocseh Zemtiszkicivics, Franciszek
Wojolechosky, Jonas Szuhodlinskol,
Josef Scholeglgruber, Ivan Srbljan vic,
Stanitliaw Ssymkewlch, PanaglOtis
Rtoskinitopoulos, BlazeJ Radziszewski,
Felice Pieropaolo, Stephan Onarejsco,
Antoni Niespodzlanski, Plotr Mysly-
wiecz, Antonio Mazzecarallo, Ignacs
Leszezynska, Frans Imblerowlcz. Pe-
tro Georgopulos, Jan Gibosiewree,
Georgy Feckomlchala, Antoni Dzlngle-
lieski, Josef Drljanoveann, Vincemuso
Camplsano, Pasquale I'erre Wrancesdo
Bevilanqua, David Zala Aghaklihon, Jan
Blahumsink, Johan Skrzycki, Milay
Sztachanes."-From a speech of Reprte-


After table silvOr has been '.pol.
wished, if laid away, it will 4eep
bright for a year nla a paper box ell
covered with flour that has been
thoroughly dried.,
Clean enameled shoes with swee*
milk after all dust and dirt have
been removed, allowing the nilllk to
remain on for a minute, then Wiping .
with a soft, dry cloth. ,
Several thicknesses of newspapers
laid between the bed springs ap
mattress are equal in warmth to an-
other mattress, Laid between the.
blanket and quilt they equal an t .
tra blanket.
Photographs can be nicely l deaned
with .L soft cldth moistened with
lukewrmi water to whteli-J little
ammonia has been added. l,,Vie vety
lightly and immediately W.fa the
picture with i soft, dry gloth, -
Kathefiae IKa ia the Pelgta.


- ,5.


I ,


-'1- -


i, ,


I I_


Household


._Matters

The Novelty Sandwich.
Gold pickled beets minced very
fine and mixed with mayonnaise
make a sightly sandwich filling.
Peanuts mashed into powder In a
mortar, seasoned with salt, and
moistened with cream, make a good
sandwich filling.
A Welcome Change.
Panned guinea fowl is a welcome
change from chicken. Buy a young
fowl and split it down the back.
Flatten and lay a few slices of bacon
over the bird. Add a cupful of hot
water. Cook in a hot oven, basting
frequently for about an hour and a
half. Make a gravy with the juice
left in the pan, thickening it and
flavoring with a little kitchen bou-
quet.

Walnut Filling Pie,
One cup sugar, halt cup butter,
two eggs, one and a half cups of
flour,one teaspoonful of baking pow-
der, a llttlo salt, one teaspoonful of
vanilla. Bake in two small round
pans same as you would for a Wash-
Ington pie; add one-half cup of
sweet milk after the flour. Filing-
one-half pint of cream, whipped;
one cup of chopped raisins, one-half
pound of English walnuts; divide the
cream in halves after it is whipped,
put one-half with walnuts and rais-
ins, other half on top of.the pie,

Poor Man's Goose.
One sheep's liver, one tablespoon-
?ul flour, salt and pepper, one table-
spootful sage leaves, powdered; one
pound potatoes, one gill cold water.
Slice the liver. Mix together the
flour, pepper and salt and dip each
slice In this; put a layer at the bot-
tom of a pie pan, have an onion par-
boiled, chop it finely, mix it with the
sage leaves and sprinkle a little over
the liver; put in another layer, then
more onion and sage, and so on until
the liver is all in the dish. Parboil
one pound of potatoes and cut them
into slices, pour the water over the
liver, cover all with sliced potatoes
and bake for an hour.

Favorite Chicken Dish.
To cook chicken a la Oraole select
a tender young chicken, cut It into
the ubual frtccase pieces, roll it in
flour that has been seasoned with
salt and pepper and fry it in fat un-
til it is brown and tender. Keep the
chicken hot while the sauce is mak-
ing. For the sauce try a minced
slice of onion In two tabespoonfuls
of butter and stir in a tablespoonful
of flopry When all are nicely
hroynAdQ, a(d.one Q ptJt anIrh J4..
peppers which come in cans (they
ere known as pimentos), two cupfuls
of tomatoes, a bit of b'ay leaf and, a
piece of thyme. Stir until the sauce
thickens,. Then add the chicken and
simmer very slowlyfor a few mft.
utes,



UI.T.,X5 FOR. TOH

IlOUSEKE EP


SThe little soft cotton dish mops
make excellent dusters.
-A faded cotton dress can be made
white by boiling in cream of. tartar
water.
Blood stains on a silk gown can
be removed by cold, strong borax
water.
Half a lemon dipped in salt will
do all the work of oxalie acid la
cleaning cppper boilers, brass kettles
and other such utensils.
Remove any grease spots from
wall paper by dipping a piece of
flannel in spirits of wine and rubbing
the spots very gently.
Put some sand or pebbles in the
bottom of the tall, slender vases ,
when putting flowers in thbm. This
Will prevent them tipping over.
Grass stains on linen should be
soaked for a few minutes in kero-
sene, then washed in very hot Water. .
with a generous supply of soap, ,
Alum, the sl.e of a hickory tut, '
dissolved in a pint of starch, .will
brighten the color in. muslins, gins- -
hams and calicoes after washing.
Medicine can easily adminls- \
tered to a cat by mixing it ith lard \
and, rubbing It on the forel s iear
the shoulders, where It can beelcl, (
*but not rolled off. *'*
SThe fastidious girl secures a bum-
her of wide pasteboard ribbon, llu l
from the dry goods stpre and itps
hier neck and belt ribbons smoQohly
rolled over them. .


*I


`i








TA6 UYWEST ADYUW1R3itl


THE KEY WEST ADVERTISER

E h'AmI.ItED ): September 13, 1890
by JAMES R TiWAH BAI h.


PUBLNISHD BY
The Advertiser Publishing Co
EVERY SATURDAY
Ofltlte..I'it izpatriIla (Cit.

EGBEIRT 1'. BALL,
zditor-inu<3hief uwl (lounelal Maunagor
J. W. V. R. PLUMMER. M. D).,
Assooinat EJditur.
MEMBEH8 01-
E FLiRWOA PRESS ?SS9WATIO,
AI!ILI ATC;) 'WITU
National Editorial Asemotation
S t-BCRFPiT NO RATfES
BIgle yearly Blljs lpto11t .............200
Bingle 6 tst.im' btlb lplo k ..,...,,... i.Ou
3tti e ca lus.................. ......... o..

- SATURDAY ,.1' '1 10 G

THE PANAMA '.NAL,

The strenuouBs u&s:'ggle of the
Administration to force the adop-
tion of the look ty!eo of cauI at
PanamD a against the advice of hy-
draulio enginuers from all countries,
because it could be built in less


time, hab been given f "esh and om- oents are tkpt to tke on a large clerical
inous warning by tLhe rierious acci- force. Pusitlons oan be eciured through
dent in the Manchenta,. England Saueotr whlvh ohaobge "a erountage of
i.. to salary reuoeived,. and y answering
ship cana!. The oeniunere in the newspaper adivertisemeuts. An excul-
vidre beoe the Senate co- lout way t) uecure a Position is thrtigh
evidence before the Senate con. th typewriting machine with which
mittee argued against the plan of you are most expert. Directly on reach
putting three lock i n flight at 4ng the city, cll at the ottloe of the ma-
Gatun", lUys the New York Post, ubine and take tn examination iu atei-
,"a. in the accepted. projectt for the g9alhy If you reteve an avuoage oi
Panarma Canal, pointing out the K ed oi the elor higible, yoand you are
peril of thus putting all the e gs Sient out to answer the first call for help
in one basket. They maintain that that comes from a firm using this partic.
if by accident a ship should get out ular muacihine. No ohslarge t made for
of control and crash through the sutrintg thu position, but the examiu.
ats o lk leittion is rigid, and the girl who loaks
gates of one look, ho would be knowledge of English, spelling or sten.
.certain to carry out till three; where ogritpy canu.ut possibly come up to the
upon the canal would be drained, stiduuard ideiniuded.
and it would be the work of two Steanogaphaers rtoelve from *6 to $25
or three yeah's to -)u; Hu .opty r week. Real estate and irnettaie
or three years to put Huampy companies pav good salaries; brokers
Dumpty balk agait. Well some- anul lawyers pay better. Brokers re-
th1g like that- in miniature uireo a kuowledgit of telegraphy. Thero
happened tit the Irlana locks is room for owlnpeteut workers i every
Of. the MancheiterCiunilu-; A titeam- laIt3 aity, btt the market is;glutted
canulot eutrit more than $1 per week -
blunder made for the wrong lock Atuin Stoelh Richardeon in WomUUan's
instead of the one fillol to receive Hoae Coinpaniion for August.
her, she snatched through one of --- ----
the gates, the weightof water broke MOLEST CLAIMS OFTEN OABRY
in the others, and thb .afety gates `tIdE MOS' CONVIOTION.
whichh were pnrtrn)tily *t. were also ,
Swept away, and dll the -,uter high- Wh, Mu.tin, t.Hie fr.ionH giue il.vetll
',- 4,. 6 "c, a )0 o r ir I .t to sea. t to t ,i m. u l t'lli tl l e' t a com Ln uitte i
'l*'-,lb was p.1 113I..o. d o ,f Ju e, hu Latod itd carriyig tpw
.. " ll to tie nueuh below what ti felt 511r0 tha


.,, thu' iariai to tee," ;, i. li'tl, tie git would at;(,uuiplh.itu Jit reenito,
oot ; place It wtVI, oS (' Ati'e, a thb trial wov thurefon i. 0 ,t eat surl)rq'1 ol
cuTppt'atiX.vh simple affair in such insIteud i a dlRppointieutI .It s tl
a easal, but iruagite ani accident sI'le with muutfauturera of hambetr.
of that kind at, Gatum, at. 85 feet laiau Co nt, Uioloera. l Dirinrho Itot
boI l Ith sea. edy. They du tiot public ,'v boast ,to taIl
abovo the sea. this remedy will uiaceuplihli, but prefer
The sea-level plan which was pro- t, lot the t usnu s muke thtu tmutteteuti.
ferred by the Delnoorate is lucre %Vhilt the d, Oluta, tue tht it will pei-
costly and would take somewhat ithi e tointh ild. biiels aut l pls
longer to construct; but leivre is 1no toIvr been ltoitwu It, fatil Fi( r sail" byt
doubt in the end would be cheaper all diuggiats.
and safer.. ** --
S_. *HI MAN BACK 0' TlIE WOMAN
REAL TRUST BUSTI[G. Illiam M i, co ing
.---- ins. aise ua life itisiantionul agent in the
After thinking over the tleptubli- Augut Aalmeriea Migntziui, tells how
can attempts at trust.--usting- he got a oew York .uliuol teacher into
mostly stage plays, call you point the business. No wouiler there is nai
to one trust that has reduced the agent Ihrkitg io every hallway !
price of its products in conHequeunce l" t the uoliiea of omsinue, Wi fNew
of Republican activity? Results twenty years had tau ght tI thl publio
are what the tariff-taxed public itre sohoolh uf Ithe Ilty. No teaoiher i New
cookingg for; but the record ihw w York had ia wider ttottiu intanue among
that the cost of iving is now 18 taor teahoitan .ushe, living met them tu
per cent higher than it was before Whassembly doest you betin o a r years
the present Republican tariff law politay?" sid I. 'Then bear in mind
was enacted. The fact is that not the ul)ject of 1iitnmttt'.t'O Ud speak good
only must the laws against trusts of it toyuur frliends--if it t friend uhows
be enforced, but their monopoly an interest make an t lpuinteout and I
will oall and preeotilt thui matter If I
and tpcial advantages minust be do- succeed in securing tu application I
stroyed. It is absurd that such a will divile my couniaiuIonii with you."
trust as the United States Steel cor- Th~ idea struck her as nuvel-not
portion, that controls nine-tehs without a certain humr.e
"Why, I oetu't talk life iusukniooe,"
pf all steel products of the co sln. e suid; "buidesl, my tine is all uoot-
try and that has been proved to le pied,"
selling its products :,bheap,)r abrond "1 explained how the plu would not
than hero, should be continual in interfere with her regular duties-that
its monopoly by the tariff law. I and not she mould do the. talking-
S nopoly by the trif hat all she needled to do was to discover
That gigantic corp ration, by far an interest and makothe appointment
greater than an y ofits sister trusts, and then advise me of the time uand
omnnct take t rtlue as an "infant place by letter. he assented t, the
industry" that needs protecting. atp'ngtoult dunally and I wrote hur
It may not be policy to take the "About a week a terwardl I received
chances of disturbing the steel a note from her bidding me to call at
business by at once .abolishing all her apartments at a certum hour iin the
its protection, but cutting off one vaieniug, Idid so, and with her was a
half of its tariff protection mill be iendg fello ud w to d tehe, Iuext ddiy
one of the first, proposition, of a maileda oheck to my teacher-helper for
Democratic House of Representa- hur share of oomwmiusion amounting to
ties. That would be a start it real thirty dollars. Alter this, letters of up.
trust-buiising, upintment came frequently, and witlli9
trust- btaiitiog ti weeks i paid her ueart.y oue hun-
But of all trusts the ghouls of drud dollars."I
thb coflin trnst are the most despic- _____
able, 'lily prey upon the pcor in -- ---4* W
the our of their grief, when the THE portraits of twenty-eight beauti.
savings have been depleted by (he fi l wowu\e more or less prominently
enforced non-earning power of the together with photograph u fashion ple
bread-winner. The cheap box; call- tures and and an illustrated department
ed a coffin, with its tawdry trap- of the dratma uostitute the features of
rings that cost but a trifle, is sold the Red Book Magazine for August, as
for a sum that represeouts. weeks of 5dineut fromt the thirteen stories in the
labor. Thbi coffin trust is protected ---
from competition by an import duty BOWEL UOMPAINT IN CUIL
of 35 per cent under the paragraph DREN.
in the tariff law of mautufactures of h
wood not Hpecisily provided for. Durenbet tohe disorderof ths hiowld
Thus the Republican standpatters whiho should receive otreful attention
have made the government the part- us soon as the first unnatural loo euese
nor and protector of this ghoulish of the bowels appearsA, The best media
trust which adds to the misery of 6111 ine 1 6efor bowel complaint is Cham
rutwich a lo the misery berlain'sC Oolie, oCholeru and Diarrhoea
the bereaved ones bythe imposi- empdy., as it promdtly controls tae
tion of a tax upouf a noeseity when unnatural loonMsess of the bowels. For
kast able to bear It .. ale. ale d sa orMe. ,1 ...
t .. ... ... ,& u ,, .

*


,fioile
I'houhts
A 'l'iy

it: the
f,- tit ili
l'< ", .


Io':



Uej


Jjj Dedicated
to Tired
e Mothers
cle As They
Join the
)ar't Home
Cir-ol5 at .


Tins 'tiRa heartily endorses the
idea that some of our state papers
for the establishimei-t 'of an intni-!
gration bureau by the next legila.- I
ture. At least $50,000 ought to'o l
appropriated for t he use of this
bureau for the next two y~ern.
And, as our state iN composed of
forty-six counties, we believe tho
legislature could go further ali(l
make an Rppropriatioul of $46,00(C'
($1,000 for each countt') to be used
by emch county for advertising pur.
poses, proviliung on.h county desir-
ing this$1,000 for the purpose met
tioued would expeui< an eqital
amount-or more- of the sutw .t3
received from the St.ate 'for th.-
eame purpose.-.u'ort MvNtr'H 'ropical
Breezo.

CLERICAL WORK FOR IRBLB

Now, as to clerioal work, a number of
girls have written, asking how they can
secure poulitiolln ilt publisug houses.
The buhy.seasou in tliese establishments
oomes with the haudliHg of Christmias
trudo, li-u ) October let to NTovember
25th, Mauy filing olerk) typistA iAud
stenogriuphers are taken on at this time,
aud aftor the rush ia over, it beoom(!s a
cuaue of tbe survival of the fittest. The
nuost. computeut or eaterpristng girls
ate given pertmaneut positions.
I. the liuO of stenography it seems as
if all seasuuns are busy. Midsuntuier
tiuds openings for girls who .are willing
It, '.ubstitnte tor stltographiers away onl
viw'tions, ,ui( thote positions coumminnu
as luhigh as a.C.0 pur day, In epteuaber
ii,' i, t. ..... ,, ,i i ,nl w tole ,.ettahlij h-


the braud principles of respect f4i
elders, reverence for women, kindly
ness fpr all; ano she permeates thi
home .atmosphere with the fines
ooticepion of the deference anc
sympathy i due flom soul to soul
Her chililren very early delights t(
place a )hair tor grandmother auc
save fat. er steps; and they leart
to be prc id of tha restraint whici
unable them to keep self in thb
baekgrou nd, and o 4e.fr *o "rothel
oand itr l -"* -
i.,. to


I(EWS OF A WEEK PUTUr I o AwAN LO EXCURSIONRATES
IN BUSY KEY WEST HerGreatest Hoeer National so-.
i SL ,cesR Lies in e Reliance on via Atinftic Coast Linl
Sthe "Plain People."
Mis Hazel Pinder left Monday to at. C Oharle Edward Ruasell propheoies
tend the Miami celebration. as follows of Japan in the A ut lu..........
it. Tiumbo was a passenger to H Tayv verdof a ga teinme: nO r
an Wedeeday per steamer Miami ood thEvery body M ge ieexp lmens
Y P 0m. 10i their stauge exputi'innta the ac,., ..
John H. Thompson was a passenger Japaueat miy make absolule disaster, .
to Miami Thursday per steamer Miami. .when the strain begins of their prodi TO I 4SINGNOTO'ON, D O.
Dr. E. Bodri-uez .ift for lavana r an wll, espendttures their whole Tickhts on saIe Jtlv t7, 80 and 81,
teer Miami .W..itu.esday tos.pe .. ',r,use may fall upon. thellr heads. But with final limit to Angast8. Exti-
few week' viacutiou with relatives. a t least nothing so far in their career shin of tiia limitto Septemberr 8 aay
fw e i r uindleotes ubch a result is probable. be had.
Bowlh, jari'e, to of the latest tleiguno "LFori s ucate waies with us it watnes l $
which are perfectlyv elegant anud itirt with J itm. Asthe democratio ideals i,,4Q
obeap at Chas. B Fougarty & Uo's drug fide wilit ui they become stronger in ATHENS, GA.'
stores. Japan. The measure of any nation's Tickets ori sale ulv S3ds 9th. lth


I


S Dr. Me.' Heart Our.s s Aid. by
4s 'lruqlt. who will arstel thS


sttreugh in the umtisre of its demo- with flnal limitIo1 dil's "rdtto
iras.y. T1h eriqe of' Japau has kept ex. of sale. Extension of limit to Sept'r
out paCt with the ise of her plain poeo. 80th may bt buad.
pie thtt work with their haudu and have I ZR 95
no rank ind nto sUattou. the peopld'that $'4. 9
in all laudd and ,uall liumes are thesolu DENVER, COL.
"'rouce of power and progress.'" Very low rate. Tickets on sale July
9th to 14th. inoluive, with fnal limit
AV DU A toAugust2d, top overs Malowe4
;VU RA atC Olorndo, common i poJt Va.
lb ,. e..... a ,Q&,T,, 1. -


1 ni.g ., .. Tide. '


-'u ho e that poaesees a ohee .*
fu, wife aid mother is not only (a
e,-table rt'veni o ---met, but the
dtfo hitrbor whose beacon light will
,1 t:o her hi'ead-winner safely past
,i *',''ia an tl shoals with unfailing
ceic'i'ty. The woman whose cheer-
fill s pit can take that "brave atti-
tudet ard' lifo" that enables her
to beart' o ilageomuly the inevitable
burdenuitf her lifo's environments;
that ntrrngtheonu her determination
uot to fet or vorry those who, for
lher sitku, mu lihting the hard bat-
tles in the ie 'Id, has reached that
altitude titt proclaims her- price
abovo vt' is an d her influence and
e-sa.5,po nout felt only w0t4i'
the ituitmit the four wills she has
made the uaiiise'ualblo bulwark of
stato and :,ocia't, it happy 'home,
but rentcli to W Lose she kIowrt
not of. -
-0-^
Ir yo.i will -arn the seriousness
of life, -4ii it,- beauty also, live for
your huibatud, do like the nightin-
gale to his tlutiestic life; be to him
like the sunshine between the treee1,
unite yourself inwardly to him, he
guided by him, make him happy
and thUi 3you will understand whit.
is the best, happiness of life andi
will acqlure, in your own eyes, it
worth with God tnd with man.
Woman is designedly a companion
and holpvuite for man. She cau
S'sist Lhitu in the affairsof hunible
b ine, 'or in the dutiess of public.
,no it uo less womanly when -'he
t 'ers tho various 'arts, sciences,
t aides and profutsicns than when
i o graces only the donmetic citcle.
ccei'ful men in public or private
'a often owe their success to the
,itistncu renderud-theo by their
",ves, mothers or sisters.

FHr first word a child utters is
,t, t.) be '"Mother!" and the old
inuu in his dying dream calla
Mlotaer, mother 1" It matters, not
othor she was brought tip ii the
n jrromudings of a city and in Ian
ailluent home, and was dressed nap-
propilittely in rafereico to the Id(-
mu(!t,-suf "modern life, or w1l9.1,
she yore the old time cap aud t,.%
roi'j, spei-ijyfl~wfts ap nnronm 4.<1
own taitake,,and "nit'EC oe'k ,'.- i a
her 'wn needles, heated b. mei
broad fireplace, with great Jack
logs blaze on a winter nigb It
mttti--sliotot how many wriiklee
oros- d and rocrossed her fa'e, or
how mi u6h her shoulders stuoped
with rhe burdens of' a long life, if
you inted a madonna lherts w'.ould
be ti, fiace What a; gentle hand
sbeo uI when we were sick, undt
what' : vi.ce to soothe paii, and
Wit s iter, any one who could a) till
up ri .-. it wit pi'aei e tandi |ilrity
I-i i. ,L? And what adiul Ilai
was when we came home rani
be ', greetus not, for her lips
wet-e riverr still.
-U-
Wi v a picture of content the
other.o r',iing--a happy boy ubout
14 ye old, who was driving n dirt
cart, ig the street, The lines
woro tlirto thi .L ., wVei'e jogging along; the
SUit ki. Ileastdntly; his cuot was
off at' n,- enAlco shiirt loked clean
and -c hisa bat was tipped back
upon oad and had lt\o pebbles
that A .ad picked up. from the
dirt,tu t', i ee he wastossiing, throw
ing 01 as the other fell, cttohb-
ing wa( a boyish look of content
tlilt ntit i o)rlll-wearyv nuai would
gie a f ti e to wear tie his own.
Looking. itt biim,wo thoughtri lifo is
pretty-, 'tch what you make it after
all. L-ppinesa, does not -spring
from wj l'th or -leisure, but from a
etu te ,it,.,,l n uin W eV doubt i-f t.rot'r
is a happier heart iu our' city tttt
that of tl., ibi- r'iling upot his
dirt-oeart, .irin, his pebbles ihe
sunshine. ,

louti w, e. mother is noton.
to worr-iin .. -ti tithss. S '
uot expect p," fectiou in a da gooI
she bas put from Iher as far nmnaI
astib trisum the \\eat tie- parid
poslibility of 'settling up f= "ty
in the rto'n of love, So shf Cbies
not begin with exhaustive altlt ion
to the multitude of etiquette, know.
ing that way lies the danger ol
making lher boys prigs and her girl
self.consoious society misses before
they are in their teens, She lIuy
down al the laWs of her household


Ame fonts beyond st. iLoniv.

KNOXVILLE TENN,
'Tickets on sale 15, with final limit 1b
daye from date of sale. Extension of
limit to Wept. 80th may be had by de.
poidtnug tiket'and pa.ving fed.

MONTEAGLE, T'ENN.
July 8, 29, 94l and Augst 161, I',
IiLmited to August 81. Exteision on
payment of difference between fare
paid and summer tourist rate oau be
had uutl l October 81.
$18.85
TUSOALOOSA., ALA.o
Tickets oulale July 9 with final limit
15 days from date of sale, Extenaioh
of limit may be had to 8ept'r 30.
$f0.95 ,
AtHEVILLE, N. O.
Tickets ou ale Jnly 25, 26 and 97,
with final limit to August ., 'Exten.
siau of limit to Sept'r 80.
$47,60
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Low ;rate summer exotursion on sale
daily with final limit October 81st.
Fuor information 'apply to 'nearest
get, or J. G. KIRKLAND,
J). P.' A. Tampi, Fla.


Teodoro Perez, a leaf tobacco dealer
of Havana, returned to that ity Wed.
nes4ay per steamurViiami after spend.
ig.a few dlays in or0111 city lookiug after
his real estate holthuugs. .,
Mrs. Morris. Witf'of Geo. F. Morris
of the Columbia steam laundry, left for
New York via Miami Thursday. Shbe
will pass the greater part of hOr summer
vacation in Puennsylvania.
TWENTY YEAR BATTLE.,
"I'was a loser in a twenty year battle
with chronic piles and malignant sores,
uutil 1. tried lBuokleen' Arnica alve;
,hlcL turned the tide by tiring .beth,
till iiot it trace remains." writes A.- f..
Iruoit, ,)f Frinvivjle,-.V. Btustfor.old
Ulers, Cut, tt Burnm and Wounds. 25
cnilts at all druggists, :.
Mrs. Whitley left for Tampa per str
Olivitto Tuiesday to join her hu bund,
whli hias hten transferred to thUist ity
tromu the Hviiivta ofioe of tie btmokel.
burg (Uo.
THE' adventures of a twain of a imall
collucturs iu the heirt of savage Africa
are' utd)st humorously described by
Hiigll, Pondexter Ju "Some Modern
Oilatltor," which appears in 'he BedI
Buuk Magazine tor August. I
Money to loan on good security
apply at this office.
Mrs,' MoNab, aocoompauied by Miss
Dollie Lowe, left Monday for Miami to
tiak in the celebration. .
Rev, M. E. Spatkhesof St. Alban's
Church left Tuesday via :Ta b'up. for
Nashville Tenu., in the iutereut of t,.
Albau's Normal ahd Industrial Boliool
to hbi opened this fall near the Fort
Taylor reservation. :
-0-
DON T BE BACKWARDV.
DIo not hesitate to ask for a free sarn.
plu of Cbamberlan's Stamolh anudLiver
Tablets. -We are glad to give them to
tunyon wlho is troubled with bilious-
noes, constipation, Ofr auy disorder of
the stomach. Mauy havo boien perma-
uently cured by; their use. 1'ir .sule by
all druggists.
B. M. Bemple left for Miami Mouday
per steamer Miami ou business al re.
turned o0u same steamer Wednesday.
A committee of the Barkeepers' Aso.
ciitlotli, olnlsistingof J. 0. PIodeln, Au
"jmo .Lokte. M. RipUL ttauid Miguel
Domilt igu. left tuesday to ttri'uge
with tile Tampa Brewvery for furuishiug
=r11Ult beer to the mfnb,'s of the As-
sooifiou to elsebiaA-htWla to coiw pte
wtbh We Huetoun Brewing Co. now do-
ing biintess in this city. They returned
last night.I
Newly fturnislied roouts for rent-
ice, loige tund ilcofortiable. 'rom '2
a week titit. i, o,r I i by. the day.lweek or
month, att tbh DUVAL HOUSE, 130
Duval it.
Mattui.;.r U. L. Myers of the P. & 0
Steamusbip Uo. was a patssenger Sunday
via Miami toruin Jacksouvill. He left
Monday eveuiug for Htlvatliato Pee their
agnuts in that city, returminu oln Mitne
Uteiluer next dity and ooutiuinug to
Jauiteoutiifle by same steamer. He was
Atll pleseed with ie work being w done
ot the oompanty's dook in this city by
M auager W. W. Ward of the Atlantic
Pile Co. of New York
Rhhrley Boutt lin reigned his position
as chief clerk in the U. 6. machine shop
atid we ouoldei'taud wvili outer the real
estate business with Bub Ct-tim.
The Light Guaird Band of this oity
was iugRgecd by tie citizens committeee
of Miumi to furntish offlolal mutid for
the celbr.'butlou held it that oitlythis
week. Thie baud left Monday eveniugg
and is expected to peturns to-moirow by
steamer Mliami.



Heart


Weakness,
Dr. Illes' Heart Cure hal
made miny hearts Well after
they have been pronounced
hopeless.' It has I'ompletel.'
cured thousands, 0fd4 will al-
o rot invariably cur*E~? benefit
every casd of heart disease.
Short breath, pain around
heart, palpitation, fluttering,
dizzy, fainting and sanothering
spells should not be neglected.
Take Dr.'iMiles' Heart Cure
and see how quick you will
bb relieved. .
It cannot make a new heart,
but will restore a sik&'one by
strengthening the heart nerves
and muscles, relieving the
unnatural strain, and restoring
its vitality. o
"bt tad a very bad ca~e of Jemrt
trouble. ]or *Sx months I ooul not
~ok.. July o w in p lown aor
jin'-iei1r teah a day; apthe aon' in pplgoy.ar one row had to aj
of5 ow, o raild1, three nti ea, m.
t throeod Ms though st we
r b t throuI, and I hadd ll~ulty m
Iettlnwor n ream.- I purchase
*otte oDr. Mie' Heart Cure. ad,
before I had Ut half of o t I tcouid
e ay down nd eep n t. Psevi-
a Ohih I hadto gtup from eve to ten
tiume nihti. fI hav takn evera
Sbottle, mud kin e.rt M rfulaar &a
*coak worm. k a pew manS
sei.- a eoGILL. Froet, Ohio.


0*M zE of. ptIation for Permit to
Bell Liquors, Witue aud Beer.
Whereas, S. Gispert f Co, have flied with
the Board of County Commissioners for Mon-
-ro CountyiFlorida, their Application for per-
mit to seil IIquors, Wime ad Beer In Election
Dltrict one of said County sad State; cuy
cltsieno of cug Election, District may show
cause, if any there be. at the meeting o the
'Board to be bela on th4nrday, the 2d day of
AuguStlueat, why such permit should not ho
gant, E, W. 'RUSSLL.
Clerk of the Board -of County Comm s-
siloners, Uonroe,County, Florida.
Notice of Application for Permit to
Soil Liquor@, Wines and Beer.
Whereas, Frank Rocco has filed with tbe
Board of County Commtissiuers for Mpnroe
County, lorilda, his Appitcolcn for permit
to transfer license inued to ,tduardo Heri-
quer. to appuitrSt to sell LIquor, wnvsi
and lleer In Election Dio rit One of said
County andI State; any.,citlsen of such
Election District way show c sae, it any
there be. at the meeting of theBoard to be
held on Thurmda., the Sod day of August neat,
why suchpermlt should not beiranted.
Clerk of the Board of toCatr Commit
stones. Monroe County, loritds.
NUO'110 of application for permit to
sell Liquro. Wines and Beer..
oWheae I J Leon las f le witthe
CoatyF, Olertahia i r
fe sno b wiaes a t M353ty WettWSJ!L

i ,.. a i q a .5q *. *


!O:OR ALL CLEANING PUKPOSME.
Do you klinw Lavadnra? It *s the
givatest thing that ever happened.
oave you, tried Iav4dura ? If not,
you want todo so Pt uOce.
Do yon want your hair soft, fluffy
and froeefrom daudraff? Use Lavadura.
If you want youiir complexion clear,
skin soft andl smooth as velvet,k nae
LavKlaiiri.
Lavalura destroys all chemical detpo.
qits in the water, and It is the obemioal
dpeosits that rougben the skin and
cause it to beoome dry aud scaly.
Lavadura is superior to anything on
the market for generate biousehold pur*
poses.
Lavadura is the finest thing on earth
for washing silka. laoese ud fnue woolen
good, 1
For cleaning silver, glass and china,
try Lavadura.
Lavadura will cleau your marble.
topped tables a4i *dressers until they
look like new.
Lavadura will clean your windows,
points and floors with less "elbow
grease" thuuan oything ever tried.
Now is the time to wash your blan-
kets; Lavadura will muke them soft as
silk. ,
Lavadura will oleau the finest jewelry
atid silverwre and will nt mdratolh or
mar the most delicate surface.
No housekeeper canafford to be with
out Lavadura when she bie ouue tested
its Imeriti.
Lavadu'ra has wonderful healing and
onrittive piopertins: it tnukes a >ox,>ul-
it. gargle Sor sBUY Ot mlh or tim']m.
As an ill rouud houiselilil *irliolh,
Lavadura is tseo greattet diuvlry ulo
the euntury. "
If vou wtnt it b:thl that huves thel
akin like volvt, iput Lavadtiru in the
Ava ur.,
Livadurs ,iletry.s all lunplaeasanit
odoit juusanse by pirsi.piratioi,.
Lauvadura is for Rsle at all drilg stores,
All first-olams groners s ell bLvitadurst.
When you putsti'ito af lanIlry, try
onu tIht ubes Liavedilu; it will not f(itnd
the most delicait unulor or- we.r out
your clothes,
- Lavadura is for sale
by WM. CURRRY'S SONS.


IN CnOcUIT (UOUr. Mate of Fnloidat 6th
Judicial Citouit, Monroe Counry.
IN OHANUERY.
Hagur Neubith )
James Nesbith. )
It ippearitng by affidavit appended
to the hill filed in the above stated
cause that Jamts NeAbitih, the do
fendantultherein named, isi a non-reiel
dent of the hbtato of Floritda, his resid-
enuue being iunkniown, att that he is
uver the age of twenty-tue years;
it 11 therefore ordered that said
adi. reideut defendlabt. be ad hlie is
hereby required -to hppear to the
Bill Complaint filed in said
cause 0n or before Monday, the Oth
day of August, A. D. 1900, otherwise
the allegations of smid bill will be takedi
as oonfessed by said defenduut.
It further ordered that this order
be published ouio a week for elglht
ciuuuouuive weeks inu He Key Wsmt
Advertier, a newspaper published in
said .Oouty and tatse.
This May lt0l .
L. E.A.W. tUSHELL,
John 0. Sawyer, o .
soliuitor for Ooqpplaiuaut.
MONEIY loaned on your real
estate;'apply at this ofce.
r = ,, . .


IN CIUCUIT COURT, State of Florida,
,, 5ixth Judiioal pirouit, Mouroe
(uuuty i
IN CHANCERY.
Juana toderigues
Pinnas Boderituez)
o It appeaTrig by afdavit appended to
the bill filed iu thie tiwstmte ittedl cause
that DiuuHs Roderigues the defendant
therein named is a uon.resideintof the
State of Florida, residenue of stid de-
tenuden being unakniyaot, cud that 1le ise
over the age of twenty ,oun ayere;
It is' therefore ordered that said
noureeideut dlefent i be and he ia
heteby required to appear to the bill of
uumplaint filed Iu said caune on or be
fore Monday, the 8rd day of September
1906. otherwise the allegations of mald
bill will be taken us confessed by said
defendant '
It ia further ordered that this order be
published onoe a week for eight conseo-
atlve weeks in T'Ie Key West Advertiser
a newspaper published in said Coanty
,This7thdayofJul 190.
Cl 01eyM hiroult.
1. Malone1 Jr .
4'5M Olte eGliseadI

p


Chamberlain's Cough Remedy j
Cures Colds, Croup and' Whoping Cough.

NOTIOS of Application for Permit to
BolliLiquors, Wines and Beer.
Where&$, E. Hernandez A Co., have filed with
the Board of county ommlssioners for Meon.
roe county, Florida, their Application for per-
mit to sell Liquors, Wines and Beer in lectloau
District One of sail- county and stste;
any o4tUten of such Bletlon District may phow
cause, if nytherobe, at the meeting of the
Board to )e held on Thursdiy, tle nod day or
August next, whiy such permit isould not be
granted.
E. W. RUBSELL,
Cler t of he Board aof county Commiis-
i, S iprion Monroe QCunty, Florida.
NOTICE of Applioation for Permit to
tille Liqluors, Wipso and Bear.
Wheriat, V, Cordetao lfu i l S with the
Itoarad 5A County ComoIiloeouers for Monro
county. Florilda an apicatiou for peruilt to
mell .liuort, Wine ins an peer In Eleotiou Dig.
triut ot ot saild county .nd State; any citizeu
of suc1 eleqlluu district may show oause. If
any t4ere ius.at tIe meeting of the Board to
be held on Thurdiay the 2nd day of August
1900 next, why such permit would not be
granted.
E. W. Busell.
clerk of the Board of County Commission
ore, Monroe county, Florida.
NOTICE of application for permit to
small Liquors, Wines and Beer,
Whereas, lamron Lopb e&Co have flled with the
IorAl uf county Cowmlilsoners fur Monroe
County, Elurida, thetIrapplloation for permit to
sell Liquors, WInes and Beer 'in Election Die-
trio Onv. of said county and BStte any oletien
of such electlQn district may show cause, if any
there be, at the meeting of the Board tobe helU6
on Thursday, the 2nd day of August next,
why such permit should not be granted.
I 1.CW. Rseell
Clerk of the Board of county Commis-
bcloers, Monroe County, Florida.
NOTaIUiE of application for permit to
sell liquors, wines and Beer.
Whereas, Eduardo Henriques ha filed with
the Board of County CQuolisioners for Monroe
County, Florida, his Application for permit to
sell Lqwuois, wines and Beer in Election Dis-
trict, ine of said countyy ad State; any ctisaen
of suc t leution district way show oause, If auny
there be, at the meeting of the Board tobe held
on Thursday, the ond day of August next
whay such lermlt should not be granted.
E. W. tiussell
Clerk of the board oft County conmis
S stoners, onUroe county, Florida.
NOTICE of Application for Permit to
B\ll Liqutors. Wines aud Beer.
Whlereas, Antonio Lopes & Co have filed with
the Board of tCounty uoimlsmiloners for in-
roe County Florlda, (helr Application for Per-
mit to sell Liquor. Wines and Beer in E ecxion
District Ones of saidM County and Stat | any
citizen of muoh SElection District ny snow,
cause, if any there be at ti e meeut of the
Board to be held on Thursday, the fd day of
August niext, why such permIt Siold notbe
granted, W RUSL,.
Clerk of the Board of Ou S commis-
sioners Monroe o0avty, Florida







p--!T _


8 OF A WEEK
t, BUSY -YWET


HURGISER ESS
Tomorrow will be 7th BSudny after
inity. 1 --
oervioes at St. Paul'i Cluroh tomor-
row morniug auA eveniug.
Lay sei'vioes tluriimuow t Ouroh 61
the Holy nlluo3oenut, couutduatoa by.
*nO, L. W. Bethel.
Subject of mermoanat 8tone Oiarolc
tomorrow, ,"Thl Mpihitrn Il' Prisoun",
t night, *'Heartfelt Betigiou. All are

First Church O(triBl Soltutits-Ber
videos of this church huld on Sautdayi
'atlIt Ia.m,. uid) 7:UO p.u. Weduemiday
evening at 7:80 ti'hi public um'e uy
dially Inuvited to all servioum.'
Mrs. Peter Cordero loft for New York
ase.day moridiug by.laillory steamer
Mrs. Peroe warn a pasneuger for Naw
York today A ilnllor.Y ateuwer Lam.
Kyu MLand wAsa pesIkeanor tor~ow
Tork today by Mallory steamer Lmam
peus.e "
Dr. .. 7. Porter, aa oppasled'by his
Aeoetry. 0. Jonee,. rivedV from
Jak4o5lll via Tampa per as Oliveuto
MondaY. '
For'lne oboloe, bigh-olaas Oaudies,
w to t OGARTY'1 (up-town) drug
,. Roberta left today for Mouas
taindale via New York by Maillry
steamer liampaiiea to spend the sum-
B er. .
Mrs, Wilard Qurry left today for
Philadelphia via New Y6rk today 'hi
Mallory Lineateamer Lampaseas, visit-
lulg rieudd "
Prank pohuson, the Bazaar merchant,
left todty' for New York by Mlory
steamer Jxampassau to purhoue, his
holiday good. '
-0-'
OLP CHBRANIO 9RES.
As a dremin 'for old ohrouic goera
there is nothing ao good as Chamber-
'lain's Salve While it i not advioible
to heal old soVt entirely, they should
be kept Iu a 'go9d oodittiou, tor wpicl
this A~alTo ls- g e4toally valuable, For
more nipples OhImberlaln's Salve har
;no superior. old by all druggists.
A. Wolkowsky returned from New
York Wedmekdy bythallory str 0onolio,
having bought .a large stook if dry
goods and blothuipg
A committee of the Salvatiou Army
visited our city with a view of plaoln
a branch here. We understate it wi"1
be esatblished shortly.

The ladies at the Public Library will
repeat Wedneday evening at a frria
tile JapaneseM dra live last turduy,
a pplmattod With T a general coucert
thi *Wortby insti utlowTiw tlr oi isena
should aheerfullylenud a helping hauds
Thiev~a entered the store ou Greene
streett next to MarkovIte wh;oh i ocon.
tried by1an Italian' tool shapener, but
found ixhing, as the proprietor carriue
his mouey in the book. '
m BXEIBTDI EBP d"AKER,
-over.MInnill 4 and 10 Chut store
on Division street. Will be leased .0
have the pateouage of those that need
Dress Makinig in any line done at roue-
onable priowe; .
Liet. John M. Dunu, U 8 A. left for
New York via Tampa per ate Plivette
Tuesday,.
MMr Walter Llgbtboure,. asoom-
pauied by her sister Miu Sadie Mons,
'left for Tampa Tharsdav peci MoKay
steamer Morgan to spend a few weeks.
The entertainment held at La Bris
Saturday eveuiug under the maesa-
meaut of Mrs. V. N. Navarre for the ben
eft of the Publio Library wab a deoided
ancosia.
A HAiD LOT
of troubles to oonteud with spring from
a torpid liver and blotkal4ed bowels,
unless you awaken them to their proper
action with Dr. King's King'a New Life
'Piilsm the plea~antet and moat effeotlve
oure Constipation. They 'prevent Ap.
peudleio and tone up the system. 20o
"ls. Louis Wolfion will leave next
week Qjoiln her hnsbaed ,in New Yort
where they will remain till the firnt oc
October. On their return they wlil
ring hbig *took of hill and wiltl
A danee will be given! tonight at Le
,lta tor ute benefit of the Old Folks
Homo. M^ps Pansy hteraie working
.cis shonlW out tonight and patron
lie the dance. The Mb Artillery Band
will furnish music for the oooaslon,
STATE ENTCAM&PMENT.
'ihe P,& 0.' Steamhip Oo. begs to In.
form the public that Auist 4 to 7 thei
'will sell tiOlkete one fare for the round
* trip from thhi oity to Tampa on eaeouun
of the State neuamipment. Good for 18
dlayc ;


T. t Phillips drowned to Hawk's
Channel opposite the ..aughter house
'while trying to ave ill 'uine year old
sou who had umped Oyerboard from i
launch in a Miltit 0t0e explosion of
iasolna. The ulitl'bo ?W saved but
toe father weno dow '
M.0b ro ou MQNEY on
good real et'o g urity;' apply at
tall office '
u ronty Jud geo B. Whalton will
lireoe a two, story brick business
house at he cone of Duval tand Olivia
streets, the present site of his store,
&pt._ (ote Hatehlinon of Ihi gsn.
erl tafof th army wast in our oiy h1
w o toope oa toj 0 fo n

toe to ake his eto t betor e l
*DwayooaPaay *tt wor itk

for h s that 11e0
p -;%.btud 8t8aa tr.


r


EWS, Of A m



S OpLASD IOBASCB.
Mes.rs. Armoi r A Co. have purohas:
ed the' homestead f uIs Weathlirford at
theoorner of. Caroline and Elissbetb
ntrelts fIr thte .sum of tea thousand
ollrs arld will shortly eret a modern
b u i l d i ti t or e o n .. .
Mrs. hirely 5ot aooompanted .by
tiieS Mira Ourry *11il leave next week
fur Huau ersonvlll., N. 0. to spend the
summeV
The MallorySteamship Co has iven
uotlee hat after flta prox they wil adls.
conttun the Tueeady ateamer from
OGalveston touchn In here tor New
York.
BAVED HIS COMBADE'll IIFE,
"While returning from the Grand
Army Euoanpumet at Wa1hiugto;
Oity, a comradle from Elgin, II., was
isken with cholerq morhn and was in
Critical ooudition," says Mr, J. E.
Hougbland, of ESiow, I)a. I gave
tih Ochamberlailn's .'Coli,'Oholera tad
)irrhooka htomedy'an u.i llieve saved
i -ife, 'X4 have btAieng.sied ten yeava
b h work-aA4 tondwu e
auy pUrtle to the o4th and West. I
always catry this remeay and havw usnd
it sueoeusfelly on ob many uooasious.
For uale by all drugglls.
Peter Bleraas and family will move
into the upstairs of t1e Wolfson Build*
Ing on Duval street next week.'
P UlgaAe & 0 ao, lave opened a 'fi
class restaureut in the busldi g htely
occupied bk the yavy Saloon inuront
of the ot ofloe. where they willsatir
to the best'bf trade.
Father Friend of St. Mary's Btar nf
a.he He OCuthollo Ohbrch on Division
street will thortif have a boy's college
ereoted ou Winisor Lane next to tiie
churobh. It will ieW of uouorete aud will
o ost 80,000,
Mrs, Artoleasia, wife of manager
Artolazagfa f tij s eo. W Nichols d
Oo's factory'le1 for New York today
by Mallory Linue steamer Lampasas.
Mrs. Blohard Peacon, accompanied by
her dougihter Qlara, loft today New York
today by' Mallory steamer LaipuBsm to
spend the summer.,
Elisha 8wain, in employee of the U.
S. custoni house, who had been sick for
some time with typhoid fever, died on
Sunday evening, Funeral services were
held Monday ufturuoou aud the remausI
followed toits lsstreotiut ilaoe ley the
Kuilhti of the Golden JEoig and the
Odldfellows lodges of whiuli hao wat a
member.


ONLY 8 YEARS OLD. RO ERIES
"I am only 82 years old and don't ex
peoo even when I get to be real old to
feueihat way as losr as can get Ele n T 1ae Ola re
tri ottersrs," ay A s , ... BunUe.o,,, .he .ft 6" 0fOrs
of )ub i &* a ir. 'i ere's oM^ a g u w ....
else lieps theold es young and makes SUGAR 51bs $1,25
the wva as strong as thie grand tonic '
mediJLe. Dyspepsia/ to piil liver, in- FI-POUR8 ,t1b 70o
WNi PY40ooaf MCIMoiiTcI lpIo .. ,..T
are unknown after takinEllectrlo Bit- POREK ft and lon 10o
ters a' reasonable time. Quarmnteed byd I en O
all druggists. Price 50 'oeent WHITXE fAN freah 6c
Mis Carrie Watson who lias been re-
laster 6lerk at the. p st ofce resagued BREAKFA T BAOQ 15ao
er pldsitioi) last Suulnday. The vaauanoy
as bPen tilled by Wisn Hnyman who TT W F r
has bdu geunral dliver clerk. Tuhe UNIA ING STORE
gaueral delivery is now iu oharge of Le
Boy E. Blackwell, who has been tran.. JOE MULRPRG, Manager.
ferreci Irom the mailung Qivilei.A. H. Cor. Front and Whitelhead Ste.
Smith is now in charge of the mailing Near Navaltat n.
div @ on,. Chn Fergusbo has been ap- 1ear Naval Btatik a.
po1iltd to fill the pdltIo9n madtle vuauut
by the prouotiou of Mr. smith .


Wednesday evening at the reifdenoe
of the bride's pareuts at 1009 Oriuuell
street, Miss Currie WatiuU, register
lerkl of the pot offoee was married to
John W. $attriok of lPhiladulphba lcy
the 'Pev,. R P. Brown of St. Paul's
EpisaopalOhubro. It wasa very quiet
affair, only tlie family being presevtt.
Thursdsy evtning the happy couple en-
tertaiue il number of their friends.
Tiby left todny for the lino ue of the
grcbsm via New York by b1allory steaumer
Vrist our stores antj you will Ie snr
priced at the grout var,ety of fanuoy
Foodi4, choice perfumery. platedware
and brio.a-brao we have that kre just
,the things you wat for presents.
top tring to think of something to
give ater, mother, brother and sister
and examine our socki6' you will fIid
something at onco foteverybody. Our
ruces are not "drugStore prices, but
the very lowest in tow f,
cuts B FogaCty & o,.
not BAtou and Ellabeth and Fleming
and Meararet sta


The Metropolitan
RESTAURANT,

SPANISH AND AMKRICAN
0 o il.t l


WHITKNEAD ST.
Opposits Vo8t fO$oe.
PBTR UGADE&t Prop's.

Tlo Metrpo1ta Restamnt.

NOTION.'
To all Merohant. and
roqeovere of fright.
Noitoe II hereby given that after July
lItl 90w the' aud gnipa. iteimship
llnls will charge 'tormge'bn all shbpl.
ats of freght remiifin i ter
*nabeouses. Il ^ie o
Oond1ge'loIe alwd t horem,
whiob to mo s them ad atthe
I rhe1s iftme,


Buys for


the Wise


.4re the "bt y"s made here.
-OF-
Shirts, Collars
Cuffs, Nepkwear
Hosiery, Unlerwear
'-AND,-
Ha.elrd asehery


Selected took to suit the seasons
fethey pas, and
FAxIR IXRIXOc
ell the reason why purobaming
from us DISPLAYS 0OOD JUD.
KENT.


41Y W AT h'li~


r


LT. flavana,
Ar. Kekowist
Lv. Key Weit
'r. Port ipa,


'iuopISays,


* ispturdsrs.
~iurcIap,
* ai~ndays,


'3'!WERT-#4tvAN LINE.
Stfecti~va from ?fl10I FA. Ith seling July

41. Key 1,s. *

I'l. Ru'yvn'Esu, Ti Ra 5ys, Mmdys
Ar. Miami8, TIrm syg, Tesa,


A.0cp ja
10-30 pm



t1:49 p m
i00p~
8.80 p mn

9:40 a Mn
0:00 pp


A watchbman's neaolet permitted a
leak in the great North Sea dyko wblobh
'a child's finger could have stopped, tto
become a ruomoun break, devastating an
entire province of olland. ,In tike
manner Kenneth Molavr of Va oeboro,
Me., permitted a little cold tbgo o up
noticed until a tragic loab sh as only
inverted by pr. King'A New Ditoveowry.
Re write: Thr'ee doctors gave m up
to die of tun infiamhation, eaus0
a neglected 66ld but ,Dr. Kun'f i e
[iosvery saved my life." Oaran tee1
best oonlb and co d cure 1 w Irug
glsts. Price 5Qoents'and Si. TrialO
bottles frde .
Ohbo. Seymour rptur pd from
Jaokiouville via ilauiSuay w -
Miami ndu left TUesBy Dry '4WD '
gui to rMrUo e his f eaa a hoef' -
user aot ,m^i,( dieill plasth ft
g overameaat wil Piv reAmovef
plant and send 1i Io: Navy Yard now
building at Ouan o Bay, V a c ,
when engineer Stymour will sullu-
,d the Lttlug p.


SUMMER

Excirsiool Ra tes.


Via ATLANTIC OAST LINE;

Summer Exoursign Rates to all
sua mer exurasiop iointi are now
4u sale via ATLATIAC COAST
INE. l
No trouble to answer questions.
1 , I .1
For rajoes, reservations or any
information, covnmui6utie with
J. G. K11iKLAND,
Division Passenger Agent,
.f. I toF .


-
John Lowe Jr,,
J1. Allen,


i)IRECTOBS:
Jolhn F. R orr. Geo, L. Lowe,
Geo, . Wite William B. Kerr,
Ch P. A. Cullina.


Gpp. L. /Jowe,
Cnashir.
Ca.st. C leirs,
Aasst. Cashier.


0G. owin Patterson,
Geo. W Alien.


CHOICE STArTIONERY.
We are


The Finest Line of St0tionery
t 4vhai l eyer bpen brought to t4.s city.


KEY WST 'RJG CO
Cor. BiluQoton anti Fieling Sts.


' Dol't Standip the Shadow
of doubt a moment Jonger. 'As a
matter of tot you recognized long
ago the advantages of ieolectrical
appliances for light and power, but
f you were ;afraid of the cost-wets
you not? Let us disabuse your
\ miud of an erronepua idea-let Us
help you to enjoy the comforts of
life.
THE KEY WEST ELCThRIC CO,


.WA I TE


The Moexican cadtk tralii sbiill
Yueatu ar*yid 'ig Wort Thmy Iom
New Orlmns .' Be u uui, t h oiI
ttankant's Aid, bored her i sh l
afte r ber Potef oflr, Oe t 1 Oa 0rlyO
Filed on ie Commcpu da4tle tealsy
i* tio, M isyor Babsok a s4Jettiqol
Flsher i oommsn"b'f th rii ,on
daalute Of St1 nos was fir froem ot
Icyor. As the YIoatan dose not oarr
Siattery she hoisted the Amerieio
ag In Lackowled meantt as the salnte
was being firedL. She will leave for .ar
an in few'days on her way, to Meioo.'
A tBAQI PINIS .


ENRIQUE UHAVEZ

ELECTRIC MACHINIST,

REPAIRS TO MAORIIIRY OF
A KIND. "
OBDS PHOA;PTWLY Z9YnTXD



HOW 1i pir Wgch ?

DOE 0IT BTOt4,aST A O TOA

D,as9 I MsBD 9PLtAntIt
If In net. d of attention ltuks it to
'I ** p T A : -.'
*to ^


'two- -ldw~lYmIm9F6.


SEASON' m1006.

.. AMMaR 0g0iPAwlsAPt g g
HA;Al, NSAS POTTAtlP, A 'lAll, W(EY'WKST,


oenisular i Ocldlontd Steamsip Co.

x WESTT, UA WXSTINPIp.
VIA 1 fTTAT4 AA3I pAss 1A. '
Proposed alg i4efft ates shoW below,
Subject to Ohfange anBd Ind41ual Iost pneorent .Without $pte.

PORT TAMPA-HAVANA LINE, via KEY WE5T,
Effective from I ORlT TAMPA, F A.. with ailing July 1, tfPO,
L'. Post Tarmpa Sundays, Thursdays, 1140tI
4r. Kay' et Mwonda4t, Fridays, a O ppn
lv. Ro W, t .undas, Fridafs, 8:30pm
Ar. Haven 'u Tu i s,i0. satulds a, :s alui


Monday pext,











Ipn UrHIIUNT ,th Fotogra
35 Duval St Key West,~v!.


G.Y. V OftNSON.
Wholesale and Retail D)varlu In
Groceries, 'Vegetables and
, F;esh Provisions,
Chicago Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Sausage, <.qred Beef and
Creamnety 'Butter and
*tUerine.
A fresh Supply by Every Steamer
AT O 6S MARKET.

















CHICAGO- A 1 1 .



San aMUTTONr
Live and PFresh
Dressed Poultry
Hais, Bacon, Suaie
P1 ,Feet, Tripe, CeI y

FRESH' Fruiits and Vegetables.
G1rcen Seecd
ALTJ of the BEST quality .,and
guaranteed FrIESH.

FREE D LIVERY
S. 0. JOHN8ON
515 Eaton 4., in front of
Episcoal Ohuroh.


Tnform tion regrdinr freight and pasasger rates to All points in the United
states, O;ba, or ithe Wet ITdi'es 'oheerfull.y ururied.o upou a-plioaotua.
The a b'ave hours lsed on 0th Meridian standaird pe,
Al. *oLL. iA 8 L4. MYE8%. P. J. BAUNP.ERO.
T.& P. A. Manager.,' Trao" Aget.
S1JTAOr'11OVIrIIs, ?FLA.,
S0 ELIN, ,C i BRADLEY J 0 MORRIS,
Agat, Key 'p4. Agent Miami. Ageut, Port Tampa.
TIhis Arogates atl previous uotloes.-April l, 10p5.


THE FIRST NATIONAL BAN


|l 'i! wi jise)# i Ilie fa t .( 8 lr. S Ut.

CAPITAL *$100,000
SURPLUS .- 26,000

SConn cts. eenrel
.:A nkig EBusiness.
safety pp8oslt 0;es

George W" .Allen,
P residetP.'rf
Vice-Presieant.


!! L- .- m wv


_ _I :


t ,


I


I


I




'I


II, /


THIE


A REAL SINGLE TAX TOWN

Henry George's Theories in Success-
ful Operation by 400 Persons.


COLONY BEGAN WITH FIFTEEN

Alaimi Sntl sinttlemint Viiera No no fi
'1J1 ,ln2 l 1w Mulnli al l ',rollto All Go
i -r the C ,omiIMiii 0nnloi l of
'Evry talhirlnt.

: .*= a .= -.-.B......

I" il: lworkl's list :nllt only single.
1,1\ S rlth Pml l l t, ill la ll l ia t a i-
1 irr i ';rv tie y ar lr r\: ti'tllc'', h a s.
1;1t i n, :l I''iinl u)f 4i4 n)iiil ll;t'i'
451l 'i '. i t' i. mvn satisflle tion l
11t Ill:, I jl i ll' i i ry G eorjge w ill
rW ";, v'it s ll li 'lirhl (A la.) Ce ar.
>. nl. Iut i ll' l l;ai l 'llh i.'I lie ordl .
'J' li r i. s t l .- 'rs, tili!l '.h li th e y t lin.-
11, T -, li il t Ji ft'll, 1 llei' in d p b(isovera!
lr', ;, .l .ti t ,n T hl y u o r le(
b 'v ioiiint.'-' lh iir "i e n 'l.opg n.o d
IY v li r: foi r : ,-,,;, : '\\ w ill


:.r, Is > i ':1n l ii i; iiA ipthiI a4 upon l a
Il llrl,'l i~ir tli,';I, It IJm si t 11 1 ) h lle
So'rm. 'i a ;i it !l:r. a ii,' C hli c and
"1 1 ', 1] ,';'ll Im .1- 1. t illt t ) to
;,i ]i, 1111 ill :i \N r,' ; r .\]ii rirl ti "N to 'Vlv
.\ l ,1 -:: ,' II. ] l l'i '-' th e l ,I st
fi'; ;*'.ii ,i-l villht .'of ji i ove Is V itS
,ir i'l t ; "i t ]i'l'l ii Ve lt rl- l Iiii io. i 'ly.
biit I-l,'\ .', l l'ahi'ollo oat inl Mol,)ile is a
ltn': g !i;' r v hi.cl (' rit hi l.\\h'i i'rllO ds of
fl i.;:l ;,11 1 p 1 i.r- T his
rt' 'ne;, 1,, i- iw ,ii'li l ty ll n i i iy.
11'l :to ,t 1 'l l ) lll y fli ut'is a: r' thtlll'l ly
11;|p-, -I I.. 1, nr ore pai t ,1- : *wheol lhy
Il,. ',.. ,1 i :1:1* lnot b Iy ll,, ii ll v\ihla ls.
SIy lil r,','- "~:a ind i lihtt.ii, tihe laud ias
;1 n;'finniy, I!:; rninliniiilty hit.,s accu *nluo
l~It<''l t l'r l l usually rou:lized by n
lirluy .r nr toi]tl s)ocula-tr. Tie lud11111
w\': Olr'riii:,!;lv -mri.hasied ;it from l i$1.25
t $ t' int a i i, idIl with tile establish-
0ii' f ip. i lnte ru -ii business
I', ". r-ill ':i;-iila fiillitik- and public
lllilil s t li iwreasdc ill vllle Witll
i. m ,v-,,t.\l v,, i,',, i ttenilr nt upon ( u, lie
fn v i'Dl)lll nu'l Lt tt11) 1 enriehillg of thei
Inr t i ry rall.r lthlin the few.
Their' ri;, p,,yes I no pr'i'hlase price
for his 1la, 1. lli.ds ontrian t takes tihe
form iofa ;ilillety.-11ille year "vase, whi1 h1
caIn hl rti wta it the o Id of that
wrior.l. Ts l litclll t.1 e le:mt is vested
I thi l,'airlhopl., .\sZoCiati ;as tru.t(,e
1for thl-m wrho rilo therfon. Me ln'r.
alhip In this sorely costs $), pu il ao,
i' 11 i rd' l, t it llnil rato of$,- as 1 inm lli,
aild ll Si ..iia li llse ;ireu co inunlly wi)-
nli tvl h tilo I.ltl ti alUrcl'hr. of lld li-
tihi al tla i). tlh \iaI no IIl t'bhasi lto tand
to day 1'r hi;. lauil, tag ile 10.1,,m exp.,nls





Bailout H) ti0ore. Thsse are lsere twll
Si iIr i i1' of ven .of Fairltoipe as .1
colony. Tio total taxi's to be lpaidl to
tile ,cont and State u, re abomt. $700,
Oily 2 Is paid out in isalrlois t in.
ltlilly, 'l i'i e ig b fut two sal lried
oilicersl a socr.etry all a ti'rasurer.
'ine lpay of all other ofntficers or eln-
ploy.es isi't so much per hour for
th n ltnal time spent. Not a dollar
is invslted in interest or in dividends
on sin'kl at any time. Therefore, the
greater part of the receolts are devoted
to pmhli Improvements, andi In keeping
up thtn schools. All of the improve-
ni'nts are carried on under the direct.
tioln of tilst-ees whoul the citizens
tlimiselves select.
'l', Falirhope colony stands for ni-t
mourns reforms. Chief among them
ar-e the initlati.ve and refereniuml and
iiunih'ipal ownership. Inaismnuch as
Women are allowed equal rights with
tenr. to vote In all municipal affairs,
thi colony many also be said to stand
for woman's suffrage.,
The elections are by secret ballot
rnalor the Australian plan, and, on
petition of ten per cent. of the col-
onists, anly measure which has either
l)eoin acted upon or proposed must be
submitted to the vote of the entire
membership. The granting of fran-
chises for public utilities to either
coroporatlons or individuals is for-
thlden, as Is also the Issuing of honds
and the payiig of Interest. Failrhope
is proud of tHe fact that she has no
especial use for the rich, that she has
no speculators within her orders, and
thlt she grants absolutely no special
privileges,.
The Fallh'ope colony should not be
mistaken for a community of Socialists
or a Godless band, as is sometimes the.
case with the followers of radical re-.
forms. Many of them are regular at-
tendants at church and the annual an-
niversary ,*elebrations are opened with
prayer. A prominent Single Tax paper
styles tlhse colonists the Pilgrim Fath-
ers olf the Twentieth Century, and one
of th,, hraniing tuwspapers of Mobile
says ":aiirwhopl is one of the strongest


argiunints offered in support of the
pratcanbillty of the Single Tax theory,
It has been said of the people who
mnde F lairhol)e that they were all poor
men, and that they are still poor, but,
as a coutnnity, have more wealth
than any tow i twice the size, and
which hais been In existence three
tines as long. The fact is also pointed
out tlint neiglihoriiig settlements have
inot grown teiiieir is rapidly as Fairhope.
One of lthe problems of Falrhope has
been the aittltude that slit should main-
tain toward her neighbors who remanln
outside the colony, but who would
like to share in Its benefits. fAe asso-
clation grants to both residents and
ion-residents the use of its library, and
the colony steamer has benefited all
the surrounding territory. However,
the colonists do not feel that they can
extend the use of their schools, tele-
phone systems, baths and other *public
glttr'~srs to tbose who do not reside


_ ~ _~ ~__ __


velt Is quite right in saying that It
is possible to harm young min as
well as help then by sending them to
college. If in the case of any indi-
vtidual It Is patent that his university
training has nrleduced a tanst for re-
flined Idleness, a disinclination *.o sus-
tained effort, a barren Intelectual
anrogance, or a sense of supercilious
aloofness from the multitude of
strenuous men tho do the world's
work, then, obviously, his college ex-
perience has injured that particular
person. Of such injury we have seen
examples. What we want to know is
how a university can minimize the
chances of such injury, and what
more it could do, or ought to do, than
it does now, to fit a youth to play a
worthy part in life. Harper's
Weekly.
At the age og 112 years, Mrs.
Ellen Maclverney has died near
Tulls, .County Clare,


KEY


W\IT


LABOR LEADER IN


- -~-~- -IL ---


ADVERTISER


BRITISH CABINET.


69=2!T


on the colony lands for the reason th
all thilse l,:1ii benatflts are reflected a
curately in the laird values which al
returned to the ass-lihtion to be us
again for inutual b-tnilit. In extend
Ing their privilleges to their nelghbo
tli equilalent would not be returned
and the spirit of getting tomietling fort
nothing, against whilih tlo colonists
have lii)nig stood, would lie fostered.
Wilh the' building of bridges across
the pit'turesque ngullies and the estab.
llshinint of parks, the spirit of civio
pride has kept apace. Flower garden.
Ing has been idol)tftd, and to this both
the climitte and the natural foliage has
lent Inspiration, (limbing vines are to
le found oni every hltind. I)ogwood
blossoms are abundant. There is an
enidlcss variety ot' trees from the
branches ,if which cones the voice of
ilie lnoitk'g bird. Wild turkeys and
the fixes are to be siton along the
shores. Oysters are plentiful in Mobile
Tay.
At alirlitopo Irlsh potatoes, aro plant-
ed In Januaryy, and are ready for ship.
nwent in April, and a full crop is often
planted In August. One tomato vine in
the garden oif a colonist covered. 180
silli're, fe ot of surface, anid supplied an
uenlire finally throughout a season.
I" (llgranllatets, Japanese persiimoOls
and figs grow Jby the side ', : cl'i,
perse. grnilits, r.The scene i 010 Iof
grc:t Iiuxurlani'e,.
CROWS AND SHOTGUNS.
tll noirl r arnerinas no Prepared Fora
Fenitliril %hlatdaell.,
St. Louls (',iiily pioneers used to
oarry their inuskets or rifles to tht
flils when they went out to plant or
till tit' soil. F'tirmters In the county still
carry guns for protection, not from the
Idilians or wild beasts, but from the
crl,\\ S,
1io Kempe, whose farm adjoins the
fnttltois (;i'intl. far-ni, Is one of the "e'm-
bhtt(il farmers" of St. Louis County.
HiT( liutslied his second planting of a
Ili-ity-acre critlfield yesterday with a
gun strapped to his back and breath-
iniu dlelanco to the feathered vandals.
lii>>po neglected to take his gun
ilonig on the occasion of the first plant-
in The crows watched his move-
intil ts with interest. No sooner had the
furi : *L witlviirawit tian an t01nk twas
concenitrated on the corn which Kempo
had planted so hopefully. The farmer
was amazed to discover that the crows
had torn up his cornfield and carried
off the seed.
Kiiipe became desperate, and yes-
terday made up his mind to plant hli
corn agialn. lie brushed up his shot-
gun, oiled thI trigger and loaded it
brimful with aunt-crow pills. The
t'rowws have learned by experience what
this niui'aiians. Not one showed up dur-
itg tllivt&.ereniouies.-St. Louis Globe-
lelino'crat.

1 V aihl eil)h' Infirm ity.
The art of making the best of
cverythiR 1I.,, in Oevry day life, con-
aldernd a cliheerful and desIrnble.3,C?.
coluplishtnlont. In trade, however,
such optimisni is not regarded with
favor, especially by the victim of a
bargain. A good illustration of in-
genuitty in an attempt to turn to
good account a veritable drawback
i givePn ina Captain Barnaby's "On
Horseback 'l'hrough Asia Minor."
The author, preparatory to his ex-
pedition, was buying horses of a
Turk.
"Got on that little bay and try
him," he said to his servant. As the
man went on a trot, the captain
heard a noise which quickly con-
vinced him there was something the
matter with the horse's wind.'
"That animal's a roarer," he said.
"Effendi," returned the Turkish
dealer, "it is true he makes a noise,
but he is stout and strong. He will
make a capital pack horse."
As the horse was sound in every
other partleular. and as a roarer will
serve for slow marching, Captain
Barnaby decided to buy him; but he
told the owner that the fact of the
creature's broken wind deteriorated
from Its value, and he must take
something front the price.
"Deteriorate from the value!" ex-
claimed the Turk, glaring ferocious-
ly. "On the other hand, effendl, It
is an advantage. Hio does make a
little noise, buit that is nothing.
Quite tihe contrary. When he goes
out he never runs over blind beg-
gars. He gives warning of his ap-
proach, and they got out of hig
way."
vlls of College Training.
We pass to what Mr. Roosevelt
terms the "normal function" of Har-
vard College, namely, the function
of turning out each year many
hundreds of trained men who
shall possess Lho trained intelligence,
and especially the character, that will
enable them to hold high the renown
of an ancient seat of learning by do-
ing useful service for the Nation. For
the right discharge of'that function,
what kind of spirit, what sort of hab-
its, what principles, what aims,
should be inculcated? Mr. Roose-


< Cannot Dilute Contents.
the pi iJur is shown by the shadedpor.
tion the illustration, the pocket in
whli oe Ico is placed being slightly
bolo e lower end of the handle.
This .liot projects forward and
down' '-! and la otherwise so postl.
tionil no't when the pitcher is tilted
In tih, -.A.l ualaner lor the purpose of
poutri. out the contents the Ice, to-
gether vith any water, is careened for-
ward ant thus prevented from leaving
the pocket. Any water from the melt.
ed ice I this way cannot dilute the
content and the liquid maintains Its
proper I '*rce of strength.

NEV/SPAPER BINDER.
A New Zaland Inventor thinks so
highly oi' it combined file and b!uder
ed Stalth The novelty of the device
that hlie ihad It patented in the U'lit-
ed Stati The novelty of the devise
is in thi fort that a batch of papers
or letters ,iat be threaded with a view
to binding ti.nam. This Is accomplished
when th,.y -lre removed from the tile,
it being '-,, necessary to tie the string
after thi pap:l)ers are removed. Spikes




[7 S
- .


the Papers.
having slI i ends are fastened
upon a fr ie upper ends of the
spikes co-(,j ig with the fasteners,
which are I... ,. :'ally held In place by.'
the spring! ough the top of each
spike is ': eye, through which is'
threaded t piece of cord or twine.
When sutl ci.ant papers have accumu-
lated they )i,,, passed over the end of
the ppike, 'i;tch naturally draws the
cord with hein. The cord is then cut
into secti a, and the corresponding
ends tied. 'flits would make an effec-
tive binde- saving' much time and la-
bor.


Polsonousl Eqge,
ttrtalm eg.gs at-re poisonous, and
itiiOg them ltire too kinds which are
c',liiitomily eaten by himnan beings,
iinaely, the hell's egg and the duck's

reent Investigations made by a
i'reich chemist have demonstrated the
fact that the yolk of many eggs con-
tiin poison enough to kill small crea-
turls if administered In the form of
.Itjit-tlons under the skin. The ordinary
hln's egg of the breakfast table Is
'apablle of causing this result. The
i',ilk's egg i- st1ll iutre poisonous,
while the turtle's egg takes first place.
:Even tle white of the turtle's egg
is polsoinous.
ie It noted that the toxic action oc-
curs only when the egg is used for
what medical men call subcutaneous
Injections; there is no need to be
alarmed concerning the eating of these
natural products, says Home Notes.
Tlio process of digestion nullifies any
tioxtioius effeets which these useful
Slietary accessories mny have when
t iken Into the system in any other
way.

FOLDING IRON BED.
The pnpularityand usefulness of fold-
lug 'u&is nave long' been establlslhd.
Until recently this novelty was applied
to wooden beds only, blit the univers-
al demand for irou and brass beds
has led a Detroit inventor to devise
the folding iron bed shown here. The
head and foot posts are. connected to-
gether by side rails In the usual way,
bhit otherwise the construction is en-
tirely different. The head and foot of
the bed are made by lazy tongs, which
move toward and away from each oth-
er In folding and unfolAing the bed.
A swinging support for the mattress


Quickly Folded Up.

and spring Is employed. The construc-
tion of this support to unique, the parts
belag pivoted in such a manner that
tgty ueadlly elode up, 'occupying but
little space when In that position. At-
tachments are provided for locking
and unlocking the bed when it Is lan
either position.

Only Survivor of Caster Massacr.
'The Custer battlefield Is close to the
Crow Agency. .. In a desire to know all
that I could, at close range, of the
tragedy of the Little Big Horn, I spent
many days In going over the battlefield
foot by foot, from where the troops left
the Rosebud to the ridge where the
men had made their last stubborn fight.
White marble slabs mark the spots
where they fell. Ia most cases the
slabs are In twos, side by side. Strange
how It Is when It comes to the 'final
end, we reach out for human coinm-
panionship. There they made their
last earthly stand, bunkle by bunkle.
Among the dozens of Indians I ques.
toned of the fight was Curly, who is
so often called the sole survivor of the
Custer fight, He has been so bullied,
badgered, questioned, cross-questioned,
leading.questioned, and called, by
mouth and in type, a coward and a liar
by an endless horde of the curious and
knowledge seeking, that I doubt to-day.
If his life depended upon it, he could
tell whether he was ever at or near
the Ouster fight.-From "The Tribes of
the Northwest plains," by R. 8,. Curti,
in Scribner' -


No bird of prey has the gift of song.

Germany breeds 250,000 canaries
every year, .

A cumrlous butterfly -exists In Intlia,
Thi.e into has the left wing yellow and
the right one rodt; the female has these
colo's r'eer.sed.

A pheasant has built her nest on one
of ihli butts of a military rlloe rantgo
at Teoliurst, England. 11he has not
Itwon lilt yet, and evidently does not.
expect to be, tlie soldiers doing their
b-st to justify lier confidencee'

The shooting fish, a native of thio
East Id1ies, has a hollow, cylildrlcal
blok. Wlivtii t sees a hly ott thiW plan(e
thit grow in shallow water, it ejects a
single drop of water, which seldom
misses, and, striking the fly into the
water, the tish obtains its prey.

Jappan has a wonderful avenue of
trees oextenidlng 1'ra1 thle town of .\ a
monday to Nikko. 'ris avenue Is ftull
fifty miles In litieth,\a11il the trees ar
the tly'ptoinera. Ea-'i tree Is perfectly
strnlght, and from l1:0 to 1l) feeoot in
hliblit, anid twelve fdt to'Iifteen feet
in circtmnferuence.

Many animnis figu Ii less, In mill-
1ary stables cases ar' recorded of
horses plreteding to b) lanmo In order
to avoid going to a muiItary exercise.
A certain chimpanzees hil been accus-
tomed to receive cake w Ihien ill. After
his recovery lie often feigned coughing
in order to procure daulntis.

A German student finds one of the
causes of the inability of the Itusslan
railroads to handle their traffic Is the
antiquity of their loicoiiiti, vs, '7)14
number of these seems Intolerable in
proportion to the traltle, for out of 14,-
320 locomotives no less than 0910 are
from twenty-four to forty-six years old.

A curious fact is bought out In the
official correspondence regarding the
recent disturbances In British Gulnina.
It appears that sonime of the women ar-
rested in the course of the riots wero
sentenced to have their hair cut. This
is a legal punishment in the colony,
but the Earl of Elgli has Intimnited
.:. ''.-iwi n are not ;i 1 01;;,1i t10 pj
wished iu this maiiner.

Some queer recent judicial declion s
In Victoria ..ar etiioneld in tlI ,us-
trallan Itevlew of RIevlews. A-inan
who embezzled somo money from a
uank has received a sentence of nearly
three years' imprisonment, while a
mnan who fnurdered his mother by stab-
bing her to the heart rocelved only one
year, and another man who shot his
sister and killed her was sentenced to
only two years, and nImmediately after
that a man who wrote a letter to an-
other man threatening to kill him re-
ceived three years' imprisonment.

TORTURE. RELICS ON SALE:

Drmakard's Cloak, Iron Hoot and ia oot
Squeeser. '-
Several torture relies were put up ror
auction at Stevens', Covent Garden,
London, some days ago, but they did
not excite much competition. There
were no eager calls, even for a hang-
man's rope. A paltry 7s. was all that
was given for one which had been used
by the renowned Berry, says the Lon-
don Daily News.
An Iron screw, or foot squeezer, was
bought for 1, and the same figure was
paid for a set of double -stocks, and
also for what is ti'ermed a "drunkard's
cloak."
The last named is one of those In-
struments of old which was Intended
to put the delinquent to shame. It is
shaped like a huge pall, and the
drunkard who was to be disgraced
was fastened into it with only his head
visible through a narrow aperture at
tho top. The cloak gave the wearer
the minimum of room, the hands being
practically pinned to the sides, and
walking was only possible in a kind
of shuffling movement.
Other articles sold. were-an anoaeut
whipping post wfth shackles from Ox-
ford, two sets of shackles which were
used In old Newgate Prison, ancient
branding Iron and an Iron "boot," into
which the victim', naked foot was
placed and boiling oil poured in, all of
which sold nt 12s. epch.
An ancient chair from the Castle of
Noremburg, in which people were se-
cured for torture, fetched 188., and an
iron torture collar with spikes, 21s.


The Pllht of Needs,
Most pertsoils probably think that
winged seed from trees travel to great
distances on the wind., But the studies
of Doctor Ridley, of the Botanic Gar-
dens at SWigapore, Indleate that winged
seeds have a far narrower range of
. flight thah do "powder" seeds and
plumed seeds. The greatest distance
traveled by the winged fruit of a for-
est tree, observed by Doctor Ridley,
was 100 yards. Under the most favor-
able circumstances, he calculates, it
would take this plant 100 years to
spread 300 yards, and 1,500,000 years
to spread from the Malay Peninsula to
the Philippines, if a land connection
existed.

The Angora goat furnishes most ot
the hair which adorns ordinary dolls.
This product is valued at $40,000,000 a
ze.t, '' *


Danger of Relying on Secroecy to Pro'
tot' at Process.
Some years ago the Goldschmidt
Ccmpany, of lssen, Germany, per.
fected a process of detlnning tin
scrap, but instead of patenting the
process they depended on secrecy to
make It profitable. The usual result
ot suoh practice followed. Two of
the employes knowing the secret,
proved unfaithful and sold their
knowledge to a concern which com-
menced the work In Holland and from"
there It was brought to America. The
American concern in turn was served
in the manner. The result was
that undesirable competition was es-
tablished by twb plants, one at Pauls.
boro, N. J., and the other at Jolliet, Ill.
The company first on the ground in
this country commenced suit again
I the competitor, seeking to enjoin them
from using the knowledge obtained
through the defection of one. of their
employes. The case was thrown out
at court, as the court would not stain
Its hands with such disreputable pro.
ceedlngs, none of the parties hav-
ing good standing. The operation of
a plant on the principle of,socrecy
puts a premium on dishonesty. The
patent laws of most countries offer
adequate protection for most inven-
tions and discoveries; If that proteo,
tion is not sought, but rather that
of secrecy, the possibility of recovery
of damages in case the secret is stol*
en by competitors Is very slight ie
deed.-lMachinery.

NATURAL BRIDGES.

Two Theories In Regard to Their
Formation.
It Is commonly believed, says the
Geographical Record, that natural
bridges, of which the Natural Bridge
of Virginia is the best known Am-
erican example, are due to the falling
la of cavern roofs, leaving only a
part to span the stream which the
destruction of the cavern has brought
to the surface.
By a study of the North Adams
Natural Bridge, Professor Cleland
has been led to the conclusion that
*In this case at least the origin is
quite different. In this case the bridge
scems to be 4da to the solution of
the limestone along a joUIC iftao nea'
the former course qf Hudson Brook.
At first only a small amount of water
seeped along the joint plane but after
awhile, it made a channel large
enough to divert the entire brook un-
der' the surface, giving rise to the
bridge.
Walcott had previously offered a
similar theory for the Natural Bridge
of Virginia, and Cleland concludes
that while the falling In of cavern
roots may ocnastonally tLve r tea to
alCUa, bridges cthe mos commonuu
cause for such bridges in marble,
limestone, sandstone and lava is that
outlined above.

Dry Farming and Irrigation,
There is nothing inimical to irrlgr.
tlion in the dry-farming movement,
Each has a wide field before It. In
many regions t is probable that a
combination of irrigation and dry-
farming methods will be found desire.
able. By an economical use of the
water stored in reservoirs, in accord.
anoe with dry-farming principles, and
by conserving the rains and snows
that fall In the soil as taught by the
advocates of dry-farming, and draw-
ing upon the irrigating .ditches only
to supply the deficiency, it is possible
that irrigation reservoirs may be able
to supply double or treble the acre-
age they can serve by the present
wasteful methods, and that great
stretches of territory in which the
rainfall is too small to allow the suc-
cessful application of dry-farming
methods alone may be coveted with
waving grain fields-From John J.
Cowan's "Dry-Farming-the Hope of
the West" in the Century.

OUTDOOR LIFIi
Will Not Offset tlie 111 Effects of
Coffee When One Cannot Digest It.

A farmer says:
"It was not from liquor or tobacco
that for ten years or more I suffered
from dyspepsia and stomach trouble;
they wero caused by the use of cot-
fee until I got so bad I had to give
up coffee entirely and almost give up
eating. There were times when 1
could oat only boiled milk and bread
and when I went to the field to work
LJiad to take some bread and bujiter
along to give me strength.
"I doctored with doctors and took
almost everything I could get for my
stomach in the way of medicine, but
If I got any better it only lasted a
little while until I was almost a
walking skeleton.
"One day I t'ead an ad. for Postumr
and told my wife I would try it, and
as to the following facts I will make


affidavit before any judge:
"I quit coffee antiTely and used
Posture in its place. I have regained
my health entirely and can eat any-
thing that is cooked to eat. I have
Increased in weight until now. I
weigh more than I ever did; I have
not taken any medicine tfo my stom-
ach since I began using Postunm.
Why, I believe Postum will almost
digest an Iron wedge. '
"My family would stick to coffee
at first, but they saw the effects It
had on me and when they were feel-
ing bad they began to use Postum,
one at a timo, until now we all use
Postuem." Name glvq by Poaturn
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ten days' trial of Pontum in place
of coffee proves the truth, and easy
and pleasant way. "There's a rea-
son. '
Look In pkgs. for a copy of the
famous little book, "The Road to
Wellville."


IION. JOl N I BUltNS.


NOVEL PITCHER.
Novelties in l luvetliuis are always
intere:,tiug, but of tlit many devices
jiitented vlry few ciiontalin ns unique
San klen as the one si wn\i here, a New
York La :mn beinger, possible for tliw
,.hoine. Its purpof will ed at once
aiipparent ,ad Its s, f.ulness and prat-
tiabilllty unquestloned. The idea is
shown here In connuetloi with a pitch-
er which has a cotipartment distinct
frnom that for holding the fluid con-
tunts. The purpose of this compart-
1. li i : to )ina l ire 'it., of ci tat '
thi ordinary contents. The 'quid iu


iir i I










2 HE PULrPIPT

A S.',3LAFLY SUNDAY SERMON
TIHE REV, RM'DONALD,


Subject:


"Deauty: Holy to Keep It,"


BROOKLYN, N. Y.-Sunday even-
Ing the Rev. Robert MacDonald, pas-
tor of the. Washington Avenue Bap-
tist Church, preached to young wo.
men. His subject was "Beauty: How
to Keep It." His text was from Pro.
verbs iv., 23, "Keep -thy heart with
all diligence, for out of it are the Is-
sues of life." Mr. MacDonald said:
What ha's such a text to do with
beauty? Everything. The source is
the heart. Beauty of character de-
pends on quality of heart. Every
thought, desire, acntiment, ambition,
that enters the heart is ,sooner or
later expressed In character and con-
duct. All, the life issues radiate from
that center. And when the, writer of
the Proverbs tells us to keep the
heart with all diligence, he speaks
the foundation word of all wisdom and
carries us back to the primary cause
of truth or error, righteousness or
sin. We have already seen in this
series that beauty of character is a
divine possession, existing only where
truth holds 'sway, And that we can
never satisfy the claims of Almighty
God until we give back to Him that
which is possible to us all-beauty
of character, Instead of illformed,
homeup, unsymmetrical lives. What
Michael Angelo said once to a young
artist about his statue applies to us
all. "Do not trouble too much about
the light on your statue. The light
of the public square will test its val.
ue." Sol the light of the public square
beyond, which is the light of God's
countenance, the unerring 'light of
judgment, will be the test of our char.
acters. All modelling, all building,
should be with the light of eternity's
public square in mind. We are all
under obligation, a contract based on
and rdoted in our very constitution,
to build for eternity, Inasmuch as the
Creator has marked out a celestial
destiny, for tus all, and it ought to be
our chief business to conform to that
* gracious provision which will mean
realization along all infinite lines
throughout the eternal years. Be
careful, then, oh, be careful, what in-
fluences you bring to. bear upon the
for'm'I'ltiM o0f yorlr chLaracters '. o oct.
ward embellishing, no exterior mold
*Ing, will suffice. It depends upon
what you receive in your heart wheth-
er your character will be perverted
and deformed, or true, well propor-
tioled, beautiful.
Numberless are the precepts 'that
suggest themselves just here. All the
Christian virtues bound toward us to
nffer their assintanco to help us keep
that we have striven so hard to ac-
quire. We gladly accept their help,
but instead of packing your memories
V ,1h these s!iu; ,; di;.o;s nJ : o 0 ?.
retaining of this high possession, let
us fasten our thought on a few founda-
tion principles,
The first I would suggest is self.
control, No beauty. atcL.,4i;niator can
be where there Is no self-control,
'Daniel Webster was once asked which
he thought the greatest virtue. It was
just after one of his most powerful
speeches, but in which, interrupted
and contradicted by the opposing
counsel, he lost his temper, and also
the case he was pleading. That even-
ing, in the course of conversation, he
was asked the question, and answer-
ed, "Self-control, and it is' the most
difficult, too." 'TIs true, young wo-
men. It is. an underlying principle,
including a host of greater virtues.
Who has not felt sorply the need of
greater self-control. Patience is rep-
resented In the Scriptures as the very
fruitage of Christianity, but patience
Is only, a constituent part of self-con-
trol-namely, self-control in pain, In
affliction. Very Christ-like it is,. En-
durance of wrong treatment. Misun-
derstanding. So easy to dbmplain, and
be disagreeable when the sky is dull,
and the way drear. I refer not to
that patience that springs from our
natural disposition, which is purely
temperamental. Constitutional hero-
lam Is good, but it does not stand the
strain. A patience that fails at the
hardest point, Is weak all through.
Nothing short of the Christ type of
patience will suffice.
But not only self-control In pain,
also in pleasure, another name for
which'Is temperance. Young ladles
need to be temperate as well as young
men. I am not referring to the liquor
question, although never more need
than to-day for temperance there, but
to the whole problem of living. To
be temperate in thought, in speech,
In desire, in act instead of extrava-
gant. It is so easy to. let pleasure
run' away with us and cause, us to
think life has no value besile. Dissl-
pation Is only extravagance in pleas-
Sour necks. Pleasure was given too
much license. We entertained it too
freely, endowed It with our own per-
sonality, and before we were aware of
it, It took us up in its arms and ran
away with us. We handed the con-
trol of the situation over to It, We
became dissipated. We are lost. Self-
control in pleasure as well as in pain
Is the demand. Temperance as well
as patience.
But a second requirement is self-
command. This may be regarded as
intensified self-.control. Self-control
is passive. Self command is active.
The other i's to force yourself on.
Patience and temperance are good, in.-
dispensable to beauty of character.
/ 'Forbearance and forgiveness are hard.
er still. We speak from experience
in saying so. Controlling your speech,
withholding the adverse criticism
when just dying to speak, to give
your adverse opinion. We often think
we are' not saying anything worth


while unless we crlticise. Forbear.
ance of the senseless gossip, and the
retailing of slander. Forbearance of
the disagreeable person,
Then forgiveness of that whioh It
is natural for you to resent. 'We like
to hold spite. They Injured tie. I
must get even with them. And we
never thought that the getting even
with one who has injured us means
to get uneven with ourselves and un.
even with God. "I will teVer forgive,"
sgellg human nature, But .lt alsi
..'


spells basest sin. Not until we can
stand with Jesus and say, "Father,
forgive them," have we any beauty of
character worthy the name, To bate
Is human; to forgive is divine. To
remember that is to help yourself
over many a hard place of temper and
hatred. It is an axiom that no beauty
of character can be where no spirit
of forgiveness abides in the heart.
Hatred, anger, tying yourself un Into
a knot, kills beauty, Forgiveness ex.
pands the heart, onens the mind, ex.
alts the spirit. Then beauty exists.
Would you be able to command seltl
Get rid of sin. Bring in a stronger
will, God's, to reinforce your own.
A third necessity in the retaining
of beauty is seaf-foreatf-ulnes5. This Is
a passive quality, as Is self-control.
It is also negative. But it Is neither
passive nor negative until certain ac-
tive graces and positive virtues enter
in and make it so. I mean by self-
forgetfulness the becoming oblivious
to those desires and dinm.ndt of your
nature, the remembrance of which
make you self-contained and ill at
ease, even miserable and sinful. To
become so, possess faith, belief in
some personality greater than your-
self. Belief in any objective fact or
person more important than yourself,
and they all are, for you are a very
Insignificant factor In the life prob.
lem, a mere atom in the midst of the
senstualities, will produce self-forget.
fulness.'The greater thn object of faith
the greater the oblivion of self. for
it gives self a chance to expand
along the line of the other person's
excellence, and gradually a newer.
larger self takes the place of thp old
In your consciousness. It Is a fore.
gone conclusion that faith in God,
through Jesus Christ. enlarges and
regulates the life as can no other per.
son, for youth are immediately given
the worthiest possIble object on which
to fix your attertion,
Then trust. Do not be afraild t
trust somebody. Test, then trust.
More loss comrs to us mortals through
under trust than through over trust.
It is hard to 'elleve it, jist as hard
to believe as to believe that sins of
omission Tre more -annardonable itt
the hand of GOd than sins of commit.
slon. Sins of omission are so vague
and attenuated that they cut little or
no figure in our consciousness. We
3 need to be preached to that these are
the great lack among mortals in the
consciousness of Almighty God. The
higher and grander the object of your
trust, the more beautiful the charac-
ter fashined. Really remarkable that
we are so constructed that we can
trlot byonAd sense orcentions. It
* shows us to be spirit more than aught
else. The heart In us all was destined
* before the foundation of the earth to
be God's guest chamber. Forbid him
entrance, entertain less important
guests, and the spirit is burdened,
* find the heart is sad. It Is His realst
i dence, by both creation and redemp-
Stlon And still we are such foolish
children not to yield to God and find
rest, eternal rest. Infinite calm, that
no turmoil in time or eternity can
overthrow. All this helps us to see
Slwhy trust in Jeaua produces bej'auty
t In the life. He was the beautiful life
"par excellent." All the virtues blos-
someil and emitted fragrance in Him.
Of course, self.forgetfulness Is en-
* han.f1 and made more sure through
love, And faith and trust always
blossom into love exercised toward a
spiritual object. Love is the peerless
transformer of our life. All else is
medial. Love only is ultimate. Love
C only is all-powerful to mold l1ke unto
Itself. Love God and you become God-
like. Self slips out the same door
that God comes' in. They pass each
other on the threshold. The evicted
tenant goes out bruised, defeated.
Sfriendless. The victor, ruler of our
fate, comes In with all strength of
cheer and grace of countenance, and
all wealth of blessing in His out-
- stretched hands. No trouble hence.
forth to forget self. and no difficulty
to be beautiful. In forgetting self
we forget our weakness and failures,
our disappointed hopes and sorrows,
Then the soil is ready for the good
seed to be sown, for truth and right-
l eousness to grow, for beauty to blos.
som.
This array of' foundation principles
Is hardly complete without self-sur.
render. The give-up principle in life
counts for all. The reason we do
not find Is because we are afraid to
Lose. We fall to take hold of truth
because we fail to let go of ourselves.
Through obedience we become divine,
Ah, you say, you are beguiling us Into
religion. Just so. Did you dream
you could possess beauty of character
without being religious? We desire to
proclaim nothing other than the old
gospel. But to set it before you in
now dress and under an attractive,
bewitching title. A man hearing the
second sermon of this series forced
his'way to the pulpit after it was
done, and exclaimed, "I thought you
would be sensational. The subject
looked it. but you everlastingly
preached Christ to-night. I am both
* disappointed and.pleased." Yes. That's
where the effectiveness of the gospel
Comes in. It refuses to be suppressed.
SNo topic, if the preacher be true, can
" strike home, however roundabout the
journey it takes, without meeting
Christ 'somewhere In the way. And
when the meeting takes place, Jesus
always gains the central place, and
glides Into our consciousness as the
hope of glory. Christ's place of resi-
dence is in the heart. He is the God-
destined Master of Ceremonies. He


directs the, life issues that emanate
from that citadel of attack and de-
fense, Let Him in and all Is well.
Then it is easy to keep the heart
with all diligence. Remember, the
heart's emphasis is always right.
Emerson said another lasting thing.
What the heart deems great Is great.
The Master of Men as our Master
will see to It that all the life issues
will be true and beautiful. Borrow
will not corrode those outgoing tides
of affection. Sin will not weaken
them. Death will not obliterate nor
overwhelm them. Nor eternity ex-
haust them. God till recognize the
beauty and exotaim, "Well done; on,
tar into the Joys of thy Lord."
Weaey's Motto.
John Wesley's motto: "Get all you
gan; save all you can; give all you
can" should be taken' to heart by
everyone who wants to become efIlci-
eat in the service of ,God and to
know the joy bf fellowship With God
$a Ohrist.


TIM ADVMRTSIBER


DKPDICIS
WHEAT FLAKE COJIR


FOOD

if eaten daily, there will be a daily
action of the bowels-waste re-
moved- nutriment retained. It
is made from the wholewheat
berry.
10 cents a package
For sale by ail OroooPe
60 Bushels Winter Wheat FPr Aore
That's tbe yield of saler'* Red Crow Hybri4 WIntr
Whb. senod 2 in ta or free saM>1 s se,
NALZK ShKVU CO.M BoxA.0. CIrPe1160Wti
Pure Water a Tonle.
One-half of the world feminine
drinks too little water. They do not
know what a real, good, healthy thirst
is, and should cultivate one by using.
plenty of salt both in their food aAd'
its natural state. It will take the
place of a tonic. If the woman who
has flabby flesh and a hollow chest
will form the habit of eating plenty
of s;lt meats and fish, thereby creat-
ing a thirst for water, she will take


Experimenting With M e iust. ,
"In connection with hi,. report of
miue-dust experlmohts i.. West Vir
ginli mine, it is loari ,-1.,' ,tys the
i'Col Trade Journal, I i further
wollr upon this line wi i.e done, us-,
ing a cannon to obtain almulation
of a blowout shot. It li: ben fully
d-monstrated that the o coal dust
in soft bituminous coDl fields will be-
como inflamed and explode, utder cer-
tain conditions, but io far there ls
no record of an occeirreic'e of this
kind In any of the silint coal mines
and since it is the prat tice at some'of
the splint mines to Ja >.ve these coal
cuttings inside of th,: mines, the
lblove experiment was '.iiaae with the
view of ascert'ilulng :&iet'oir the duse
from the cuttings from the splint coal
could be made to I explode by
a blowout shot. A question, h
arisen in the minds of the State
mine inspection department ;is to the
advisability of requiring the removal
from the splint mines of tl'e machine
cuttings, At present there seems te
be no market for cuttings frdm some
of the splint mines and V.t wold biea
dead expense to the op rotors to re-
move these cuttings. Ihurther experi-
ments will be made tip satisfy the
State mine inspection de,'atf agnt to
determinee it these mach io cu40ttlgs
are a source of danger,'Efnd if it is
found that they are dangerous an ef-
fort will be made to compel the re.
moval of such cuttings froin all splint
'mines."


on good, healthy flesh, and round out Thd Aitohes Agalrl,
her figure la an astonishing short "Once in Banbury," says a writer
time. In the Baltimore Sun, "I dined with
an English ftqmer. We hail ham for
UTTERLY WORN OUT. dinler-a most delicious ham, baked,
The farmer's son soon finished his
Vitality Sapped by Ycav.s of Sufferiing portion and paired his plate' again.
With Kidney Troblh.. 'More 'am, father,' he iaid.
Capt. J. W. IIogn, former post- "The farmer frowned. 'Don't say
master of Indianola, n6w living at on; say 'am,' the lad rotted,
Austin, Texas, I dd ay a,' the lad rotestd,
wrftes: "I was in an Injured tone.
afflicted f o r 'You said 'am!' crled the father,
years with fiercely. "Am's what It should be.
^,w. -. pains across the 'Am, not 'am.'
,/ loins and in the "In the midst of the controversy the
hips and shoul- farmer's wife turned to me witli a lit-
ders. I had tle deprecatory smile.
headache also 'They both think they're saying
and neuralgia. 'am!' she said."
M1) rIght eye,
from pain, was STRA',TEGY.
of little use to me for years. The "'Young man," said the st, 'n m'a-
constant flow of urine kept my sys- tron in the hallway, "I don't .lnk I
tem depleted, causing nervous chills would care for you to call _.n my
and night sweats. After trying seven daughter again."
different climates and using all kinds daughter again the man
of medicine I had the good fortune Why not?" asked the yoln man,
to hear et Doan's Kidney Pills.' This upmning pale. ith
remedy has cured me. I am as well VWell, to begin with, you '1 re tol
to-day as I was twenty years ago, and disrespectful, I heard you say that I
my eyesight is perfect:" used powerr"
li 'oF al l y t1Y) 50 e oTn a 'yo b.kt 'w w er.2 n M .
box. Foster-Milburn Co.,, Buffal,, the best cook in the neigih.muIlood.t
N. Y. Antl after thac mamma alw.v's met
______ _____ him at 4t 1o dotir when he called and
Reason in Animals. h i- a flwoxe.-D-'trolt Tribune.
An "Iatelligent animals' competi- '
tion" has been held in Paris by a Id of.St. 'it'r nanc' ,v"oe Dliespeepor-
society whose members believe that .nt, r by ,iue'.~ rettiNervo
e4ie. t *..) be, ht and I reatite free,
dumb animals have reasoning facul- Dr. .Kliune, Ld.,93L ArxchSt., Phila., Pa.
ties. They believe that animals, while - _
a ''ehnall in some cases and aO ll cities Rome has most frnqueatly
acting mechanically in some cases and bee in the hands of enemies. "
instinctively in others, are also cap- ( -
able of forming associations of ideas, MraWinslow' Soothing Syrup for c ildren
Ig tting softens thegu ms,reducegiutiniimIm,-
which bne philosophical school holds tifhTallayspaicures wind colic,2Sci, bottle
to be the the foundation of reason.e Meyor of Chicago receive salary
In the late contest trained "learned" $P0
animals were not rewarded. The
judges consider that trick-performing A man is never quite so much of a
creatures, taugh-t by laborious and man as when he is .explalnung to
often cruel methods, do not thus show some woman that she is nothing liut
real intelligence. Dozens of dogs a woman. -
*hich went through rifle drill, cats
which jumped through hoops, and BOY'S TERRIBLE EOZ MA
'fowls which danced the polka, were t) IVA.
sent up to the show, but, much to the Xguth and Eyes Coveredt Ws4 ttrusts-
surprise of their owners, took no hands Pinaned Down-Mlwat-
prizes. The silver gilt first medal ulons Cure by Cutloure. '
went to a Japanese dog, which gave a "When my little boy wa sisr months
different bark and made a different old he Lad eczsema. The sores a tsuded
gesture to express various wants; for so quickly over the whole body thdt we at
instance, putting its paw to Its jaw one called in the doctor. We then went
with a peculiar yaping when It was to another doctor, but be could not help
hungry. It thus showed undoubted him and in our despair we weh to a
third one. Matters became so bad that
capacity for forming associations of he had regular holes in his cheeks, large
ideas. The silver second medal was enough to put a hnger into. The food
bestowed jointly on a dog, a cat, and had to be given with a spoon, ,for his
a hen, which played absolutely like mouth -was covered with crusts as thick
children with their mistress. She had a finger, and whenever he opened the
a game of football with them in the mouth a h ebeganto bleed and sppurt,
presence of the judges, and the an and bak, in short, the whole body, was
male enjoyed it thoroughly, whereas covered over and over. We had, no rest
the idea of play and make believe is by day or night. Whenever he as laid
often supposed to to peculiarly hu- I in hi bed we had to pin his hands down,
man.-Boston Budget. otherwise he would scratch his face, and
make an open wore. 1 think his face 'oust
haoy itcehed most fearfullyUv.
Without Ceuo lit. rugt nothing could help,
Archbishop Temple sts ao04 for 6"rd p my milnd t send my
mathematical ability. 'A- ula', e"', to 4'iuro ,htiips that
Ity of his power, not. ,i dompattlou t i .ei'nJ herwiscare
or analysis, but in t lty be bs matt dicamle
a definite number o'lta Without *J-f soon saairaole. A
actually 'counting them, in the ordi- friend our1s apokoe bout ulcura. We
nary sense, is mentioned In Mr. Sand- made a trial with Cutica-q &oap, Oint-
ford's memoirs of the archbishop. 10o1t and Resolvent, sod within ten ,ays
Eve",body sees three objects, not or two weeks we noticed 'a decided im-
as one, and one, and one, but as prvement Japust a 4ui c "as the es.
three; most people an see four; some pear, and within te, weeks 'the child was
see five. Many of those who think absolutely well, and his skiia was smooth
they simply see six would discover, and wItias u never before. It'. ldhrailh,
if they observed the process careful- President of the U. L. llba th Comnlanvy.
ly. that they ,really make i quick Manhufaturers of Lilk MlXion), 4 to 21
count. But Doctor Temple certainly Rink Alley, South etl a. Je'
saw higher numbers. I- tested him 5 1905."
quite suddenly more than once. "How Life very seldom as t pretty face
many sheep In that field?" Lfe very eldom u pretty face
Instantly came the answer, "Nine.". a a bulwark for
Once he saw thirteen. I think these
were birds flying in a group. It was cured atOe D.
the same process with him to see M diallfowo Dr. l e s n Buckle-
nine or ten vounes in. a book-shelf hiilen Teethlng. At l) it ste and 0o.
as it was with me to see even flve. I
Given time, without counting, he tW 0eecause a woman is v us is no
larger, numbers. ajgna that she is ervy.


What is a Backache?

IT IS NATURfE'S WARllH TO WOMEN
01meases of Woman's Orenism Cured and
eonsequent Pain Stepod by Lydia E.
nnkbam's VgVetable mupousd,
It seems as though my beak would
break." Women utter these words
over and over again, but continue to
dra along and suffer with aches In the
maill of the back, pain low down in
the side, bearing-down" pains, ner-
vousness and no ambition for any tk.


A.fiss AYdep A r./.s]
They do not realize that the back ia
the mainspring of woman's organism,
and quickly indicates by aching a dis-
eased condition of the female organs
or kidneys, and that the aches and
pains will continue until the cause. is
removed.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound has been for many years the
one and only effective remedy in such
cases. It speedily oures female and
kidney disorders and restores the fe-
male organs to a healthy condition,
"I have suffered with female troubles for
over two years, esffuring intense pain eacb
month, my baet achedl until it seemed an
though it woulh break and I felt so weak MlI
overthat I did not fltd strength to attend to
my work but had to tay in bed a largo Prt
of the first two or three days every month.
1 would havo sleepless nights, bal dreams and
severe headaches. All this underutied my
health.
"We consulted an old family phbysclanwho
advised that I try Lydia E. Pinkhtai's Vege-
table Compound. I began taking It regularly
and soon foumd that I could sleep acd e t
better than I had done for month. Within
two months I became regular and I no longer
ufter front bakache or pain."-Miss Maide
Morris Bee. Ladles' Aid and Mission SBtety,
85 B. Hunter St., Atlanta. Ga.
At one time Belgium was the verita-
ble apple kingdom, but the fecundity
of the Belgian arrple tree has departed,
and the quality of the fruit makes
It fit only for stewing,




WOMEN
will find in MozLetV's aImoN
Eitxxa, the ideal laxative, a
pleasant and thoroughly re-
liable remedy, without the
least danger or possible harm
to them in any condition
peculiar to themselves.
Pleasant in taste, mild in
action and thorough in results
Tested for 35 years.
Soc. and $z.oo per bottle at
all Drug Stores.
MOZLEY'S

LEMON ELIXIR
"One Dose convinces.



Medical Department
TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA
Its advaas: for practics l Instructi nl, otlhIn
ample sortoes adant hoptl material s,
are uneeuiled. Fre aesso is given o the rest
Charter oPet wth 900 beds nod assO t
It- rees, ar. aRIIntraeteon IseIrVoen 1, atithe
aide of the elit.o he n sesxt i oee On g'no October
Is, ix r e. *or AI nmtao M ma resan
F* w. A iwtaa. Is E oLt NLA,


WEGHIND




-TUE BABY


.610
Ibs."

Physicians, Pharmacists,and
Nurses endorse Cuticura
Soap because of its delicate,
medicinal, emollient, sana-
tive, and antiseptic proper-
ties derived from Cuticura,
the great Skin Cure, united
with the purest of cleansing
ingredients and most' re-
freshing of flower odors.
For preserving, purifying,
and beautifying the skin, as
well as for all the purposes
of the toilet and bath, Cutl-
cura Soap is priceless. Abso-
lutely pure and may be
used from the hour of birth.
aeth i., 0Udsa
f W'.4 Ma V, A k-d"


Avery & Company

AVERY & McMILLANM
51-.8 Bouth Forsyth St., Atlanta, Ga..

MACHINERY


Reliable Prick Engilne.'- *lQUi
SLxes. Wheat Separito.


BEST IMPROVED SAW MILL ONIOgIi.
Large Engines and Boelers supplied
promptly. Shingle Mills, Corns Mills,
Circular Saws,Saw Teeth,Patent Dogs,
Steam Governor. 'Pull line Engines 4
Mill Supplies. Send for free Catalogue.
(At2g.'06)


SWint ersmith's

oChII TONIC
I CURES CHILLS
AND AL,, MJLARIAL PEVERS.
*u been a standard hoWsehold remedy for over 40 years.
PleasetmtotakeI leavesno bad effectslikquiinesti beriess
for children. Guaranteed by all dragist& ut up nin Oa
^2a. and bottles. Sent eOpreMl paid on receiptofpeie, if not on
vo n sale at th teom drug store. Address
ILLS ARTHUR PETER & CO. e 0erel Ageo"s. Leulsville, Ky.


Oro sM j IReilof.
R- l Removra al swelling in 8 to o
SI day Tefects a permanent cure
it 1i l oto 60 dolyS. Trialtreat ent
ms givenn free. NothiKcnn be raiter
E Write r r. urom'e 8onS,
-' Sn ee pl olaslls. Box > Atlanta.Ir


You CANNOT



CURE
all Inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con-
(I itions of the mucous membrane such as


-- ATLANTA, na"t catarrh, uterine catarrh caused
.iV"T "" 'by feminine ills, sore throat, sore
WW mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
>a4 t-a wwAh b'6s.v e lw ts. a, dosing the sto.nach.
The best in the city The famous Byrne 8'm- I ut you surely cancure these stubborn
plfliI Shorthand and 'raoetlealt ookkeeing affections by local treatment with ~,
in half thle time nnd at half the cost of e o t Tooiletr A-Ss
stms ,, inn.lther ,mhlos. .ond pesitlon ,'. PAxtine Toile Antiseptic
eored or money refundrd. O1ip this ad, aill .1 ,i 1 ..
to us, receive large otatsor, free, which destroys tile disease germs,checks
discharges, stops pain, and heals the
AI inflammation and soreness.
C A P U D IN Paxtine represents the most successful
CU LREm It ateisme dltt.e local treatment for feminine lls ever
C URES fne .. ts 4i7 s a1 ro'duced. Thousands of women testify
ln"t*s. o d, o this fact. 5o0 cents at druggists.
INDICESTIONand Send for Free Trial
rfemtovin g b"use, 0 TP I. PAXTON CO..*' DetesMp, n.a*
1Better one honest'mnan' love t wANTED *
l whole page and your picture Jte who. ere it ,.I
_.e 'Sunday paper. )toP
NZATICA1 r~., O .


I i* '
.I .
'. .


i


~` Ill I CI














Gleeral Commission merchants.
DBALUS 1 IN '
.hipohan4lery, rovialos, GrooeriesI.Haatare, a.e Cutlery, Olaswar
Hollow-ware, Tinware, Woodenware, Stoves, Willowware, Bte.
-ALSO-.,
Pipe, ipe Fittlngs, Globe and Choak Valves, Bolt iEnd s Rod Bar Iron,
Tool Steel, Maechin, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Iron and Ooppr Riret.,
Washers, Yellow Metal and Yellow Metal Nalls, Brass and Copper
Rod, Shot Lead and Pipe, Solder, Tin, Shooeet *ad Boiler Iron, Sheet
Zaim, Babbitt Metal, Eto., to. .
A Oeueral'Assortment of Tools Required by the Trades.
ChartO and Nauteial Inetruments.
Cotton a4d Hepmp Duck Cotton and Hemp Sill Twipe, Ba Rope, Ma
Ula and Hemp Rope, Marli.e, Spu mfa, sto.

Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Coal and

Raw Tar.
All Kinds of Nails, ptik BScrews, Boat-Kneel, Ship Fastenings, Eto.,
Spars, Briedlol*.~ g.idale and Portland Cement, Fire Clay
XM lutu Supplies In General.
Tinta s u.nd Hard Wood Lumber of all Kinds,.

Hay, Corn, Oats, Coal, Wood,

Water, Ice.

COLD STORAGE ROOMS.
SPECIALTY: Finest Grades Flour, Butter, Salted Meats, Smoked
Hams and Tongues. Pure Leaf Lard, Canned Goods, Dried Fruits' and
Choice Fresh Groceries. Full Weight and Quantity Guaranteed.

MARINE RAILWAY,
Where Ves6els Can Be Hauled Out, Cleaned and Repaired With Dispatch.

SAIL' LOFTS,
WITH EXPERT SAIL MAKERS.
WE HAVE JUST ADDED TO OUR 8HIP YARD A

Machine Shop,
Pitte* with Steam Lathe, Steam Pipe Threader and Cutter, ete., and are
Prepared to do all kinds of Machine Work and Repairing with dispatch
and at. Very Moderate Rates.
___ ___


q* 0. BALL, Manager.


8. S. BALL, Assistant Manages,


The Key West Advertising Agency.
Bill Posting, Distributing, Card Tacking and General Advertising dear
et reasonable r ates.
Offieoo 09 Fitzpimtrlok Street, Key Welto Florida.
Reference--Dunn's A Bradstreet'es Agenoid, .


---- USE ---.










MONEY ORDERS
for all your small remittances, by mail or
otherwise.
'Sold on all points in the United States,
Canada and on Havana, Cuba.
CHEAP AND OONVINII4T.
NO APPIOATI16 EIQUIMoED.
A receipt is given and money will be
*refunded if order is lost.
Sold at all agencies of the Southern Ex-
press Company at all reasonable hours.
IATW ARE A rFOI.LOWs
Not Over 3. 0.... 3 Not Over $10oa2...a88
: .oo...
se o a .oo... ao
10.6.. 140.00...48
S" 15 0.5O..48
Le.o,...fa 100.00.80
1,0.00 .6..58
104902...80 a.00.0
SHIP YOUR GOODS

SOUTHERN EXPRESS COMPANY
TWsaOompny opera te on 0,000 mule of
flrastla route.x, and ta ooonections with
othei rejponstble JIrrees (iapanles for
all POI'II accesibtoe y epro. .
Alrl .tnileonts or mernano.e. packages,
valuaeas, etc., are ewuttwf In the ctre or
speittil messeng~E selrS d 'for the pmnr.
and torwardad on the tSIt passenger
Special attentlm Is given to




VOGAAWY Down Town Pmug stqs,


JOHN LOWE, Jr.


Genrilerhiik

lm 4 S
O'EC41ILxv 'rT a .


Store Lumber Yard and Dooks corner
"ilabeth and Grene streets.

Despise not the huinble prme, ex*--
claimp the Atlanta Constitutioq. It is
P ( ure food.

'. ... / .' .-'' *' ,' ,.


ailofmi-g L r. int "



-DDAIBn IU,-

Feed(, Flour, Etc.
Consignments Solicited.
Returns made on day of sale.
tleonton Street. KEY WeST, FLA.-

The Myisteries of Sleep.
An uncommonly interesting article,
entitled "The Mysteries of Sleep," is
contributed to the current Harper's
Weekly by Dr. J. B. Ohristlson, of
Chicago, in which some of the new:
eat as well as some of the most an.
cleat theories regarding sleep, its
causes, and its essential nature, are
nilormintgly set forth. Dr. Ohrlstl.
son's conclusion seems to be that,
aclepce does not really know why We
sleep, or what sleep actually is.' There
are varies theories-a the phyo
logical, the chemical, the histological
-all more or less contradictory, and
none entirely satisfying. One of the
less widely known but most interest.
ing theories attributes leap to a
kind of auto-intoxeication resulting
from acid waste products (chiefly
phosphoric acid) produced by the ac-
tivity of the brain, and which are
thought to induce a suspended action
of the brain cells until more or less
elimination of these effete prOduets
takes place. As an instance 'of te
aMount of rational activity tht, la
-'+ rHl Itl ula *lef. Dru. Crirtt
bOn relates an amusing case op RJOa1
who was in the habit during hit tleep,
of taking anuff from' a box which 11e
kept under his pillow. It this box
were removed he sought for 'it ai.
usual, aid 'failing to 'find it, he be
trayed disatlsifaotlon and invariabl)
awoke. '

No doubt Irishmen commit errors
from which 1nglitasen tare free. We
are shaky' about our shall 'and wills.
A precocious child well known to the
writer .recently, i paying the Lfrd's
Prayer at his mother's 'knee surprised
her by the phrte, "Thy -shiall be
done." Being corrQdted, he defended
his version in the words, "No, only
servants say will; papa always says
shall; apd now 'IWflit sot-say any
prayed at 'all," $ the story of Pro,
R. R. T'rrell' Ini'he Fortilghtly.

It do40 not Aeeeissrily follow that
a large salary Indlostes commensurate
or legitimate' erviee;4 suggests the
New Haven Registir. The great in.
strance breident';oe(lYed enor ous
salaries, n4 h Ie vestigation reVeal.
ed in a n umbdr Ylistanooes actual
lack of knowledge Ofthp very businbls'
they were oald t4 *4* di41redt.


, l' A' '
' : . : ..


TIM7


1A home lW s 5 os Intn tgle dseo't ot

StrenAh 1ii ublieo mut have sourcees
i.pr erivate ' \*.
Courage In danger Is halt tie bat'-
tle.-Plautus.
Life without. restraint its without
rlahteousness. .
A little great man mant ways be'
filled with vanity.
Reverent reusoA may be the I st
kind of a revelation.
He who stands or the right will not
come to a stlndstidtll
Success is t$e stumbling block in the
average' man'sI career.
SYou cannot JleOta to'be a guide by
studying a guide book.
No man' gets worthy riches unless
he is ivilling to 'be pdor,
Love at fi~t sight oft6n picks up
her skiri an.d A par tsat second.,
You oa., 7iot separate society from
sin by apparftinjg yourself from solety.
Blessed 1i he that expects. nothing
for that is p obably what he will get.
A man'i h art must be an Icicle in-
deed that is mot melted by a mother's
't .. ,
r 'strR. than iron. hIda
tY _" aanid ibre delicate than '
o.se.--Fro the Turkish.
Bewai'e tf looking at aln, for at each
view it itsapt to become better look-
ing--'Suc eas Magazine."
A great man will make great oppor-
tunities, onve out of thi commonest
and 'an e neet altuations.-"Succesa
MaganlieJ' i/
Lots oh originality implysprings
from the writer's not having read what
millions before him had to say on the
samo suitsect.
Nothtihm will stanil you in better
stead, ih the hard, cold, practical,
everyday' world, than a good, sound'
business education You will find that
your sue ss in any trade, 'occupation
or prole don will 'depend as much on
your er.ral knowledge of men and
affairs ,. eon your technical training.-
"uco(sm magazine "
EGGS! AR1 CUPID'8 MESSENGERS.
Westq'n Girls Write Names on 'Emr
ind Invite Correspondence.
Perhaps the queerest way of ad.
vertising for matrimonial purposes is
that Of placing names and addresses
on egos. During each year there are
upwards of 600,000 oases of eggs re-
ceived In Denver from Kansas, Nc.'
'braskt, Oklahoma, Txas and Colo-
rado Iloints, and it is safp tou ay wh4
26,000! names and addressees of womet
and 'nen with matrimonial Intentions
are fMuOp in the cases.
Kan as holds ohe record for. having
the mqst eliglbles,. Hardly a case of
eggs r ceived from Kansas but has
from o ue to a dozen names of young
umanS desirous of. w=94*445
"with ni atrimonial intentions.
'Thn system is widely known to
men ip the produce business and to
mountainers. Young women'Iln tlt
rural districts write their name a&N.
address on the egg. They request the'
Ander :to write them. The eggs a*)
received in Denver, packed an4
ehlpped to the grooory, in which way
the- engs .pass through dozens of dif.
fteent hleds. As soon as an egg
bearing 4 name is found many take
it upon themselves to answer.
Thoe who' are out for fun ea get
all thiy want and many of the com-
missiop men make oondiderable sport
of it. One fellow answered a young
woman* at Berthoud, Col. The man
who 4Id the writing is about 6 feet
2 inelea tall and weighs about 120
pound He Is 40 years old, but this
is the way he described himself: "I
am 28 years old, weigh 145 pounds, S
feet t inches in height, dark brown
hair, olaok eyee. I am single and
never wore a mustache. I have two
suite of olofhing and a trunk large
enough to hold a dosen."
The answer came by return mall.
Thti Is the way the girl described
herself: "I am 17 years old,, weigh
165 pounds, 5 feet tall, light hair
and blum eyes." She expressed her-'
Belf as 'being glad to, have made his
'acquatntanoe.,
SeVeral letters passed between
them, when the oommleslon man got
ourtiti to know who it, was that
wrote the Mddress for her. He asked
her In one ov his letters, and ske
nk y ,d. him that. it was her


of a6mlie smlt, Ie closed the corn'-
spondeence. Denver correspondeaoe
in t i.a,( iaOty Post.

Perhaps.the art of the artificial
flrlSt. of 'today' should be looked up-
on as 'aseps.rate study, so varud4 and
ingenious a'e the different- kind of


blossoti he brings forth uanblushingly
and places sde by side with nature's
own. Roses] in shaded' taffet4, blue,'
green, and that deep etimsod merg.l
lng.into b la k with wonderful featse
In mildewed foliage, touch a delight.
ful chord' of oglor on a white evening
gown. 'rhen. agaln it would almost
seem it somne fairy had been;buty
overnight samnss ouDreseden ching
and strip l d 4ldah vae and bowl of
all4 ts rlan e, so perfectly ha the
dflort Iitat4d their dainty oblorltra
a0 'del oate/ Outlineas. Oharmln
to,'are a.the/ later devolopmeta it
*te la be'L 'the or courage 4pe
wn wi oDaAte, blosgotkno Dsi
les the actut se of thle oldi4
betites that' o un the fle8da rs


H.
Hirsoh, the Ferdinand Co., No. 21
Hirsch, the Ferdinand Co., No. 60.
Hirsch, the Ferdinand Co., No,. 84t
Havana-American, No. 20.
Havana-American No. 192.,
Havana Martinez Co., .No. 278.
Henriquez, Aurello, & Co., No. T.
Heltmtn, Henry A., No. 101.
Hispano American' Trading Co., N46
134. "
I.
Isle of the Sea 01g. Co., No. 200,
J.
Jordan Vitallio, No. 289.
K.
Knowles, GMement L., No. 208.
Key West Havana Cb., No. 102.

Langudorf, Jacob, ome, No. 112.
Lopez, Ruy Oa, No. 97.
Lowe, B. A., No. 142.
cbhman, Sideman & Co., Xe & s.
"iahma9 Qdemond" &a CO., ak. 17.,"
Lopez, Leo, No. 283.
Launders, Emllo, No. 278,.
Lovato, Carlos, No. 127.
Lowe Lafayette, No. lS8. ,
Lowe, Jaokson, No. 256.

Marines, Carlos, No. 82.
iMenepdes, Juan, &t Co., No. 178L
Xunos, Fernando, No. 206.
Martinez, Vicentle, No. 14.
Morales, Marriano, No. 55.
Mendosa, Roman G., & Co., No. 1S.&

Navarro, Jose M J., No. 19.
Nichols, George W., A Co.,, NO. 188
0. .
OUadell, Andree, No. 270.
P.
Pothalewi, P., .- Co., No. SI.
Polaklshie, P., & Co., 'No. 89.
Pasoual, Juan, No. 88.
Pt, Hererbet 0., No. Ti.
Pine, Jose Y del, 'No. 161.
R.
Roberts & Clear No. 228.
Rilvhardson, William M., No. 280.


S.
Smith & Disdiert, No. S268.
Sawyer, JohAn ., A Co., No.
Sawyer, Willman 1., t Co., Nb.
Saunders, Thoma H., NO. 884.
.7' .


104. -I
110.


. .

a.
,'1


Vv


we gerwe .ePuj Jw a.'. ,wku u s. m sy f Mi m yOur sinmas ier
k xpres r Plht Agnt or t or t per sAout u yo ord ua pair of
te rif .you will fl cthat'thry wil e slt, run 'faster, w r better, last longer aid look
et y tS you v ever or tt at kftyvrlce. We knowthat you will be o w tlena. eI
or aat en at Is ti ll ve youth order. We want you to-send us a asksmtria
'nAn~lSM built-Up-whele Sadh pedals arls mnd repalr's nd
I evryg ng the in0 ycle line are io by ui at hail the u tUl
r -rlte u. 9e po TO BNO a
0V rU b yp orapiroeoa roi anyone u %t you know the new and
O h Wa ;.p t t po I re amyoe u s newd
wonderful offers we ace a It only ect a post tolearnm olW.
U 'D OrLYOE IMPANY* Do t. e"J LI 0SHIA80? ILL


lallory S:teamship Lines.


NewI York and 'TOsSteamiilp Co0myw K yVfit S vic.


'MA:4, LOY LINE FEET:
S. S. Son Jacinto (new) B'.0Q tons .
&. -. ztesvwr (New) ....8,009 tong .Leavs Now yori
L 8. ,Cenoh e............4,000 tons Leave ie Wes
N. S, fbilne ...........,...8,700 tons Leave Galveston
*. s. Nueces ...........,.. 80 tons L.ave ey Wes
S. S.- Oonal ............ ....8,200 tons Due Key Weqt
5, 9. LampaaM ... ...... .8,2 tofsi p Nw york'
5 S. San Maroose .......... 8,060 tons Due 0lveaton,,
I.' S. Colorado ........*....8o00 toit F ,or" "-*ig
". B. Ro Gra'de .........8.700 ,ns' 0. Mlr A
One of the above stealshp is apu Bdoitlng Slip, Ne
pointed' te 4er. 4 2t. Key


k, Saturday p. m.
. Saturday p. m.
I Wednesday noon.
pt Wednesday.
Wednesday.
Wedesdayy.,
'Saturday 6.
latUrday p. m.
d passage apply te i.
o geral agents, le
tork, or to J. R. Pin.
'Wee'.


Florida East Coast Railway.

Local Time Card No. 60 In Effect April 16, 19W.
SOUTII.BOUND..RBAD DOWN' NORTH*BOUND. EBADIP.


6 m0p m


6 cpm


o 1pm


UlOam
4pm


11 6Ipm
Iti10sm


Trajillo & Co., No. 168. '
The KeY West 01g, Mfg. Co., 0 o' 106 1 is
Torres, Alfred A., No. 49. 10
Thompson .Broa., No. 889.
V.
Vla santon V.. o O. .14. BL
Valde, M. M., No. 841. ,8
ViClostigute o. 8o. 13 .'"

WatAe, EL V. No. .8 .

AmadoIte UaAn ) No. 5.

Bealt. OnsaleS No. I.
John T. Knowle N1o. 10 "4o
La'B BII Tn.on Olgar Co. No. 808 --



Domingo milord Ho0 N. NO.3.
Walter Munro No. 25. 9-
Annas de. Oro Ci g C No. No 40 p
Wlia'AL M. A tomar4sO No M. 0 MO
I U. A Mota ,Co. No. 218 .
Leon & Alvares No. 8. -
'-- -S .,' "" Close


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lent substitute mIay b6 quickly pre- *"
pared y disOolving se.p e -spoonl' M
tul of Efdid beet extratV a lf PiMt A sim
joling- water and seasni'int It wit
.alt. jpeppor, &ro "r-:thrm .drops. n.'
jIot juoe a" a ftow drops 1.Mto
i, UP k


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5 oowm
4 B6pm

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8 10 m
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ot lyuej8 t He
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72 .!4%L..Ails; tieD ai 0 'A It j gi R ab

IRI!1SU4014 OQKIDEHTAL STEAMSHIP. CONNECTIONS AT, lAll,
I GagsatI" Mpde t4%01 Vjsltb amshipi of the P.50, G. L'50. 1440pasyfr

-Key West


b iated te0 ea gd do~
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