Group Title: Key West morning journal.
Title: The Key West morning journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091654/00132
 Material Information
Title: The Key West morning journal
Alternate Title: Morning journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Key West Journal Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Key West Fla
Publication Date: June 27, 1913
Frequency: daily (except monday)
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Key West (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Monroe County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
Coordinates: 24.559167 x -81.784031 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Language: In English and Spanish, <1912-1915>, <1919>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 314 (Nov. 23, 1911).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091654
Volume ID: VID00132
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33273315
lccn - sn 95026771
 Related Items
Preceded by: Key West journal

Full Text









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PUBiHED IN Ad, ,AY TQ THE PANAMA
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'I -, '4riners1" ,I/ v.11


VOLUME 5, NO. 178.


KEY WEST, P FRIDAY, JE 7, 1918.


GUATEMALA MAY JOIN




MEXICO IN NEW REPUBLIC


-WELLESLEY'S RE CORBREAKING CREW


XHS .o --lit


'I


MUM FIVE OENTS ,


FREE SUG AR WOOLTIN




1916 PROVIDED BY TARIFF


INTERESTING INTERVIEW WITH
MR. LAWRENCE CONVERSE
ON SITUATION.


100,000 MEXICAN REBELS

The Boycott Agalnst Anierican Goods
Hats Proved a Fiasco.

Some days ago, the Journal pub-
lished an interview with the Mexican
Vice Consul at Tampa, giving the
Mexican views of the present state
of the country, and now the Jour-
nal seeks to give the American
point of view. Mr. Lawrence F.
Converse of Glendora, California, ar-
rived in the city several (lays ago
front Vera Cruz via Havana. Mr.
Converse his spent the last two
years in Mexico, as a rebel, a Fed-
eral and a representative of the As-
sociated Press and he carries let-
ters ',f introduction from nearly ev-
ery Federal and rebel leader in
Mexico. lie curries a conmiilssion its
an ofllcer in the Maderista revolt-
tion in 1910 and '11.
On February 20th, 1911, while ho
was carrying despatches to the revo-
lutionary junta in El Paso he was
captured about 40 miles southennt
of El IPaso, only six hundred feot
from the international boundary line
on American territory, by federal
forces under General Juan J. Na-
varro. He was Ia compaVy with Eld-
ward M. Blatt of Plttsburgh, Pa.,
and taken to Guadalupe, Mexico, and
there sentenced to be shot. They
bluffed General Navarro into resulnd-
ing the order by telling him that a
witness to theecaptu had notified
the U. S. authorities of their predica-
.... .. e .....*'ken to Juarez
trial and were
by order of
-.....Tz. Fbei re-
.s secured through General
itairceon Gray Otis of the Los Ange-
lea Timeu, who was a personal
friend of President Diaz. in the
two years that Mr, Converse has
spent In Mexico he las studied the
situation at first hand and the result
of his work will be issued in book
form soon, illustrated with actual
photographs of the different loaders
and their strongholds. Many of
these photos are now published for
the first time,
Asked to give his experiences and
views on Mexico he said:
"The rebels occupy now practical-
ly the entire states of Sonora, Chi-
huahua, tCoahuila, Nueve Leon and
Tamaulipas, these being the states
along the northern border. They al-
so occupy, in the next tier south,
practically all of SInaloa, Durango,
Zacatecas, Aguascalientes, and Hi-
dalgo. In the south, they occupy
Mihoacan, Ouerrero, Mercelos, parts
of Puebla, Oxaca, parts of Veracruz,
part of the Federal District, parts
of Jalisco and Guanajuato.
"For the last four or five months,


trains have run only intermittently
on the old Central. The line from
Mexico City to Cuernavaca is operat-
ed only with a heavy military train
in front of the passenger train, and
a heavy guard on the train itself.
"The railroad yards 'at Tampica
are so congested withafreight that
the National Lines have refused to
accept more, and only move what
they can; and at all times preference
is given the movement of cars of
fuel oii, The lines Gut of Tampico
have been interrupted to the extent
that all fuel oil has been moving
through Veracruz, and the danger
of the line from there to Mexico City
being cut Is so great that its
operation for very long is ex-
tremely doubtful. For the past
three iponths the ralgroade have had
an embargo on all freight shipmentts,
moving them when they can, but
guaranteeing none.
(Continuet on page 8)


GOV. OF GEORGIA

ARRAIGNS LABOR

Atlanta, June 26.-Labor unions
form the most widespread and ag-
gressively exacting trust in America,
according to caustic statements made
by Governor Brown in his farewell
message to the Georgia legislature
here today.
An arraignment of the unions and
their methods was given in strong
language and the message created
a sensation. Compulsory arbitra-
tion of labor disputes was urged by
the governor who declared that the
strikes of last fall on the Georgia
railway and the Augusta street rail-,
way were both unjust and I defensi-
ble.
"Labor union 16v0y t" "11 .*"
other elements of
they have an orga tr.
demand that all othbts bity labo,
whatever price they choose to de-
mand, using methods which have as-
sumed an anarchistic nature,"' said
the governor.
W. H. Burnwell was elected speak-
er of the house, and J. Randolph
president of the senate, yesterday.
MUST REMOVE SHACKLES.
Montgomery, Ala., June 26.-Gov.
O'Neal this morning promulgated an
order to the effect that the shackles
that have been placed on the state
convicts must be removed. This or-
der is issued in the interest of hu-
manity, it is understood, He also
ruled that the city convicts cannot
be leased to public works or private
contractors.
MERGER PLEADS GUILTY.
Jackson, Miss., June 26.-Iaw-
.rence Yerger, former secretary of
the Mississippi penitentiary board of
trustees, pleaded guilty today to em-
bessling $29,000 of the state funds
and was sentenced to ten years in
the penitentiary.


JURY IN COCHRAN TRIAL EXAMINE



CLUB WHERE SHOOTING OCCURRED


State Reopens Caae4.-Verdict May
Be Reached Saturday.

In the morning session of court
yesterday practically the entire
morning was taken up in wrangling
as to tldowing testimony to be ini-
troduced in rebuttal to testimony
brought out by the defense after the
state had closed, and in consequence
of this the state reopened its case.
Mr. Hart was the first witness called
and he explained the location of the
bullet holes in the wall of the club.
Sheriff Jaycox was next placed upon
the stand and stated that he had
found one bullet hole in the coiling
in the back room of the club,
Mr. Brooks was next called and
said that he had made a personal ex-
amination of the club premises and
tbo the rooms had been repapered
since then the bullet holes in the
front and back rooms were still
there. '
The court ordered that the jury
and the defendant be taken to 'the
club and personally examine the
rooms and the bullet holes. At
,twelve o'clock the jury returned and
the remainder of the morning ses-
sion was seat 14 the reading bf the
testimony of ClauO Perpall. Claud
Perpall ai 'sn 'of the witnesses of
the defend Introduced at the last
trial, and #'he is not here now, his
Mtlmog bNught out at the former
ws a d, In this Porpall
S tast' had *pa CoorjrMt

i t .\ -


*
leave the alley behind the club and
that hed sked had asked him it his friend
Gibson was killed.
In his testimony at the opening of
the trial Corthorne had stated that
he did not know Perpall, that he had
not left the alley, and that he did
not remember asking any one if his
treend had been killed.
In the evening session the Brst
witness called was Archie Lopes, a
hackman who was. opposite the club
the morning of the shooting. -Hlo
stated that he had seen Corthorne
gun in hand, leap from the stair
platform. He said that he had heard
two shots fired before. Corthorne
came out and one after he had
jumped. When questioned as to his
testimony at the first triol at which
he had said th there ha4 been one
shot 1 fired befc he saw Corthorne
and two after came out, he blunt-
ly replied, "I don't remetiber." Lo-
pes took up nearly all the afternoon
session of the cotrt and afterr he was
dismissed Mr. E. P. Bate 'was called,
to substantiate evidence broughtt out
by other witnesses as to ,conditions
in the club aaftr the murt4r.
Much testimony taken t the for-
mer trial was re-introd4,|6 44 4 read.
Count adjourned unti"I thirty
this morning.
INSPECTOR POR ISta OF PINE8.
Havana; J:Ue n awor.tary
of the agnitary departfm1t" hi ap*
pointed eaiton J. eo as heni-

tary iftaedtl for t.o t Fe, 14e of
1P **-ajf j.


. This is the crew of Wellesley college, photographed Just after a long pull on the Charles river, when they
lowered the time of previous years by seven minutes. From left to right they are: Garreta Busey, Marie Mac-
Master, Dorothy Richardson, Carrie Traverk, Caroline Taylor, Sibyl Sweet, Carolyn Blackstone, Dorothy Huggins
and "Coxswain" Elma'Voffrion.


IRUSSIA DECIDES TO
INCREASE HEll ARMY.
St. Petersburg, Junoe' 26,-The
luma today discussed the war esti-
mates of the general staff. It an-
nounced the government is takin&
,iteps to greatly increase the strength
of the infantry, cavalry and artillery.
this step is necessitated by the mil-
itary preparations of other European
nations,
AVIATOR'S DEATH A HOAX.
No Fairbairns Listed in Members of
Aviation Club.
London, June 26.-A hoax was
ovenvn in last night's dispatches re-
garding the sensational death of an
aviator named Fairbairns off Shoe-
buryness. No Fairbairns are among
the n-'mhers of the Aero Club and
none (viat at P- okslan '.-




UIiLii LADY Uh

A SERIOUS LARGE


London, June 26.-A sensational
charge was made today at Bow,
street police court against a 'daugh-'
ter of Arthur Orton, the claimant to
the estates of the Tichborne family
ibout whose identity the world was
livided into two camps for many
years. The woman was accused of
threatening to murder Miss Dennisa
Greville, who is to marry Sir Joseph
Doughty-Tichborne, the young" baro-
tet, at Brompton Oratory tomorrow.
The threat was contained in a let-
ter to the earl of Granard, who mar-
ried in 1909 Beatrice-Mills, daugh-
ter of Ogden Mills of New York.
Sir George Lewis, speaking for
the prosecution, declared that the ac-
oused had intended to carry out her
threat of murder during the cere-
mony at Brompton Oratory tomor-
row.
The accused, who called herself
Therese Doughty-Tichborne, protest-
ed in court that she intended no
harm to the bride and only wanted
to bring her case to the attention of
the public.
RATTLER KILLS TWO.
Beacn, N. D., June 26.-When
Mrs. J. D. Grant, residing 14 miles
southwest of Beach, went to call her
two sons, aged 6 and 7, this morn-
ing, she found them dead in bed,
with a, rattlesnake lying between
them. Durmag the previous evening
Just after the youths had retired,
each complained that the other was
pinching him.





S1 CIZENSHIP

Charlestou, S..0., June ,' -In
the United States dltriqt colurt -here
today .ludge Henry A. mith c de
cided that a modern Syrian of At.-
atic birth is entitled to aaturallsai
tion as a citilsen of the United BStates.
The decision was renderp,4d the
case of Farris ,Bhahid who was born
fifty-nine years -ago in ehle,: Asia,
a miner, wb desired to bring his
wife and sveral children to. this
country. r
"What lI t-e raw or color of the
lohab tJat f Syria it is Impossible
to toay," aid Judge Smith. "No
geoi Ep ial area the World has
been more mixed f e:1 history be-
gas. One yriati t'A be of pure or
altlet put 3WT Turkish or
Oreek bii. a [@ r the pure
blodqd d l ytlan

.' "". ".-" ^ '


I ."A':.~44c:~'Q&' '~ "j' K:'


DUST EXPLOSION KILLS

4 AND WOUNDS 60

Buffalo, N. Y., June 26.--our
men are known to be dead, 50
wounded, some fatally and four are
unaccounted for, as the result of an
explosion late today in the elevatort'
and grain storehouse of the Huste'd
Milling Company. Fire followed the
explosion and destroyed the wooden
section of the elevator.
There are sixty injured in the
various hospitals of the city, half of
whom, according' to hospital phy-
sicians, are so seriously burned that
they have slight chance of recovery.
. The explosion was caused by the
puffing of d ulated in the
feed 'house of frightful
fnp'-,, ton-"' "' n11 /'
rea
., mile
Jo, .-,eer of e
engine, i fr m his
receive. al I iJuries from witu.
it is. reported he 'manont recover.
Employees who escaped, however
say that many of i'heir fellow work
hien were cut off 1 y the 'flames ant]
perished.
A' dozen box ears loaded wit]
grain were destropt id: The eelvato
had a capacity of 600,000 bushels
Half was of old wo< )den construction
and with its conten to was destroyed
Officials', of the oe tupany estimated
their loss at $500,1000, covered b;
insurance.
,,Buffalo,..June 26.- -.Tho total vie
times of tke fire and explosion tha
wrecked the tested |Milling & 1l1e
vator Comp 0lantii here Tuesday
will likely
Seventlik A ib, n to be mime
ing, an0 l.', e no hope of recovery
for a-.4o0i'0or more of those in the
'hospital. Nin.b dl)d today.
Two tdies 'r Visille on the ele
vator portion' ofthe iuins, but the
Intense heat from th still smoul
during ruins, prevents their recovery
An investigation in Jthe cause oa
the horror was started today.


CUSTOMS COLLTOR

A RECEIVE NOTICE[

Mr. George Allen,, collector 61
CustomA and, prealdenti of the First
National bank, yesterday morninE
received a message from the depart-
ment at Washington stating that, af-
,ter June 80 he would be relieved of
his duties, ant Collectoi of Customs
at Key West would, Jle abolished.
Mr. Allen yesterday st ted to a re-
porter for toe Journal that this was
in adcordance with the Executive or-
der of President Tafti issued during
his tenure of office thb' all positions
such as his would. be| bolilhed on
the first of July and g. State collect-
or with headquarters 4 Jacl pville
be appointed. A hard fight wai'niade
in congress at the la sessi16- by
Senator Fletcher to get a bill thru
postponing the change until the
Srst of the year, but i1 failed.'
BOOTBLA ( 'j

*or flee'
ten tr- and
aroutt hqir
brushes 'lnl
cloths at aoon." ,*
After tL. ,' was un-
obtainable. .All th first official
act of the n ly or nised boot
blacks' union.
The bootbl aks, elained that
they were prompted in fixing an
early closing hour; on unday after-
noon because it was e only oppor-
tunity of the weeksfo them to havi
a -ew houg r.eAM.tic


EIGHT

Tety


IMMIGRANTS ARE
KILLED IN CANADA.
Others Injured When Train
Went in. a River.


Ottawa, Canada, June 20,-Eight
persons were killed and mors than
twenty injured today when spreading
rails wrecked the west bound Colen.
ist train on the Canadian Pacifl.,
railway near here,
The colonist cars were crowded
with Scotch immigrants, and plunged
into the Ottawa river. The bodies of
four men, three women and one
child have been recovered.
WILL SIGN 81NDRY BILL.
Washington, Junie)2 6.-President
Wilson has inormfe Jterhalmyoneoi
WIlson has informed ois cabinet that
he will sign the eunt v civil pppro-
p '"..^n tryingg $'
eme,
,"" lng i. 'easor no-.
tne si P


'imE MAN

1NEAgLfLYNCHEL

. Carrabelle, Fli., June-26-Joseph
C. Saunders wes shot and instantly
d killed here last night by J. C. Hagen,
( an, engineer. Saunders was a leadl-
ing citizen of this place and very
Popular.
t So high did public feeling run os i
- result of the killing that a lynching
was feared and the sheriff chartered
a fait launch in which he placed his
Prisoner, and 'with two deputy
e sheriffs to aid In guarding him,
rushed the man to Apalachicola for
Safe keeping.
This morning a coroner's jury
heard the evidence and th- verdict
Swas murder in the first degree.
Saunders was an oicer of the
iflitia, member of the town council
and held high places in secret so-
cieties,
The shooting followed an argit-
ment over wages due, it is said. Ha-
gen had been drininking, it is said.

FRANCE WILL HAVE
S BIG STANDING ARMY.
t Paris, June 26.-Deputy Legrand
announced In the chamber of depu-
ties that France's standing army on
.a peace footing will nutnber 727,000
Smen after the adoption of the law
fixing the three year term of enlist-
meat with the colors.



SBLEASE'S ATTITUDE

LOSES FED. SUPPORT

Columbia, S. C., June 26.-Adjut-
ant-General W. W. Moore .of S9ith
Carolina today received a telegram
from Gen. A. L. Mills, chief of the
division of militia affairs, United
States army, Washington, informning
him that no further federal aspst-
ance, either in 'personnel or equip-
mentis will be afforded the organized
militia of this state because of 'the
attitude of Gov. Cole L. lease
toward the enforcement of federal
mitltia law as expressed In letters
rosiltly written by the state exeou
to Adjutant-General Moore andl
theaectetal'y of war.

SAN 8,
Paris,. Ju M.-Ia nce w
about $8,0 O0 f he Mt
oan 'onds. The pries ai F T
loan is U nde by 0ed6 Ft oh
eap Ultg$q.


PROBE FOR TOBACCO TRUST.
Washington, June 26.-A re-
newed effortt is to be made by the
joint congressional commission in-
vestigating thesale of American to-
bacco to foreign countries to get at
the cost of producing tobacco here.
For that purpose three Virginia
farmers will be called before the
commission to testify regarding the
cost of raising tobacco and later
farmers from Kentucky and North
Carolina will be called. The wit-
nesses tomorrow will be George
Bohles of Sandidges, Va,, and W. P.
Massie and James Fulcher of Am-
herst, Va.
ENTERTAIN NEW V. H. ENVOY.
London, June 20.-The American
Luncheon Club gave a special lunch-
eon for Ambassador W. H. Page at
the Savoy Hotel today. All of the
leading ,Americans in London were
present.


WHITE SLAVERY AND

OEP'T OF JUSTICE AGAIN

Washington, Juno 26.-Clayton
Herrington,, investigator for the
United States department of justice,
and'former judge, was tonight sus-
pendd8 without pay pending an in-
vestigation of his telegram to Presi-
dent WVi son demanding the removal
of Attorniqy General McReynold.i,
Tho telegrahn was caused by an or-
der posl ponidg the Diggs-Caminetta
trials.
Herrington / Ight telegranb-l'
President \Vii 's rginv
jlals of the
And coinme.
rh tb d'orta
Slnvcsti Iuon.
Uh a public statement r,
criticized the president's attitude it,
the cases, which humiliated the evas-
on of responsibility in his high sta-
tion.

WILL NAME PROSECUTOil,
Washington, June 26.-President
Wilson and Attorney General Mc-
Reynolds will confer early tomorrow
and select special counsel to conduct
the prosecution of the Diggs-Canln-
etta white slave and Western Fuel
, customs cases.
The president has recommendeol
Francis J. Honey, Matt J. Sullivan,
Thomas Haydeu and others.
The whit house made no further
comment tMday on the statement of
United States District Attorney Me-
Nab, of San Francisco, whose resig-
nation was accepted yesterday.
BIG WOOL SALE.
lalpa, Tex., June 26.-Talpa wool
growers will sell on tomorrow over
100,000 pounds of wool stored in
the warehouse here. This is one of
the best inland wool centers on the
Santa Fe.


RUSSIA THREATENS CIUNA.

Pekinr June 26.-The Russian
government has called upon the Chi-
nese to explain why Russian sub-
jects have been mistreated and Im-
prisoned in violation of international
l. are possible.
PRISONERS EXECUTED.
Mexico City, June 26.-In a bat-
tle at Nueva Casas Grandes, Chihua-
hua, last Saturday, Vilja's forces
captured that place, killing 47 fed-
erals and capturing 50 more. The
prisoners were promptly executed by
Villa's orders.
Juares is garrisoned by about 1,-
000 federal apldiers, commanded by
General Francisco CItro. General
Ines Salasar, ex-rebel who came to
Juares a week ago frain Chihuahua,
hs ordered out a small scouting
prt, on a special train over the
Northwestern railroad. tq pick up
stragglers from his defeated com-
mand. "-
No activity is reported from the
neighborhood of Ban Ignacio, Cci-
hualtta, forty miles south of Juarez,
whore a force of eontitttionalists is
said to have been camping for a few
weeks, awaiting orders tOr a move-
ment on Juares. Rebel sympathis-
ers in 1l Paso hav m said that a leader
will be found for the San Ignaclo
force when the attack on the border
town is tfuilV played.


PRESIDENT WILSON SUGGESTED
THESE PROVISIONS IN THE
BEGINNING.


TWO DAYS FIGHT OVER CLAUSE

The 4nti-Free Sugar Men Mustered
Only Ten Votes.

Washington, June 26.-The demo-
catic caucus in the senate today pro-
vided for free sugar In three years,
ahd free raw wool, of the tariff re-
vision bill after a two days' fight. Six
senators opposed each In the final
vote.
President Wilson suggested these
provisions in the beginning and took
a leading part in the developments
after the bill had passed the house.
The caucus made no attempt today
to hind members to their action.
This will come up when the entire
bill is up for passage. Leaders be-
lieve that only the two Louisiana
senators will ask release from the
pledge.
The approval of the schedule came
after a prolonged discussion and the
introduction of several amendments,
each of which was refused, The anti-
free sugar men mustered t.n votes
from Shafroth's proposal to elimin-
ate free sugar and substitute a one-
half cent per pound duty on refined
sugar. The senators opposing the
free sugar final vote were Hitch-
cock, of Nebraska; Newlands, (f5 Ne-
vada: Rani'n1'







Action on thlu -owuw4htee ,amt.&.-
nient, putting a countervaillln uty
on wheat and flour, was postpone
until tomorrow. Some asserted, fol-
lowing adjournment, that the duty ".
will be stricken off.
Car Load of Ammunition for
Mexico Held at New Orleans.
New Orleans, June 26.-A car
load of war munitions said to ba
part of a large contribution sent by,
relatives of the late president Ma-
dero to aid the constitutionalist
cause, is being hold heie pending the
derision of the department of jus-
tice as to whether or not it shall be
permitted to proceed across the bor-
der.
The, car is consigned from New
York t6 Camp Venustiano Carranza,
In northern Mexico.
conidlenm fttitlihes ani Cabaroet.
Lansing, Mich., June 26.-At the
twenty-sixth annual convention of
the Michigan Music teachers' Asso-
ciation which opened here today, bit-
ter condemnation was made of rag-
time music and cabaret shows,
i


Calls for a Navy Second In Stre gth
to That of England Only. '

Washington, June 26.---An ade-
quate American navy means a fleet
second only to that of Great Britain
1'n "inadequatey is an invitation to
war," in the opinion of Admiral
Dewey, ranking naval officer of the
United States.
"I believe it is the duty of each
generation to pay its own insurapoe
and. not to trust its burdens on the
generations that come after, and the
insurance for peace is a navy strong
enough to compel it," says the A4.
miral in an article written for the
program for navy day at Newport, R.
I., July 21, made public today,
"The only function and Justija-.
tion for tDe existence of a navy mgst-
be adequate, and, though so much
discussion in those recent times ta
Word "adequate navy" is a navy O ga
strength sufficient to meet and dq-
feat any probable enemy. Thil
strength is not absolute and relatly|
persons from period to period as the
other naval powers of the Wqrld
vary their naval strength, At th ,
present period 'adequacy' on
part calls for a navy second
strength to that, of Engaad /
We ourselves through lack of
sight of our fathers and g '
ere, paid the penalty of buy prtu
tion in the lops of hundreds beule.
hands of litesf and our. acii i iobabl
.(Oo..&anu, on ),.


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DEWEY SAYS GREATEST INSURANCE



FOR PEACE IS A STRONG NAVY


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KRVY WiT MNOININC 0 rItvAT4


FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1018,


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V )ia.t~:24Ae (-N.


I-I.


ht


. H llu I \t t. -i t *i ;-", (Illy, knowing
ji-'ut what old c Sit i, meant when
-' ) io li td told 1tm tl(i it ,i, the long road.
If Evalonr could i: '0 it to see him
'"v: e 'Vf up1 to tl> 1,V ,, 'li nIior hotel with
; hi; anil the, \ II, i i is brown jOcusl
'' ;." i:h I boots, li ,'iouild tako the
i l:'r- road f l r II,. '; Il hinm that vtway.
'There wtilt]t.1 lh-' I, "t ,'W mis, no co it
-' '..tinie. ;i -. id t nt,, hhn just as

, I t ',' li-', i Ii ho .i r v red v r.V- i!:t-s anm lo in view,
i 'a ;lal whitr' *' nit.rm y andpul; ji y ga-
Ii. '. A large' iw't Ihnal h nbucl cl'var'd
in tih, virgin ,.,J'-' )I' the hotiuntain-
i l to make a i -ii site for the ho-
tlI. Oliver haiwoi ;cw seen this sinco
it's cuo.ipletiuo Ni"-i. TIe surveyed it
witi-l cilmi, in,1 1 J1 eyes, its golf
-.turs clear d, N,t i Peck's brook, its
']lih:i ,~arivrt : ,'i .- cut up the fore-
,:'(nuid, thl. ast;b' and tennis courts,
'.vcrythinig it,, *lo up Evalora's
(''i-r.day lit' f i ri mmer, even
IsI".,h 1' ;i it i ly a summer gov-


Ind ,- thiluiiy, he turned up theo
tcv-iug i[rlv, h t hler. Shlo was
ti t ; '-ratdta ,.i little tablo with
01',o chiii r ,'. ..... veranda looked
,i-. a tilsi;ti;" 1I, h'-.t to him ,N with
' 1 its dalr.'hily .;- 6 enet and young
- 'rl, but ie. couli ;'-k our Evalora.
I i, 1 he -:,'l the call out:
"Oh, look lat th(e ov.n!"
l' verybhtly I noh.. at the oxen,
',1 !it. th ir boyish i iver. Hle stopped
; ho tn of thi l"lve and waited,
1 lig up at Elvali Would she take
ii ,ballH ,-ge, nd i : e to him before
tl'-tin all?.
.Jit-l. tIl.'-n a car i : lo thIe sharp turn
I: tl- b'ud in It t'th 'erost road. and he


, h ,, lr ,' e .* i ..
l':li ;:tir Sad rise'
d ownI t Ato|p 1v0
lii iI a ut gr t ''
r; i ck; I, to heavy
rnfled, t pkll)
Sboy v,,'it dow hn
"Oif' co)urs8, }\ wl
for- him here r th
SEvalera lool di
.ih r' car. Sheo 't
', t ; ir Fily at Iii
HI's b stl. to in .t


. warning. Now
,ind a'u running
SAs iW ilm. lHe itctd
-' jii.,t as thi car
Sil wagon broad-
, it, inngled up with
i, iilmnals, and the
hi li v,reckage.
II. my fault. I'll pay

i : at the owner of
him. Every day
I1 he had done
appreciate the


i': vnl of his v vy -,:it 'nice. ie wasB
y' '(,i 'i" and fro -il-sizend town In
^1 lho ilddl"" .114 spent
,too


SH tt i r '

o level
S : ..,, unId took
i, th ly v,'t e iettlng her

-. J... hi cv. X e tIpoW hen ltocl,;ig down at her
tir center o tlhu gathered crowd
:Irunfd hl oxriver on1 the ground
I',, flt u1nubbe iiotioilih-red, seeing
h,;it rotugli hit on the girl's dalnty
Swmite hiuen xk t, v.atitii g iher stop
i1o flow of bImtoooeii hli head with her
|ilk scarf. It va till right to be hu


tm-en r it' ,. .
''lt i h aome hor
nt the hnli 1 school in a ine,.-uy town,
and later lip at Normal. She had
slipped outi of his reach for a little
will. It had been this summer at the
big hotel that had taught her where
life ran in sweetest places, and she
had tired of all the shams and petty
bHttles of that daily round. Life was
what one made it, and the makings lay
in one's own heart, as Oliver would
l-ave put It. She could have her books
and music up at the hill farm, with
peace and plenty and-him.
"I know why you came," she whis-
pcred, "Just to get me."
"Would you have come along if I
hadn't got all smashed up?" There
was a whimsical touch of longing in
his tone. "Would you, girl?" He
reached out one arm towards her, and
drew her to him. "It's a rough road
to travel, the long one, but I'm just
starved for you, Evalora, I know I
ain't the nort of fellow you ought to
marry, but-"
Her hand was pressed firmly over
his lips.
"I don't like the other kind," she
.nid, softly,
(Copyriglit, by1 I, I.y thol McCliure News-
paper Syndiltate.)

Mother of Invention.
John and Mary married Impecuni-
ously on thirty dollars a week and
went to live in a "walk-up" apartment,
two flights aup. Then baby came, and
besides adding to the family, added to
the impecuniosity. Ingenuity went far
toward solving the problems of living
for two in an inexpensive place; baby
trained that ingenuity farther. At
first it was no Imhnpossble task to car-
ry himn upstairs, but he grew, as ba-
hies will, and Mary's back became
weary daily as she carried him up.
What was to be done? Oh, for an
elevator?.'
The dumbwaiters Of course! There-
after when Mary and baby came in,
baby was put in the dumbwaiter. Then
iMary walked upstairs and hoisted
bbby. Baby liked it;t Mary liked it;
and if you don't like it, that doesn't
matter.

Don't Laugh, and Save Tite.
l ornard Shaw has issued a little
"personal appeal" to the audiences
attending the Kingsway theater for
the matinee performances of "John
Bull's Other Island" on the subject otf
their "most generous and unrestrain-
Sod applause."
"Are you aware," he ai~te, "that
you would got out of the theater half
an hour earlier if y6u listened to the
play in silence and did hot applaud
until the fall of the curtain?
"Have you noticed that it you laugh
loudly and repeatedly for two hours
you g3t tired al4-4ross and are Sorry
next morning theft you did not stay
n at home?
S'"Do you know .that it you delay the
performances by leiod laughter you
Swill make their hlft an hour too
r tong?" ..


Not a Bank Robber, as he
, Tt'ouqb.t a Willling Serv-.,
ant and Lover.1".,


By CARY DELONI.L


, -"' .. .... ... wit S l a n n ; but nh' needn't make herself
Smoplciiensi,i and hlis own anatomy felt
Jy well parred from the accident,
S' Enough to demand sympathy.
."."\ 3; .on't think hlie would want to go
hotel, Mr. Dixon." said Evalora,
H. WasRough. .*ig Isllghtly, but speaking as old
/" '' "* "7 l^ fK^ **v Ppfp'tuvIo'.a dOfugshter should. '"lie's an old
Sf 'i >' ... peol, oa ... rahid of.ur, Andraihoi#hbor'* boy.'I
S' ,. .Other. ,,ih youwould pl tlt' him home
.Io r 10, ni. some o-ohe'look hOtr the
o:fnt. Th'n you can nettle with him
yu ILDiwlf fori tie wagon and slabs."
.13y LOUIS"'.MA IFVELD, "\ell, if you say so, Miss Kinne-
"ir ; l ye ask Iviloi .' .I do say so. I'm going with you to
;1 i vr looked do\ at the white look' ifter him."
loverr Olsingll i th i c.lip.m It wvas a strange drive over the long
IP Ir.nt f, 3 the hii, nd mi orkd rad. Tom Dixon at the wheel, and
; Nt directly, th in. ws X oa'tl. i,:;valora looking after the unconscious
yo y ko gster. Once nhe directed him to
.: all right, Mr i u-cot. trn nrid imtk.Io for a doctor's house
\\hat dlo ye" 1 o p ut it i),.vn ttw road. They took him along
SI"l Steiu? *w (.io t V.' itithhoin li)p to Oliver's farm.
At vo a "r .,' tI\ilt) ng more can do?" Tom
S '.'I t om till(' 'e,: i, 1)1 h, '' '(I, ft'I I d he had waited for the doc.
i Hi 1 w thlt wa i ov.r wy 11 you'Iln-i'-d ioirWTS verdict, and left a check tluiatcoy.
Silil, Imr 'a ,' n yy ,,*^ t* 'l' rkd 'the damage. "Can I drive you
S.' '.. l: tid. 1n,, f.c a w n ,r hlo b: "l:i, ; Ealora?"
it:nn l .l. ni 1 -ar.lE uir ii valora stood at the kitchen door.
id b. rlih ... 70,W i, ;,i.t- v t il < h- ,l n n, lits. l tall t h horself. It secm-d at; if they
*l, ; i;). l (rt ,- < 1 .lt i l d l In d I ii' ruby hearts to linrt in wel.
'i, .: I w A 1,'. li-.l c< n a.,. fltcr a l dl itr lnir wits runimpicd and
,I,. i Lt ;) i ll ro :: lih ,ri. '.,-; 'v. hlir c, hoeks fluslhcd, huir sleeves
S i ,. 1 a .lli 'y i i t h.i ll i 10 tho elbow.
I v''; -*i l : 1 nlevt i I:- t r;. 1 vyoA I e'iont think I'd better go back,
':',. ,' : n':,t, i ,r h:l .,: ," s.Ie ,aid, happily. '"If you
St. t; cul t d i in ? i, .< I' :ntor with yo land top at
,i '*t 1d. l; he th, n v? 0; h l,:,m ; I 1. ,,.ill and toll faitholr what's hap-
i a oo n t p. ....,., h...]l la c s. a, h ll she ll I ii 't I lJiik it's necessary, all this
\\o, ;l. ; ,t ,hill ftor i J '. 1 r oll ( 11. l al l right now," said Tom,
7.. S N of t 1 i a "il to I i \ I. *, 1. .
'.- .' !' I i I li;i,n, ," hEvalora retutrni d, shyly,
I. "1 t mn tn [I w ntt th r o 1uI "Liy ',( o i, lie's our own foill k, and
imI., ri:," said Olivor, a hit i r.oii I, ito look after him."
S" "l' n 1 ti ll you wh f it 'W, ". ( il ph o i ,,i u tl the bui : and humn
- .-' <'',, lic;', iNy ,y .,,. t 1 I Ai nt o a,, :'dl into th. wh' ill are'lwd 't- th hi on i bfore a ie went back to
I.raktit to lithe lill, !:tAl 1 llninl id att thol'' '. h ,, i ro tholy had piut Oliver.
S niilithL ]. li1 1 n,; t:: Sil lon wi io e i Lrip. I ai't a turti,ianinod Ilini(lo, but he emiled utip
A d I .(.;, "o f(! n l nit, *"lr lJlictli(c:!;i to :o'(l If you at ,,r.
( ll pt lli. ." "I liard w'hat you told him, Eva-
T h" lomi; \\ii oy onr ()lvor c'iil''d ]lIorn."
4-'h lit v.',i.I il t to tho i x, n, and took Vi'illI, that just what fither'd say,
,' -J I 1' -A"' lii o u 1ii l ,ai t 1Iroad i I-.v. halt r iti it" s ,ii lied i blue shade
f th "r :li uritt. She o wv up at the big uluawn to ki,,,p ) ff the late afternoon
"' Ii( l n 1clicllil; Hfuivm childr ln illn o e ofl thli ]i.
0'. I k l11 tIty Hua)"il"I I" ,"" n d.it own her)e," said Oliver. "I
r otly at 'lurch in tlhe vnllhy on natit to tell yvti why I went up there
: u tt. 'i-1 1i1,'u< oti caught n lo>w w\ :d" with toli..y on lh' long road."
1 i l,,r in th" iloidow or i t, pillared ri'h IEvalora said nothing. She took the
*I ; i-rv, dls. And It h:id been a wholi low i.ronker besildo him and flngernd the
.) ,, u- r !dnc(h hel had l-.ised hib r tgoodhi pticeod court'ihous steps quilt, on the
-: \ '.- *, -, a' rv- n inl1 the ,'ltnit 1I toitilir-iled ) l. 'I',her, ,w rn, ome pieces of her
S- i .'d. Not that sho iad dresses there when she had waited for
ir :.,: i: WT thbg; but sonltieis lin Oliver down at the sawmill on the way
S '-i'. the momiorty of lmr to school. 1Io had always carried her
'' : ir little tin lunch pail those (lays. Some-
S:u i)t'a th times they had stopped at the bars
S' it, \V.'jtl inwor dovin, and "r'' ked"' to
S f i.-' ...... 4 -, hhad


guess he is your robber all right; and
I jd6 hA didn't get away without
crying 6ome lead in him. I looked
in ,th b as and found they were
*tuffed with bankbills, and I guessed
'retty newV wh t had happened. I
Was trying to find Ay. way to the
nearest town Whel ybu so suddenly
hltied tfe."' ,
'the reaction wAs tob much for the
sirl, who "t, after all, little more
than a wilw. B lah aWsfaed unstead-
ily. The man caught her by the arms,


C


K !'"- .^ ./
t ., "


- ;
lE".'a -


'1. 5'l -


1


"Don't move, or I shall shoot!" 'The t
lear girlish voice tang out with Uh. i
mistakable emphasis, '; '",
"How careless that would be," r. 't
plied the man in a tone of gentle (
tony. '
He paused In his efforts to get him t
elf and a pair of saddle-bags over t
he rude fence, and turned calmly in d
he direction of the voice. A black- I
aired, black-eyed girl of about twen-
y stood at the edge of the clearifig,
ot two rods away. She had on a
ervioeable brown suit and leggings, p
er cloth cap was slightly nakew- (
ad she Was pointing straight at him t
light but businesslike rifle. Hor c
heeks Were aflame with excitement,
ud the man dAuld Ece her bosom ril'
ng end falling rapidly. c
"Excuse me for referring to it," he
aid quietly, standing motionless by f
he fence, "but if you keep up that .
arcless, unsociable way of pointing d
runs at people, some day there'll be
n accident." I
"If you resist, or try to draw your
gun, I'll shoot you sure as fate," ex
claimed the girl, "and I can shoot t
straight, too. Put up your hands!" r
"Before you get utterly foolls'h, and 'I
io anything you may be eorry for," t
aid the man, disregarding the order.
and still leaning easily against the r
fence, "stop and think whether you t
hadn't better tell mo what is on your f
nind, and why you threaten to inur-
Ior an unarmed stranger."
"As if you didn't know, and you o
standing there with the saddle-bags t
themselves-my own saddle-bags, and
the money probably still in them." I
"Oh, as for these saddle-bugs, well, I
perhaps there is more metbhd In your t
madness than there seemed to be at
first. Do these belong to you?" i
"Of course they do; and you are the
robber who stole them from our eta.
ble last night; and there is my silver
monogram on them; and what have
vou done with my horse? And oh,
you robber and inurderer, I ought to
shoot you anyway. But if you will
keep your hnndn up and walk,ahead
of me, I will take you back to Clin.
ton and give you up. I don't know
but they will hang you as soon as
you get 'there. They ought to."
"My dear young lady," said the
i wit4 u'nruflen'fd oahl, to the paut-
.eyes blazed anew at
-tIe, an see that there Is
-.e rcaso'i oa<(k of your mistake.
But you are making a complete blund.
er. I am no robber. And these sad-
dle-bags I found-"
"No doubt!" said the girl, with
raging sarcasm; "found them growing
on a huckleberry bush probably. And
you didn't shoot at the cashier of the
Clinton bank; and you didn't steal
my horse and saddle last night to es-
cape with; and there aren't a hun-
dred men with guns looking for you
this minute. Now, I tell you what, I
mean business! Will you surrender,
or shall I shoot?"
"Well, on reflection, I think I'll sur.
render."
"Put up your hands then. I shall
make you walk ahead of me and car-
ry those bags."
"How can I carry them with my
hands above my head?"
"Well, you know what I mean. You
must-Oh, aren't you a hirrid villain!
You smile as If it was all a joke.
take up those bags at once and go
ahead; and remember, my rifle will
be pointed at you all the time. And
I shall be close behind you."
She started toward him. But she
had not fully counted on the difficulty
of keeping a steady aim and at the
same time walking over the very
rough ground. Her foot caught in a
root, and she fell flat, the rifle going
off as it struck. In three leaps the
man was at her side, one hand grasp-
ing her weapon, and one held out to
assist her. She sprang to her feet;
and her :brave, bewitching little face
went deathly white.
"Now, fortunately, you will be com-
pelled to listen to me," said the man
in the same quiet, commanding tone
that he had used throughout. "See,
iay mistaken young friend. I have
your rifle. You are powerless now.
Pray, keep your self-control, and just
listen reasonably to what I have to
say. I wouldn't harm you tor the
world. And I am no more a bank rob-
ber than you are."
The girl. stood white and motion-
less, her lips trying not to tremble.
"I am a lumber surveyor, a
stranger in this part of Michigan. 1
walked over from Port Coleman this
morning. More than an hour ago,
down the road, I met a riderless
h6rse, a white horses with one dark
stocking. I tried to 1atch hibs, .but
he wks shy. These bags I found
while I wis prospecting through the
woods; they lay near the body of a
man in ,that clump of bushes over
there. You can go over and look at
the body, if you don't believe me. I


upporeV hter 4t* A Jog a ue Mt
down,
"I suessi I probably made a l*
ake," came At nith, in rather a
'&int voice. "Yf mdb4't alk iitibb

i*an-outV aan(i f7.rin'a k you to.
ixouse me. I warn dre4tulCy oltftd.
Vatligr taught me ,t.,ttIot; aC t t
lve to go around in the'wTod4,
Ihad no idea of meeting the robber, /
rhey all thought hp woUtld itrtke to. '7
ward the Canada line. When I aW /
those saddlebags, I was deftid ure
bu 'iust be the robber."
""YOcj couldn't very well think t a*y
thing else. But my name is John
Carleton, and I am in the employ of
ibe Western and Northern. When
'ou ard sufficiently rested, we Will go
o fllnton together, and I will intro-
luce myself properly to yotr father.
am expecting to spend most of this
reason in the vicinity of Clinton.
* *
Three months later, in the dusk of
beautiful, balmy evening, John
'arleton and Vivcin LarQche were
pilkipg together. He had seen much
it her during these happy summer
weeks, and was an honored guest at
ier' father's house whenever he
called,
"Miss Laroche, I often think of our
first meeting, and what a brave,
ilquant little figure it wasf that or-
lered me to put up my hands."
"Let's leave that to rest in the
east." The girl's flush was partly
concealed by the gathering twilight.
'At any rate, my horse, and the
bank's money both came back, and
nobody was hurt but the poor robber.
You must have thought me a blood-
hirsty child."
"Not so horribly bloodthirsty, I
noticed how you trembled; and I no-
ticed later how you shrank from the
spot of blood on the saddle-bag. Not
vbory bloodthirsty, but just plucky-
and bewitching! As for the child part
if it, why, I am only six years older
than you. Do you know, dear child,
dear girl, dear woman, my thoughts
have been very full of you the past
'ew weeks. I did not knew then
that it was Fate that called on me
to surrender; but it was not long
afterward that it began to dawn on
me; and I know it now. Dearest, come
to me for life."
His arms was around her now; and
without a single word the girl nestled
close up to him in the eventide. Then
his hand found hers, and her head
rested on his shoulder.
"Vivion, my wildwood sweetheart,
with the dear romantic name and the
true heart, life opeps.up a new vista
of happiness for us both.".
His lips met hers; he felt-, the soft
pressure sweetly returning his ardor.
"Darling," he whispered fM list, "on
that bleoeAd, i
capture a banikt^
toured a willing
tho rest 0f-you lre. T
(Copyright, 1918. by the McClu.- .
paper Syndloate.)

WAS TOO SLOW TO CATCH UP

Bashful Swain is Given a Hand Read-
Ing by Fair One, But
It Falls.

Reginald Vanderbilt said at a preo-
Easter wedding In New York:-
"How Interesting it would be ift we
could know how all these pretty wed-
dings came about! Often, no doubt,
the girls themselves brought them
about-unless, indeed, the man was
too inordinately dense, like Travers.
"Travers met a pretty girl last win-
ter in Bermuda. He danced with her
at the Hamilton and Princess, he
wheeled with heY' to Tom Moore's
house for strawberries and cream,
and he bathed with her In the pretty
blue pool with its lining of asure tiles.
"But he didn't propose. Was he too
bashful? The girl, at any rate, one
afternoon in a tea garden, offered to
read his future, and, holding his big
brown hand in her slim white one,
she murmured, as her finger moved
delicately across his palm:
"'This line Indicates that before you
lies-happiness.'
"She paused, with downcast eyes.
But nothing followed. The young man
sat beside her, grinning sheepishly.
Her lip curled in disdain, and she add-
ed, in a clear, cold voice:
"'But this other line indicates that
you'll never overtake that future.
You're too slow.'"

Flying Bullet Shown by Film.
Prof. Cranz has lately submitted to
the German Physical society a ma-
chine which allows the taking of pic-
tures at the rate of 100,000 a second.
TYi' err~nous liilt is higher than
anything which has been pre ieualy
done. Machines are on the market
which allow pictures taken at the rate
of 1,000 a second.


-1
!** '


it. -' :,.


01


IEj~


~IU~mR~I~LYI ~-~


Prof. Cranz goes so far as to iay
that this limit is not fixed, but that the
number can still be greatly ilaoeeagd
If it is found necessary.
Bodies moving with mtarvelous
speed can be photographed In ill ht.
For instance, the pistol shot can be
caught and followed as far au the rat-
era lens Can reach. Infinite poi f bWt.
ties seem to be opening tip alOng the
moving picture line if this high speed
photography can be practically carried
out.

Trappy.d ,
"Tommy, did you:break this tln,
dow-pane?"
"Fathel, I can no telt a lie."
"Come, now. Noot. ihl hit 'G- 9 ge'
Washington busineft."
"All right, pa. LdttiB't,~i .
"Ah! I've eau ht y i u.
saw you.brea thsi Vw p
"But. Pa. you turst nt
of this Geo"Te 'W"sI
ness.'" .
^" .'

',** ,1 .'"'.;'). ..! ^ d X I '.





a
ti
t]


I, .! 4's.1


de)ubf.,


i.











OP/ WCIl CIT PAPlt


LEGAL NOTICES A LESSON IN LAW
U. S.' MAISHAL'S SALE, -
By virtue of a writ of Venditioni Fate and a Cow Juimped in When w
Exponas, Issued out of the U. S. Dis- tL
trict Court for the Southern District Hope Deserted, but enteW t
of Florida, dated June 24th, 1913, Got the Girl. t
and to me directed, I will sell or1 w
Saturday, the 4th day of J jy, 1913,a I a
at 12 o'cloo. mi, at the, brick ware- ,
1 lt dliseo or MAliovy & qp,, at Public, 11 ByOL KIN. tv
Auction; the part of th e crge saved b, -,
by Alfred Atchison, et al, hx-S. S, When Mr. James Rentew was fin.
"Lugano," cothsting' ".f ibls,. of
Wine, cases of Plati e Glass Adstd. shed with college, he bought a little 0
Sites, Cases of Goods, Buckets, etc.., lace in the country to further his w
etc., experiments in horticulture. There D
Terms of sale positively cash, are Insects and diseases that prey
JOHN F. HORR, U. 8. Marshal, upon fruit trees, fruit vines and b
Southern District of Florida. bushes, and the finished horticulture' a
By F. tV. RHKNSON, lst' Wtust be able to diagnose the sa3e4
Office Deputy U, B. Marshal, as a doctor.
t, July 5, Mr, Renfew's purchase cObilsted of
three acres of land and an old house, r
f r n ir r The place had been abandoned for
Sa glorious opportunity for one of hl' v
profeaston. He decided after a car'@-
luss glance over them that they had t
Consul at Jerusalem Tolls of at least thirteen ailments to be dirt,- i
nosed and cured. As for the ol i f
Flesh Used by Natives. house it couldn't be cured. I was i
like an old man dying of his years,
Two miles to the west lived Farmer a
Supply of Mutton and Goat Not More Haskell, and he had a daughter namil o
Than Half Sufficient for Markets-- Grace. He was no farmer to break a
Cattle Very Small and Flesh his back at the plow or pitching hay. c
Is Poor. HIle was a gentleman farmer, with ani
--- office In the city .and three hired mien
Palestine.-The people of this coun. loafing around the farm. Hle farmed
try, who sometimes complain of the from philanthropic motives. ti'
quality of our meat, would be badly off knew that if he didn't farm there
indeed if they had to live in Palestine would surely be a shortage of tur- t
and eat the Inferior meat served there. nips among the poor of the world.
The following regarding domestic an- Nor was Miss Grace a milkmaid
imals of the various kinds, by Consul with freckled face and sunburned
Thomas R. Wallace of Jerusalem, will nose. She didn't feed the hogs, gathl I
be read with interest, espeoipily by er the pumpkins nor peel the pot.- I
raisers of fine market livestock. toes. She wasn't a philloophor, and
The average number of cattle kept she wasn't farming from phllosophical
in the Jerusalem district Is 85,000; motives.
sheep, 138,276; goats, 288,900. Cattle, Half a mile to the east of the Ren.
excepting those used as work animals, few place lived farmer Halsey. IHT
and all sheep and goats are taxed by was a real farmer down to the horny
the government and officials are sent palms that scraped like sand when
out yearly to number them. you shook bands with him. He was a
The local supply of mutton and f rmer for profit, and his one hired
flesh is not more than half Bsui4 & n was kept on the jump, and any
for the present markets, and yearly turnips that went out into the wide
during the fall and winter months, world had to be paid for in cash. He
thousands of these animals are also had a daughter named Grace,
brought to the Jerusalem district from If Miss Grace Halsey was of coars-
the surrounding country, and some- er grain than Miss Grace Haskell-If
times by steam from quite a distance, she had generous feet, many freckles
Mutton and goat flesh are more gen- and the stride and strength of a man
rally eaten than beef. The supply of -that was nature's handiwork. She
beef is sadly deficient. 4In summer was neither to be blamed nor prals.
and fall pasturage is very scent and ed. The dilapidated Renfew place
the local cattle become very thin. As had a queer charm for her, and she
near as can be ascertained the supply was often over mousing around.
is about half the amount necessary. There was a' story afloat that tho
The demandfor beef has been steadily house was haunted, and Misas Grace
Incmreain..ili$ 4WiBa^'t t ub t^^ged to hMeet the ghoet and give
...' *" T _. '" .."with .)mr-..ay fiet. :
Sloa Dttn e- askells nor to, AwL
LtT *mF*.*- .jl- 7eX had heard of the sale of tlhe
of thg ., plaDce when Miss Grace Halsey went
part ot t 6puatiofh t-ilhl am- over there one day and dug up two
medals and Jew, nntt.enasttthler of currant bushes and carried them
prThe cattle are very and the home. The act reached the ears of
The cattle are very small and the Mr. Renfew and he hald signs of "No
meat is inferior in quality. An m. Trespass" posted up. They care no
portant reaon for this is the lack of more for "No Trespass" signs out In
pasturage during the larger part of the country than inhabitants of the
the year, and as antmals are seldom cites ar for the signs to "Keep Off
fed except when plowing, they barely thie Grass,"
exist for months during each year, With three plain signse spring her
Another reasrty that Ono ut of In the fae6 Miss (Plate Halsey enter-
the poverty of"the? Peasant he works e d the grounds and dug up a rose.
hie animals-cows as well as oxen- bush. A farmer who knew her saw
at plowing and thrashing out grain her and called out.
when they are very young, which, of "Hey you Don't you know that's
course stunts and dwarfs them. The trespass Dy,
milking properties of the native cows on" was the reply,
are"Go on" was the reply,
The sheep are' the fat.tailed kind "You can be arrested!"
and are of medium size. They seldom Come off 1
acquire much fat on the body, but the "Mighty techy feller, that Renfew
I m \ "8o'm It"


Plowing on the Plains of $harin.
tall, whloh Is disk shaped, is of5 s61141
fat and almost boneless.
Camels are still the chief beasts of
burden. They arhethe single-hump va-
riety, and are raised only by Bedouinsu.
There are two breeds, one a heavy
animal for work purposes, and another
used for riding, which ar0 slender and
agile and can easily outdistance a
horse. Large herds of female camels
ure kept solely for their yOung and
milk, only a few In each herd being
broken to carry loads. The camel
boys who pasture these animals ofteR
live on camel milk solely for many
days at a time.
The Bd4ouins eat the flesh of the
can el'and, as a mark of distiletion,
slaughter t eatel when a noted glust
visits them. Camel flesh is also eAten
by ,Mobaminedan peasants and the
poOjt classes of Mohammedan city
peoplS of Jaff4tand Gasa.

The pedestrian may be weary and
worn with the heat, but the motor car
S putues hlim with all Its old time fe-
* roty.' :We yearn for the sight of a
tu tor car overcome by a sunstroke,.
S A hBeinman claims that he has
64i, -'t'1oatfsh i31 years old In the
M IW4.siiL Ordinary fishermen pre-
.oA -"lAVbout the w5ftht of their
e' ... b 'i th I A. [ teacher Aam that love
,+.oih bdh b-ib'ln mlt puble Anhools.
.' 0wMIt that thwe 'Is
V eiA7alBtb to take cte of it


Three days later, as Miss Grace
Haskell rode that way with pony and
cart, she saw a flower that she want-
ed blooming among the weeds. She
entered the grounds and picked it,
*mid she also looked In at a broken
pane. As she came out of the gate
a farmer who knew her by name and
Sight came along and called out:
"Didn't see the signs, did you?"
"I did, sir, and do new!" was the
Indepe6hdebt reply.
"Mebbe you want to be arrested as
a trdspeser?"
"Maybe I dol"
"Jest about three months In the
county Jail Is what that gal needss"
muttered theo farmer as he drove out.
It happened that Mr. Renfew came
down two' days liter to ldiagnose thm
ailments of an old pear tree and en-
coUnter6d both of the farmers. They
were eager to tell him of both the
trespassers' and advise that they be
made examtplde of.
"thot's 'what is needed around this
neighborhood." urged one.
. "It ypu don't do something they'll
be tearing the souse down next," add.
ed the other.,
"But I hate to go to law."
; "Coufsae y6'do,, but th6ei gals was
iighty saSsy. They Jest the sAtne as
said they didn't care a dAit fi' you
and 'your old signs."
"I might scare one pt them."
"That's it-skeer the life out of
h6er" '
"I'1 take the one who took the
A to Which one .it w's the farnim-
e rs differed, and probably honestly.
Oils waa sure It Was thatt Haskell
gal" anid the other was Just as sure
It WA1 "that Halsey gal." It Was this
that i came about that a' watrant
wks lwtbrn out for Mlis GOi'*e Hatkell,
and was served with' '69t1tet ntls-
factiofi.- Glil was given ad ti* trial
set for days ahead.
?,r. Renfe'. had graduated with
high lhoilors 'a6 a horticl1tutist, and
he hadn't leimrAd 'a th1II Abdut ,law,
Hi 'was to be"in his les4n now. He
hd' barely 4raw iito b*tg h be-
fore the father of Ms Q6-ac. 'kamkell


3M W ENsT i qkViQURNAL RIVIlAY, JUNE 27,l1l1L,
4 ILA


egan suit against him for
her were claims of a.f
ilse Imprisonment,
tharaoter, and so on r
A different ailments
'ere all mixed up in one
he warrant was read. A-
What made the matter a dosetf
times worse was that the towo farmers
were suddenly seized with loss of
memory. They might possibly have
witnessed two oases of trespass by
weo Oraoes, two Susans or two Pollys..
ut they wouldn't want to swear to it.
And then, to lap the climax, Miss
race Halsey came upon him as he
was making a diagnosis ,of a dead
lum tree and said:
"You can have your old bushes'
ack If you want 'em. They are dead,
a punk."
"Then it was you that took them?"
"Nobody else."
"But I have had Miss Haskell ar.
ested!"
"More fool youl She has also had'
'ou arrested, and you may bet they
will make It hot for youl"
"I-I think I will call and have a
alk with her," said Mr. Renfew aS
ie gave the old plum tree a kick and
felt that he didn't care what disease
t died of,
"Holetter keep away, young man. Her
old man is just aching to get his paws
)n you, and they keep a bad bulldog
and a boss hired man that once
chased John 4i. Sullivan three miles."
"l'ut--buf--"
"Oh, don't be a squealer! You are
stung anti you might as well begin to
count on the twenty-five thousand.
You ought to have known that I took
the bushes and had me arrested.
Guess you'll have to take soothing
syrup to sleep o' nights after this!"
Mr, Renfew consulted two different
lawyers In the city. They said he was
up against it. lie came back and
drove by the Haskell house. The
bulldog growled and showed his teeth,
and the bad hired man spat on his
hands and removed 'his coat.
Commit suicide? Flee the country?
Ambush the girl as she rode out add
assassinate her?'
The situation might not have af.
fected a poet so hard, but it upset
the horticulturist until if a man had
come along and asked him at what
age a sour apple tree begins to grow
sugar plums he could not have told
him within ten years.
When all hope deserts one Fate
jumps in. One day when he had
worried and stewed and fretted until
he could hardly see straight, Mr. Ren-
few borrowed a boat and went row-
ing down the river. It was not a
great big river like the Amazon, but
one just big enough to give Fate a
fair show, At. a certain stretch
there were high bluffs and deep wa*
t! ilt was on one of these bluff"
7' ~. Il-"- Taskoll ta .'nmg
S. !f Renfew bame gliding down.
They could not see ebch s their for the
bushes lining the banw, but an old
cow ashore saw the girl and without
rhyme or reason made for her. Cows
have various emotions, and human
beings can't tell what particular one'
will come uppermost at a partictulnm
time.
There were screams and shrieks.
There was a charging coW. 'There
was a dodging girl. Then a space of
bluff some forty feet long and twen-
ty feet wide gave way and went
down into the river. The girl and
the cow wth it. Mr. tReftew Wstn't
fifty feet away. He did not hesitAte
a moment between the price of cows
and girls. He got the girl, but I2'n a
half-drowned condition. He got her
to the house by means of a passing
auto. lie got a doctor by nieans of
another, i
Molass Orace Is wearing an egage-
ment ring, and the suite were settled
out of court.
(Copyright, 1913, by thie McClure News-


and

a will Ibe a grand collection of
i/ghi Class Klentucky Horses and
m lT" comiing udir'ct from thie
W'bmt tle g fmnis, Timy are thorough.
I '.'oken mi l idready for ilunnme|dlale
1i1e, amo4g;, which 'i1 be found t
Rlsiber of good buck teams uind sin-
Seil hack horses, and gonoral piurmsiie
iorises,. Also mine ool, useful liev
i alf Addlers and road horses; In
t er there will lIe sone of all six'zes
t. select from. And there will alto;
0 moilOe good, useful mules. They
be #seen and driven by all iittmnd.
buyers. lExcliango or privant
Swill Ibe made any time e'li're
'Antlon Male opens. Th'e Auc-
Salo starts promptly at 1:0(1 p.
plOstii IondIIdY, Juno lflthi, wlh,'p
evr-y horse And mule will positively
t'i)sold to the highest bidder at the
'#( West Transfer Stables.




& G Waldron

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IODALONE

ATURELS

typewriter Records


,1a'hj'S ,'u f Red

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paper syndicate.) 100 oseo I. Fritz 1A per nu11it te t .t ',
Saving Thousands of Birds. '
A system of perching rods, like a
hugo spider's web, is to be placed on t 'T i- -.,
all lighthouses on the coast of prance. "The M machine Y ou XV 1 EVe tu ![ '1
to afford roosting places for the great
numbers of tired birds which Would 126 edt Bay Street
otherwise perish nightly while rat. 12 Bay Stree
ing north or south. It is not that the *
birds dash themselves against the Branches A ll Pri c l itCS
glass, but, bewildered by the ie Branches in Prn
and already tired by their overbea' ..-*
flight, ahey fly round and round it till- 4+ + 4 4 .* 4, ** 4 4 4.* 4* .* < .* 4. <* <* . + + <* +
they fall exhausted and die through -n little band h o
sheer weakness. ly "lb wd 'hI an old mansion. *As tfie on little band, (101,1!'. ', "%l(o
The arrangement already hat been m i w lIn y In llence, save for the o rthe de ai tiel ,Io 1 ti ... li
placed on the Terschelling light anlld Qdea iy Tat rIigM day, patercg prle of the rain gcl 'aga it tli' \vll o
one night It was calculated that 2000 'and th lushin of mud as one P "if; "o
chaffinches and lark slept there, and changed hie position slightly, a light l ilst I li'
thus refreshed, winged on their merry JASB WILLIAM JACKSON. shone out across tho wet field from a "'('arge!" wan 0(i1li.nr. it cane. I
way next morning. window of the house. A moment later lh+alie' tenali t. ud i t U i Ii.,, i
On another night 3,000 fleldfaresa Thl_.-g lieutenant crouched in the distant, sweet tones of a pinno tlho sharp, enthrallh,'e '',-v,, a
were seen, while hardly a dead bird the gully. Every man of were audible, The lieutenant heard those "ug.
was found, 'wheaS thle same night mthe ~as wearied to the limit of opening chords with a sense of their It was over soon. The charge itf
olher llgbthouses without such perch- eldu and the leader was bur- familiarity. became a wild pursiOt. The litoruti
ltk'g P6b were surrounded by heaps dog it.4, tottiblo .lefoPonsibillty. Some One began a song. The words still led the way unlil the s%
o f thousands of, dead birds. T t wA Slose.at hand and ab. wei Aot distant; not even the music l pedrotn his fingers and lie sa
S0 ( erse Imperative. The colonel, was sharply defined at that distance. headlong hto the soft mud and
Pri6 *of Pror65..', Ai u6 s b*B, had detailed this But as the song proceeded, coming out stil while his amen hurried on.
"Woman hpis become emulated. We little e to 0 toht f detachment of into the night With a mystic sweet. It wa hours after, and another d
have otit, hbr.; ft. from air and sun. the y ness and poier, the lieutenant rement. when thle lIeutenant' eyes cpeI
She a silsin them back from ms with ) al thehd4p Dilowed through bred ifte eemerlo harmony. wth Inelllgonce. For a fvw milin
determin l strength. Ast the plucky the aer td-the endoUnter. Be- Granton otiled to mind a certain day hlI glance ranged about a sunny r
little moment tevitably, many fo i f'; tASfell;the discovery was before his unl6irm raew ragged. 'he ihm questioning way. Froni the e.,
among th9P who are struggling today mad iSt the enty S tmbered four settings of the sonz then had been a where lie lay he could see but pai
will dia Id the liaht, niany Will go as tiae many men as supposed. it fine old room, a glorious woman, a th roomself; a nd aet figu he troe to qui
tr y. Tt Irsan sie ofr, rtilf The it. w ia 9to hope for mre fasolnating voice. It was not a song o hiseld The i e ayes oo
f oll h~ ,l t0W6 i' ltue for .ft than b he tenant re that lulls; it thrilled and lifted-high to his t id th s
neasi'eo. WhUl r hctt hq been or' flee1't- ooaltt had .and higher It exalted, until the impos. straight ulInto thoso of a worn
aM r I siti f 'OtW ttettei d iight th com. slble seemed easy to grasp. wondering
always the r tti h t r t m A the ong proceed the ashu As the song proceeded th leuten- ton into his glance and a great, I
pieces It. i' h that iti d ant felt the full strength of its quick astonishment to find her there. I
tlhe trlce of b 0 Orei, Tdooe.,st th Ke- i d s e ning Impulse; and gradually he put his lips formed a different query.
oes Aftrwsll dbys, rourt ot kto andt. ., il .,Sf "u t t away from himSelf the weak and n.- "The fight?" he asked, weakly,.
suarin i. T lor btluvlrtotkstunt .--t1 ' this nerving despondency. Almost before with the brevity of spent strength.
h. the lat note died away on the night "Your colonel is re" she s
will htv Art. will be fr t t wn<'d" e had the Bquad the woo, ofld thnt witha slas she drew little t
ftrlit" 1A oIprinI. than the dild- ltob.le'ke ar own *pirltual Intoxication wsen wa urelym andkh bdme a tat toan
biarlbg mistra. their contemporaries, n-, ." ,h d in some measure by his follow. 0eo.
to thii V11 he borh, at the petoer ,2,sI,, ..,.i-.......* .t hero.
Il ltet..tb Aleff anegtt ee lofa W.OOD. ,a'afaint 101. "And the men-my .ten?"
feitutllie' t& O lieu wil l way, 11 w r 1 she'Ii s t i4 aendr was a begged..
Mtw --A^ ^ -Remaina Rollsnd to^f ,,^ 0 Jn m n sent lry was dscerned'ln a eged.
B' -'h e-"Rholland ton waLdr "yald Is -"Two wounded-and yourself; na
h-' ' A' W .; : ': *+:" 1,: *-ir d y s A"
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)iit ing ;-," e replied* tCoftly. .
!I,, "It wa:; the song we heard in the'

o *i i -ud th li h l e told her,
hlsiicr.


.i n r I il hril' I i eu how l 11
,,lf i r \ l. I w ol ill. Iia o lost that '
:1l ,i t. ur .n t1' 1 I would b
Ir l tili, i l mliy II -' 1 o imy wiae
ainhk 111i11 ioiiot.(ci lonll.g It was
nlay ni'.. i1it wm'i irul suening, which
moe strength; and it gives ite
aiv, now to brave your verdict-to
nl mt I lone you beLter tnmn anyt
ips all thIl worl'l. Are you gladt',.
, m- ;MV'." 1 1' r
mti "I atm gnawl." she murmared,'
of w'4orld of carnestnesk. "Tho sa 1
urn all for you. T was thinking 0
kly ibrough it all."
tod She looked at am with rella
men. pride for an Instant. Thbeq;shl '
ces- cheek on his pRtlow. Vf'e ,o.
Ind hmand stale,O hisc afs ,,* .i,
But fingers rested on hs '
1.1 wBB ting to
and shlie whispered "to telf
cared" '..'.
aid, (Cepyrltint by D41Iy '$ j
ear- "
day btVt
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he senSort
oth. for fmo ..y


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3ALE of 25 Choice Kentucky Horscs
Mules, next MONDAY JUNE 30th, at Key W(


llAllligilAllila f


^i'$ $ ,. 4. 4 ,,. 4 <. . 4 . ,It 4. + 4 *. > 4 + + + + *i 4 ,+



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feIe is the proof the International 1


+ Yiear winery Net Wor'ds
S1912F'J lolor'c e Inc Ilsoll 117 l wm' nmilt
4 1) 11 II. Ilhli'dell 112 per m imii.-
4 1110 i 0. hllisdell 101) pet- inmutl
1 Rs lioe I. Frit" 'i per mmminut
0: Io08o IoseP I. l,'ritz 47 pier 1ai1nut
.} _I o i. the F 'ritz e t per, minul 1t
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f- 5 4% IA AT 'A p''1- '1..0A 'f u '


TE MORNING JOURNAL


UOs,'lIA\L PAPERt OF TIHE CITY
OF KEY WEST.


Published Daily, Except Monday at
488 Front Street by
THE KEY WEST JOURNAL PUB.
LISHING COMPANY, INC,


Deijverea to any part of the city
for tna cents a week. Stnt 'postpaid
to au:>' part of the Postal Union fbr
$5 a ear; $2.60 for 6 months; $1.25
for 3i months.


J. J. Watrous ....... .... .Publisher

i. Nerwich . Managing Editor
.J. :. :oblson .. Circulation Manager


V. vs by Special Cable Service,

RAILWAY STATISTICS.

those who do not tako any
ilar interest In railroad doliits
Oh iu'rest made public froin tini tos
L' to its earnings, etc., will at
lii lance be astounding. It is tlhe
-te.v rail, however, that brings prwo-


TO MITIOATE DANGER.
That the automobile has Introduced
another serious element of danger
into metropolitan streets is not to be
denied. This applies to all large cit-
ies. They face a common problem.
Local interest, therefore, attaches to
a recently published dispatclfrom
London announcing that better con-
trol 'of power-driven vehicles tW the
English metropolis is likely to be
reconirnfnded by a select committee
for action by the house of commons.
London's commissioner of police sug-
gests, atnong the other thing, that
reckless driving, as well as drqnken-.
noess of drivers, be made a penal of.
fense. American cities ordinarily
follow foreign titles in such matters.
For example, Governor Sulzer of New
York establishes a penitentiary term
for any person who drives an automo-
bile while Intoxicated. This sl the
first law of the kind In the United
States. There are still other pre-
cautions, however, which must be
taken to make streets safer. This
is indicated by the fact that the
number of persons killed in Chicago
in 1912 by motor-driven vehicles was
In the neighborhood of 100, says the
Chicago News, One of the perils, of
course, is the variety of speeds of dif-
ferent types of vehicles. The London
commissioner of police proposes to
work toward equalization of speed.
Separation of traffic of different speeds
is another possibility. Certain streets,
for example, might be set asidd for
slow-moving teams, and others for the


perity, comfort anL convenience t more rapid automobiles.


more especially so to the scatteri'l
communities and settlements thru-i
out the country, and much credit i-
due to those who have made suite
things possible. True, the big ro:tl
are nakting good Interest on theii
investments and frequently cry out
for higher freight rates, but tlhe,
cannot I)e luitied for this, as It Is it:
the nature of man to grab all ht
can. This does not say that they
should get what they vant, on tin
contrary it behoove s its to be con
stantly on the alert and oppose al
demands which may le unreasoni
able. For this purpose there ar,
paid officials of the people wlhos
duty It Is to protect and safeguard
the public interests as against thl
undue encroachments of th& L Yalroi
corporations. To revert to the ltere
I ition of earnings, the following ar










The total operating revenues to
April were $437,362,424, an increased
over those of April of last year o
f $22,893,968 in the aggregate, or 9.',
per cent per mile of line. This wa
whittled down by an advance it
operating expenses of 12.3 per cen
per mile of line to an increase in ne
operating revenue of $1,834,073 1i
the aggregate, or 2,4 per ccntper
mile of line.
The amount of this net operation,
lo\enue was $58,337,434. Taxes fe
the- month took $10,482,492, an Ir
crease per mile of line of 7,9 pe
cuint; this and shrinklage in revenuti
from outside operations left opera
ing income amounting to $17,516,
273, an increase of $810,427 of les.
than 1 per cent per mile of ln<
This aggregate operating income fc
thl 222,156 miles amounts to $21.
Spetr mile of line for the month, o
,/ '.7.13 per mile of line per day.
It is the operating income to whirl
thl railroads must look for better
ittints, improvements, new constru.,
lion, anil for Interest on bonds an
lividends. Excepttfor the fact tha
there was an anthracite coal strike.
in April of last year, this operating
income for the railways as a whole,
would not have averaged an in
crease, and for the railways of th,
eastern group would have been-es
than last, instead of Increasing 14.1
per cent. It was lower per mile o
line for these railroads In April
1912, by 33 per cent than in Apri.
1911; and ,.i p?,r e Cnt greater I
April, 1911, than in April, 1910.
For the railways of the southern
group this operating Income per milc
of line was 16.5 per cent less than
in April, 1912; less in April, 1912,
by 1.9 per cent than in April, 1911;
and leas In April, 3911, by 14.5 pei
cent than in April, 1910. For thbc
railways of the western group thhi
operating income Oper mile of llni
as 3.2 per cent less than in April,
1'2; greater in April, 1912, by 2.1
P-i cent th.n in April, 1911; less in
S Ari, 1911, by 12.3 per cent than
e rl, 1910,


S Work, or You're Nobody.
- A yousg Englishman who came to
this iaontry to Pinter business wrote
to his father that he was making
goV in\bli work, and that America
S a rtskably bktn and pro.
yn$!ve ploa. "You simply must work
oW yo're 'ot in it," he wrote. "You
must b bbu It you .want to win out.
It doek't matter so mnh what you

I-v^ m M \ Q


I '


The health commissioner of New
York city asserts that many manufac-
turers of pies and other pastry are
using benzoate of soda more freely
than is good for the human stomach.
For this rIeason he proposes to pro-
mulgate regulations that will force
the restaurateurs and others who sell
these viands to display placards or
print a line In the bill of fare that
will convey notification of the pres-
ence of the chemical preservative to
the ultimate consumer. It is entire-
ly proper that the individual who
pays for what he supposes to be
"like mother used to make" and is


I I


given something else should know
what he is getting for his money. Doctors told the members of the Illi-
nois Society for the Conservation of
A pink boll worm is devastating the 'Vision, at the first public meeting of
Egyptian cotton fields. It is a small that organization in (Chicago, that in-
caterpillar which eats the kernel of the attention of nurses at the time that
S" iurep the flowers. Last infants are born is- the cause of must
oent. of the passes of congenital blindness
"uc '.throughout tho country there Is active.
at the present time ln disjeminat.
..- '"liiuAtion" regarding, t'-t"w- .
method w which the sh> ktng calaUn-


ace to
tc*t no long-
.... eirtained. The appear-
ance of the Egyptian boll worm will
make It smaller than ever.

Lovers of birds will uphold the pro-
tection which it is proposed t > give
them. As has been well ild., it i to
the bird police we must look to con-
serve our tree properties and hu-
manity, too, joins with po.i r in de-
manding their wanton andi r-uelt
slaughter be stopped.

Seattle is talking of makhrit all its
high school girls wear a uniform to
avoid jealousies. Its next move, no
doubt, will be to insist on all the
girl pupils looking exactly alike.
Those with exceptional eyes or fea-
tures will be barred until their faces
can be made over,

At that, there is considerable logic
in the argument of those easterners
who are demanding that postmasters
be elected, not appointed. 'Tis true
that -the people should have some-
thing to say as to who shall read
their postal cards.

An eastern professor riches to re-
mark that rooting at a baseball game
Is bad for morals. Possibly the pro-
fessor, could we hear him further,
would suggest a nice little tete-a-tete
at the weekly sewing circle as a sub-
stitute.

Cubist art was bad enough, but
now we are threatened with future.
ist music. Its advocates should be
compelled to play it with "i.L er"
on their instruments.

Did you ever observe that about the
time the street parading band gets up
to where you are situated already to
absorb the enchanting strain, the band
stops playing?

An influential Washington womMa
sets a pace by "matching her gowns
with her favorite jewels"-an oddity
in costume chronology.

There's another new aerus out, and
this one combats all microorganisms.
After a while health will ease to be
.0 care.

The most popular scheme of cur-
rency' reform will be one to make
it come easier.

bur notion of utterly useless
knowledge Is how to cook artichokes.


Swat-the-fly has
the fly hasn't.


become a Joke; but


ity of infantile blindness in roost in-
stances can be prevented.

Foreign countries would not won-
der at the braininess of Americans
could they make a study of our na-
tional game. Baseball is a contest of
skill, 4~manding nimble minds and
nimble bodies, quick thinking and
quick action. No less alert than the
players are the fans in the stands, aii
they fOllow every play, judging it in-
stantly, and estimating its effect upon
the outoome of the game. It's a great
mental tonic is baseball.

A Chicago police maghittte j
cleared from the bench that girls are
more Tpsponsible for flirting than
men, tani that mother are resapsi-
ble for their dAughte ,i b st
part of the saying Is t evetr, if
the first clause furnishes matter for
debate. .

The Ohio State Journal says "D3l"
rector Barger suspended a policeman
for not hearing the awful din of a mntf-
tier on a machine going by. That is
right." Columbu Attomoblle nAust,.
be appallingly noisy if even the inuf-
tiers on them make an awful din.

Dr. Sargent of Harvard says that
the spectator at a ball game gets
more guoitement ,thad is gsod 'I sp.
Dr. Sargent is evidently a person of
strong individuality who does not
care for the plaudits of the multi-
tude.

Baldheaded man nearly fell over a
balcony rail in a theater and the pa.
perT tI'AITi oct the incdent mncon-
sciously reports that he had a hailp
breadth escape!

Which way Is a ppor it* to turn?
One was arrested In Ste Paul the
other day for getting .W"prk under
false pretenses.

Could they speak, doubtless the pert.
fectly respectable animals would ob-
ject to the use of their names for those
zoo dances.

Sign down town says "Maniouri'
Ing While You Wait" In other words
don't send your work out, but linger
around.

Women's hotbles and high street
car steps don't seem to hitch. Which
will give 'way?

Baseball Os a substitute for bull.
lghttag woul4r a rate Mexico.

Swat 'oe eturly sad often. Don't let
George'do It. I


' IMllrdAta ar,


A ';~~x* ~ 2.,
'I
N-,
4 if:



FUADUE I


I -- V~, ...C..j,. -


LITERARY CHAMPIONSHIP,
A certain Vondescendlng tolerance
is manifested by the deified coQlege
athlete toward the less brawny man
who goes In for Intdilectial excel.
lence. He may be worth speaking to,
and he may even be a rather fine lit.
tle chap. But he really does not
count for much in the great scheme
of college social life. The members
of the debating team do not neces sr.
ily "make" the, bi. fraternAl.s dI
societies But the footi~l men m
WayS do; aaBs, the; lVleV6land Plain
Dealer. They are the really impor.

debating there 'fas bee' artoi no
form of Intercollegiate mental con.
test. Chess matches and whist matches
between colleges attract as much at-
tention as would championship tour.
naments at ping-pong, marbles or hide
the thimble. It is, therefore, rather
notable that the three leading east-
ern universities-Harvard, Yale and
Princeton-have arranged for tri-
angular annual literary contests, In
thYae contests will be entered young
men of brains and ambition who are
not naturally qualified for public
speaking, and are, therefore, ineligible
for debating teams. They are the
coming men of the pen, students whose
potential power is probably greater
than that of the debater; infinitely
greater than that of the athlete,

The success of the anti-typhoid in-
ocltin In" lohe United States army
has been such that the authorities have
decided to extend its protection to the
families of soldiers. Colonel Surgeon
L. Mervin Maus, chief medical officer
for the department of the east, who
has been stationed at Governor's is.
land for a year, has obtained typhoid
anti-toxin from the army laboratory
at Washington. All women under
forty-five and all children over ten
years of ago are to be made immune
to the fever. Undoubtedlythe confl.
dence of the army in this prophylac-
tic will influence the extension of its
employment in civil life. Among the
first to resort to it as a class might
be expected to be the traveling men,
who continually take fresh risks with
strange drinking water.


only in, another way? Ar. Key West, Mondays, Fxlriday, &.30 P.M.
And thi it happened. I ou hard- Rvise the Tariff Quickly. .v. Key Wast, Mondays, Frldayv. 9.00 P.m.
ly. believethat Edith dould car-i fort a We would urgethe Democratic con- Ar. Havana, Tuesdays, aturda, 6.30 A
fellow like me gresmen to act quickly on the tariff Lv. Havana Tuesdays, Ar, Key West Tuesdays,
-But, ad, hore's where w come to revision. There should be less talk Lv. Key West Tuesdays, Ar. Port Tampa Wednesdays,
the.*oke of the thing. -,The next time and more action in the house and, Saturdays, 12.30 p.m. Saturrnys, 8.30 p.m.
I had on my evening coat, it was cold since there is a disposition to put the Saturdays, 9.30 p.m. Sunday, 4.30 p.m.
and I dug, my hands deep into my act into effect Immediately on its en- KEY WEST---HA>ANA LINE
pockets to keep them warm. Down aotment into law, the sooner it is PFFECTIVE PROM IEY WEST, APRIL' 0, 13,
In a corner I felt something cold ant done the better. a Bteaim l "Prince Goorge." I
hard. I fled it out, and 'whatdo We do not look for any business dis- Lv, Key West Mondays, Wlnesdays, Fridays, 9.00 a.m.
you think? 'that lucky,e 'arab turbanes In consequence of the revl- Ar. Havana Mondays, Wenesdays, Fridays, 6.30 p.m.
ringil It had tpped or' -At sion. what is, we do not look for any Lv. Havana Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays 11.30 a.m.
nd ben there all "teral disturbance. Ar. Key West Tuesdays, ThurSdy, Baturdays, 6.0 p.m.
ut b1 phoke tproo f of the pudding the eat- ,S., ... .. . teamshi "hMiami."
But I'M deke level. "- prooofthepudding ... .~ KeI-, y Wet Tuesdays, Thursd&ys, Satur~ays, 9.00 a m.
y Focura 41-1df tiok t. If the taril act Is to ruin At.' Havana y Thursdays, Saturays, 00 a.m.
e O hur 01f atid took rhe,.Havana Tuesdays, hnursdays, Saturdays, 5.80 p .
ed by putting it into effect. The, I Ar. Key West Mondays, Wednesdays. Fridays, 6.80
ttinf 'ftreshiscan ideto-f Hy, w ednedays, Frdays, 16.80 np.M.
copyrightt by Dall. do at he Sntry ba made up its wtnd to ol- (Te above representing daily except Sunday SBalins between Key- West
Sd d oDel thrO. l Iow Mr. Underwood In his revision, and Havana.)
S u WeedDOao e"But one thing setms a e The to. Above hours are based on 80th Meridian Standard Time. Informa-
l. Immnth-Wsat ae aM'ust* ii, cts i -t.l te tiOten regarding freight and passenger rates to all points in the United
With tat Latin dietlonaryt In to oase the -l W Sates Cuba or the West Indies, cheerfully furnished upon application.
O Docitor-Mr. 0otrooks b ing. And in this country sLeel la Ull A. M. Maa .Aaes Nag-, UR D tP. ,
O.ld adoI'ct lMor, for a no king.-New York He roJACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. ,
d aG i' lo g for a name king-New no* ~abrogates previous notice, Ms,& ^, 1B,


~\
5\.


-" J


,- .' ,

* '. ,791 1,. J -' .. :.


2' .


J,


.I .


Wp--VW lk kq"- st I I&,- )109,TF AA F 1 11 lk I'll 11 I 'I


1LI L '-~~ ---'-'


my JPH k
TJIE Lu W y ,T O A ,

myJos making a Flat World

Ithaca, N. Y,., Ja&t h
Dear Old Dad: We hal ,,-1
been sugh awfully good fndi -.
everpthbng hat I thought I would, -
y, ulioilt.,p R ound' ,e, ,
S c it p 'You ;
.1 o e*.. : 't-
boys in the old ft t*ok at Yale. "" "" '. ., .
You know we were oh the elev- "
ptor old Eli, and it rmp ;4h'no en4,
at' When I got it f coach Whe Colm s st out to reach india
here he should get it for trailer, too w
At first I liked Edith because she by sailing westward, he met with opposition adl ridicule. Ho bellevoe,
was Jim's sister. I took her to things the world to be round,
and tried to give her a good tlm, ,,
Pretty soon, I got to like hqr for hl Wise men held that it was flat-that Columbus waste ad-and that he'd
pened-only after I had yade a thoau. fall off somewhere if he departed from established beliefs.
sand fools of myself. Bue Columbus' belief found'him a continent and mado him blessed of
You see, since Jim and I were such. memoUry.
chums, I got to know Edith pretty
well, and we became great friends.
If it hadn't been for the ring, it- The Business World isflat to some men
might never have happened. It was, The Business World isflat to som men
a heavy Egyptian scarab, with an en-
graved Setting. It was a particular Their protit-bearing shores of Opportunity *trctclh only so far as their '
thing In the frt, and you know you grandfathers trod, Custom, superstition and apathy have liet thuimn ( l-
couldn't let a girl wear it unless you lines which they may not pass,
were engaged. A scarab is supposed
to bring luck, and mine certainly did.
One night I had come back home l 'or instance, they believe the business year is a flat one-not an all-
from taking Bdith to a reception. I year round of trade, with idait joining West, with Spr'ig i-erKiit- into
glanced down at my hand and saw, Autumn-but Just two distinct seasons, With sawed-off edge, g[ipling iin-
that my ring was gone from my lit- to space,
tie finger. It upset me considerably. ,
Not that the ring was valuable, only a 'IThey confine their activities to a Summer trade and to ia W'lti- trade.
follow hates to lose anything like T' them there is no intervening continent with stores of wealth. Their
could .possibly have lost it. After I worl'l is flat. They have not explored the mid-year months of Sum- S
had hunted everywhere I gave it up. nert trade. June, July and ,August are never-niever land "
I was out of town for a week or so#, k'
but the next time I saw Edith, you Surely this conception of Summner as a "dull" season is -as fallacious as
*ai imagine what I felt when 1. saw the delusion that the earth was flat. People have just i t much money
my ring on her finger. It knocked me f it hot weather and spend quite as f:eely its in Spring and Fall. Granted
flat with surprise. At first I couldn't. that they are not buying skates and snow shovels it Aigui.st, yet ]they ,
think of any way that she could have arto buying staple articles. Furthermore, they have an eye oin luxirio ,
gotten It, until at last it came to me, and comforts they are counting upon purchasing in tithe Fall.
that the night of the reception she '
had asked me to hold her muff for a
moment. My, ring must have slipped
off in it then, and the next 4a The modern Columbus has discovered this
probably found it. "
It wtas -the fact that she wore "t Summer trade-this golden West laying between tihe known contilieitsa
that gave me courage to speak at of old beliefs. Departing from establtifted habit, many have made thetLi
last. As long as she was Jim's sister, e oergies and their Advertising an all-year-round propoultinii.
I kne that she must know what it
meansfrr a girl to wear that ring, Keeping pl) Advertising during the umtmer mnontlls deol only a links yo1r
and so I was In a fool's heaven of two seasons, but produces rich lharvocts from )the Siuienur 1m001n14th.
happlnes, tltentc.ves,
It w= good weather for sleighing ,
and so I took Edith out the flr t
chance I got. Nothing seemed -to
come right to bring up the subject 0
until she took her glove of, for some
reason orther.t happened to An Advertisement ih The Journal
on the htd that had the ring on. I
looked at it and said: '
"You know what that rifg T"a'al i f A
N, you, 1ditb is-% raf Investmen t
to. looked rather purpried. --
"Of 'course."
We were way out in the country -
and I guess my happiness went to my iI li. '
head and made me all kinds of 'a -
presumpti!ous fool. She'pullea her "
hand away with a jerk. The air had lL- ..11-1-L,,-_Im- m(
brought the color to her face, but it U
was not the air which mad6 it deepen,
She did not say a word, but juat -
wasnt thearing i Istammered. Explanation of Mellen's Contrlbu. *HVI YFU Y S4FE DEPOSIT BOX? I
Ut the ring-" I simmered.
1,,hat has the ring got to do 0 on0to Roosevelt Fund.

IW V y, you know What it means, The Safety of your valuables is an important
and I thought nouundersto ly." Nothing Less Than Five Figures Al- matter to consider. By placing them in a
She stared hat do you mean? I don'tuy lowed to Certify Standing Ip ,
h atdyotau n/at ald." n' the Party of Civic Righteous- Safe Deposit Box in our Fire and Burglar
a y turn to starl at her. neand the Big tick.
;J"fy ntidn't you and may ring;i, n -- Proof Vault you have the Positive Assurance
your muff?" Another good trust has been dragged
"Your ring in my muuf! How from modest retirement and set before of Safety. .: -:- -:. .:
should it come-therel" 'the admiring eyes of the world. This
"I lostmyrilngthenghe u i hor.' t ltls the New York, New Haven Ttir OS I S\ 1 S A AtaN T'
ception, and when I saw' u wtth and4 Hartford railroad. C. B. Mellen, TH- | IS NLY A SMflL AMO NIT
that on, I thought yo e S4 !utt'it. iPruldent. pt that road, testified that IIIL I U LI lLL t U .
,Your wearing it gave me 1,e for Wave '0,000 of his -stockholders'
something I had never d4 r dream money to the Roosevelt campaign fund
"of. *You must know that at 1004. "' h e k. i lb
Bdlth lboked at me a -onit and .No one Is surprised to hear of this i ation l n
then she laughed. work of virtue. All through Roose- j aaosf
"This ring? It has always Ida a Velt's second term Mr. Mellen was al-
faalnatlgon for me. I hkve 'led to lowed to go on grabbing a monopoly Key West, F1a.
, haoa4h-Jim to let me weas It and on New England transportation with- Key Weit, Fla.
he never would. Bo when I nd it out let or hindrance from the White
on hia dresser last night TI ap priat. House. Mr. Roosevelt never would
Srf. ,' ,have allowed an uedesirable citizen
"Tien all of a sudden ctwoni ,over to gain such power. Those who no- SCI IDL N i
me what a topot I'd ble. I -ight tied Mr. Mellen's immunity from MMER SCHEDULE NO. s1,
known It was Jit but was roouon knw well that e had Hava na, aussau, Prt Tbmnpa, Mimi, Ky West '
fdy in my conceit to t" I k It pased an examination in civic right- I 0
was mlne;that I never stopled con. etausness with a standing of not lses e r' T Dhe P is l nd On l w.
sider anything else. than five figures. I n1 1 P81 ISuar and( Occid nta S S Co
"I don'( suppose there's any -.ng I Drop a campaign contribution in cer i f iActof FAT MAUl 0L O E F VOR
'can say. I am eorry to h*^>e imde a the slot, and pull out a certificate of UNTH STATES FAST M~ytHOUTES FOR
fool of myself and have spilled :ery. high moral,character and a license to KEY WEST, CUBA AND THE WEST INDIES
thing." break the law. That was the rule VIA -(1I WIEST AND POelt tAM A, FLA,
There was a long siletee t or I of reason in those days, knd Mr. Mel- Proposed sailings in effect on dates shown. SubjS gt to ch anad ndli
had headed the hortso ir c. 1 len was too bright a man not to be vd. ot, e- ., tte
thought of all the thing, I mi t say, reasonable. Besides, the New Haven id[ VotlemeCnt itt ,Mtle.
and didn't, road and its president both boloun to PORT TAMPA.-KEY WEST- -HAVANA LINL
It must have been the tturage of the steel trust crowd and "eteel" was (Touching at Key Wes,.)
despatr that mitade mr fask and Is strong for Roosevelt. All in all, EFPECT.VE PROM PORT TAMPA, FLORIDA, APRIL 27, 1913.
"Can't we keep on -blH '-lends, 6$50,000 was little enough. Lv. Port Tampa, Sundays, Thurtdays, 11.30 P.M.


I


. N


P


.


t .... .







MCiiiAX clt PiAPERB KM WUSI MOR? IU00 OMRWAS, W B A IMf,'f/


0 4 LU L AONE _ER. AT THE READY TO WEAR DRESSES

1:. 4~v _marine 014 T-
a .... O IU 1e ,w 9 "SES ..
S* .... 1wF S .Th A itrdo.e will show tonight sengers H LD EN
five picture s. CHILDREN
.4"44 The Prince a
4 The Customrns House receipts for yesterday 'afternQp# .. 25C to $25.00 each
o yesterday were $1,110.46. with freight and 1 s.eua 1-o$ .0 a at .L i&.
e e .thn e.aihlo,..r, has moved his. Son's department Stoe Made of |
4. 'leTI W iiFE 'JfthfiMM plane of business from Daval street The Cuban steamy I I Vl T so a c
S. to Front street;opposite the Journal'q is due to arrive this fine Voiles, Tatines, Lin erles, Lace,
+ 49+9ilice, where no will be glad to have Havana with. freight fit..
SAt STR.AW eHAT, s ,. n h> .an,; htoi a merchants '. 9.. n# Embroeries, Mviuesets, in -4
: ehL S I]AaV HATS , o.t,,,, ., ,.. ......*, ,. ,,,,, :.n, ,,.finkM :_,-,::...,,,,
in sihe tailoring line. "Nice fitting It is rum red thak 'the h I;)1 R 1n ar.
*sits* 7 u t at a reasonable price" Is the forward turret of, tr J hi
m. otto of this shop. Jne. tr tf. Maine will bl senlt to nie THE HOUSE TH i NEVE " .' "
TO this shopeOUT timae next week as a EWI
S' he South Beach Bath House, x w LOOSES IT'S POPULARITY. ,,' Y
Nj' O CE owned by Mcinnis and Torris, is now Yesterday the, e f ene, I .
A` 90-14 NCE constructing a chute on the dock with a.cargo of ir.rpthe SHIRT WAIS .. '
i4.l w ch will be used for the nmuse- Health ship Senato 9. ,
mI nient of the bathers. Tie wurk will struck a reef ,In t0.c lAn InSlk L and r tin
PRICES Cf A T IN HALF be coipetd by nxt un- with all her aro d wa In Silk, Lawn. and repe 25 and
P C* _C U ___ a_ IN HALF s I day stated last night th 'he in,
4 --- George Perpall, wopld'. bo casl. u- $1.50 Value, Special for s week
', v a t* e *.a 1AKaTF lY Fol TIENT. on to explain.
I3. > H, CTAry xAn mY, THOnOUTeH. at only 99c
h N aval t, l. W O, EQUJPJ',lD lWITH MODERIN The U. 8, N. Auxiliary tling.
ST i MAtJ4,IY AND TroLS. Capt. T. Lundberg, which ard in We extend cordial nvtation to ou
al al the4' t-FJ K810 WIL4,I)Ui. port several days 8 06 Witl (wo .
Underselistve.cm all, all the time thousand tons o, f. co tb many customers to cme in and
( 'he soldiers of the local garrison Station, finished ,. many customers to come Irn and .
S J L~hivvIr e128 uL T ,' ha" just finished target practice cargo this morning a ia, spt our uerb stock of ready to
j, umv,,, 1ST 8.VAL .l6,* I with the new Colt rapid tire machine two o'clock this ftp~fOO QQfr spect our uperb stock of ready to
Guns at Fort Taylor. The practice folk, Va, W r
--4*-**-4-- 4 ^+ .- .-* -*-* -. was successful, as many line hits Wea s.
.* .' 1 ' .' '* + + +. 0 + ** we 4* wero made. The Colts fire about We wish to contr ct therumin ., a w
two hundred shots a innute and that we are golngS at of butn9 ...e
4 work to perfection when in use. Key West. Soo I not the c' A. LOUIS & SON .
l.uG .( -On the other ha '. .areot o LOLS & O ept Store.a&
...--.....- .. ........ G ACTON HALE O HOISH double our invEtl t in the ll-
ANi) MLhiAs NEXTr MONDAY, ture and Floor 9f businesslre.
S -- Double the stock' ad the tacet es
XT"I June 30th, at 1 p. m., at Key West for taking care fpt business 'you.." '' .. ...._-_
".;g.0 Transfer Co.'s stables, P. G. Waldron give us. We wil an Anne ce-
will sell at auction one full carload Inent shortly tht'il mean 0o of
of Kentucky horses and mules. The the most moderttll' a of its nrle
w" ll be placed in the Key West most decidedly goji(o,' ,'1 ltbhe L gy t and ai nty
S Transferr Co.'s stables. where they business here and fj ta t ay t It '
can be seen and inspected. Ex-' big. 2 Bi t ure'
T changes or Dlvate sales can be made RmEID FAURNI~~0 BigPAM. r Clothes
opens, when every remaining horse TODAY
'i and mule will positively be sold to POLI .
, ori i.x..ndy-meat0vht at TM e wery brJpe0ht Both CamIe in the .
before Judge 0 Y.he Requre delicate treatment-..and that
NIAVAL STATION BAND. uprt one u y p araallt
g IiOGRAM O MUI. a h me day acon means home treatment.
G H TT the left hand, aidae th. treqtAo..d .
i r F Morning Colors a li. etasy l OOte od nifi. '' .
March--"1Wll You Love Me in ig it..Th.J thF.f aenueetli nu.
December." .........". Ball.e, c ragIn equentlym The ElecLic Iron i convenient id in
Flower -". Violets". Freddithe Auwou l be administering hom treatment to dainty
|,* Two-step-"oh Loving Gal". said ab t th g 4't 6 Shown summer dresses. lace collars, embroidered
........i.... ............ .... i ..; . w aists. lace hendkNrchiefs and all thoseO
Schottische--' Close Your Dreay But P re4 le t ..No Wait, lc handkerchiefs and all those
*.. onai. ,nee. r,,a- ,osoonha h more delicate and dainty things of fem- .
4.' f o IeoWaltz-"RoselofKillarny" ,pagainIlie tri4o't O zak* an Os.----
rh--T. New Thought," ation, butt mi p, so theJu nine parel that are too nice to be, sub-
Fl.a '""',- n n,'- D Afternoo, 4?f A . 4'e J to ga.'ve him iita Day Do w',n "Et* grade to n ejected to the rough .e h le ctndl hat. m be .
.. W eer ,porter. e de that -t no
b ........I la t t C0 LLsun).mo J.'n
8.1.Knble o it sebrns it

aSeletionz- "The trand e I gulun .o t .H. "s as th aI' ta g 'na ot-e
F O U RLuderT. V11 aN E .;n.fo..MV. 01 t. o
Vaia--"mpasloned" D mreams".. TN ndake then asked Iho,' if,


S nce CH FEA- .o Sales department Phone 16
PSud Ays A 4 to sunset, except pu t e.t itat and as oha ife .atd
Notice to the Votes ot Koy West. 'ditit Of tsre abort a,. a ado nl
w .l b .e c t at t. e t .ne. o ,ft.. o t. *u , .t V
city eleStion for thiP e" police of Captain a ear. W e
of the Night Police and it elected Will] BAlIentt .l
T R.S do y duty to ability. L T A i a nl
The following are the numbers of I1 -'.
bunches of different kinds of sponge Reels
sold at the sponge market yester- 4W* 4 4. '*
day: 185. sheep's wool, 809 yellow, ..
00 grass. Total'894,.. ,,w.,,,
TH AE O KE l NT. .4.'.4 '. o,
LY EQUIPPED WITH MODERN M re
.SU C HF LAA ',,* MACHINERY AND TOOLS. Miss Lili.an xa oah is
Lt iha. e'ha'te', aedthest as ie bi, eh" t Oh 0"n contributes more to the value of a ple4


A h M* NR I The Curtis Plumbing Co. has'been land with= her.iautii a sat room than a anything else. How p
When in doubt go to th MONROE;. awarded te contract to put roof on open an en gagxat *t. w o' ,e -p,,n-d a rom may b. it is ra ;
the Fl 6ming Street Methodist' Monday night / :'. well planned a room may b is a s r
always aggood show, often a great one cch r 1 wch I now in process of Miss Navlcos #hly' 'ric without
alwaysa go showfte g constructionn; Th material for the recommended tId tpres' .-' '..
roof will consist of asbestos shingle in public life, Ira. te *t' '*1s,
--I '-- 4 rThe "t.ouie ourter-ornl ur'r'n'a1o- '.'" .
K little exettement was caused on haa the follow y to t -ofM ' l Our stock offers you a wide range ot
,Front 8t. yesterday afternoon on ac- Navarre: a . ,- 8 L '.-,t h and t.'k '
.....".......-------- count of a quarrel between Mr. Joe "Lillian N% r.! who isa ed- sCti O -y .,,. , , SI ,&Utr,
Pine-and two men. It seems that af- niece of Je' eu i Fret lin" variety that vUr rooms require,
ter having a few words the two at- been apl nieitb the 'I b ".. . ow
Si ....temp dl tt Jump Mr. Fine, but the famous t, o an oburh d Ir of prices ee S ( ....
trouIbl was stopped before any .Wew York of "this lone the '"- :' s3 t- ( j*-;' '
ANTI blowt were Kfase most celebr d et l olrs eed. furniture ,e
f.i r P h il .l 1'1 r'a I i i n t h a t c Ity J e a 2 19 0 4 t tP a t h i ; f V
T F nilul noTAI 11 t WAAlB BU.RA,. a recoolatl< I B . f 1 R | ,
I '* -- musical ta i va .' ; *
un gseSB, 191. The yVa edarie k, DDstt, oruer Grinnell & Divlon Streets. *f S
3aIIIL' lDroaeter .........80.00 80.03 Illinois, s Ftioe is a soprtno of
rnr al d Greene Strets Temperature ...... .79 79 culture an .ii. '.Her vote as of
Corner Duval an d Geene tdreets. ... ind dr .. ,6 . W.ull gym- it V 0k 0 a a re-
ONLY AMERICAN RESTAUR4NT IN THE CITY Wind velooty.......'l., markably 'ristIro loW
1| UILTU DUVlA.rinIl' n R ESTon AUR, U,, ,,c. v,,t, ITs Preoipitatfon ......18 Trace A" to hl c"'& bnd'avc her. r,'e s' *;. :1-
I S. iA ......,-- State of Wea0 ... .Cl oudy Cloudy iHtr style Isaer te verytias- --
; When you want something out othe ordinary- Highest .tenperturs .......... 8s ing."
,, 11 xii-a .. # .,ft.."1[ hally a* Lowest temiperature ,. ........ 7 Kx-Governor ,AoM.lbt. Taylorf ,t "' *r 1 A C 9. ''"Oi
something just a little better than ou usually get, w t'e 'ennepo a *.ry -,thrill L v A IGe o ob oA
SJune), a . i there imss. arirblliIird, I -ery
fthe drop Into our dining room. Our service is sun rises......... ....,:4 a. swell of "' c.. dim adow
Sun sets ................8 S' h. t of. t o' po. o as Aterehbat Deal ow, in Paints, Oils, Intern
first class in every respect and ladies and gentle L o tidde .....8 10. a., t' n- 4 .aed 4 e.re.tV o
mbrn both find our place an ideal one in which to V ._,. t;a be. Ust- c. n ,... ..Night ,h- '
,, " Toa Tra pe n, e a and. o skl 1 I. 11 OW IIIII1| d. ,, . un, S .. "
o t a ( On ShOrt notice. Whn k stunt ,,. t parts of Carr when broken sad part o
,t ir1hotot.c, s.oat Pearent .i s -t or at 7 a M, BUFFALO GASOLINE MOTOR C.,v '


.'4i


c-.R '


A 0a 6




.lox ~


a~I*lit
[Ira 5e




"'b ill




Pi r I"T'


I
,I


T'. Ii. D'ICKi.INSON, Manalger.


'4 4+ .1' 4 *'. 1' I' 4.STREET4.. +


+ -' '' + + 3+ -'+ 4+. *


1..'I 4. 4- F 3 + 4+44+'+
+. -P++ ...
To Al tl,,' 'I,
1'I 'Ir (l Mgf1 41Ilk fit .1

u- mI il pofIt~ilar mI(Ckp' att a 4+



+ +. + +1 4'4. ++ 4. .*+44


+ + *4-4+ ++ + 1 +444

+
COSI 3 ~'1ii'Illk's COCA COLA +
+ 1'1"rI.INIICO)MPANY. 4+
I- T. 1t. Ml)I(INSON, Manager. '44
+ 41
+' a-,0 (411NVEL*1T. -,T. 4+
+ 4
i ....4.44.4.4. .'.4.4.4.4'. '4.4.


*I,4++ + 44+44 i ++.+ '+ i. 41,
4. THlE KEY VEST +-


13C)T'l LNG COMPANY Z


Phone 137


AO++4'+4+ *114 "+4+ + it4

I(III SH' ilOPS4'. 4+
+ + + + + + '


J{'ST R7'.VAl3D


KEY WE'ST



Business Diredory







0' 1 1
A (10(M1 TIME. + I o I s f'f.'.nf.,' !) i .i'3''L. '1


'.


Iled.s for "lic anni ( 2c.


"4."'-'-
1~','il7i


'4' 5 ;. .;, 0. .1. ,. + .
+ + ++40I..+lI.T .T;l ,i

i vIITin s'I'.\I; 1,'l iiT NTANDi+.


1 d4


w4''4 1t. pie 4


;.:I '' -t :,' nilitll an'l.


+I '1'1 1011k wt.
ClIv' G'"ioP alO lr



+1 444+ + '4'+ + + + '+ +


+ '4. 4.4'4'4

i# I.,%% iIl I ., A' lll .Iw'4f r


*''
'4*
'1'
,!.


(I1.lC(4 II''1111iptly .4411 (l ,vitll 4 4-


4 41 + '34. 4 +4 ''+1'4 '+ '+


+. +.4 '4 +'' + +'1+44

J. W JOHNSON .vso,', $s" 7

Real J4.stame, Loan% ami't $1

P. 0. IBox 50i, hey Wesat. +I

P. 0. Blox 183, 1

MIAMI, DAD.E, r'O., FLA, 4+





,L '4v.lc 4tY -It ite 3 4'
4Nv SAp-ono in kll-+
1) 4 .4 1 4' ) fflII, II T I r ru I +S
.4lit4~1(I ~ TIM"1,14'4 n' 1


. r I \I----" -I
+ ++ + + + + Alto,+. +
S"TAIl.OlS. \ + I
.4. 4 ,, i,,". t.,<" ...."' ' 4 .: ": 4' ':' ":" :" + + : ,:. .' -
+ + + + + + + + 4+ ++ +
1 M Y TA1" l ll t
i- '*' $1.+1
+ + + .1+0+ 11 + .+ + + +
'1 5,\N CARLOS 'I +' Is liocattedtl i 117 Duval t-roct "+
'. COF1'IFEE SHOP 4+ ind san li4i!s your pail onaige. -4
Geu;'iro Augule, Prop. + :
S ,.; Daval street .+ (.l,0. 1.1 'I \1SS31I-'l, I'rop.
i' 4i, *> 1
*. ('il; 4,o Sandw inches "+A +' ++ + ':' ,: -* 4. + I 4 .
Vi ('i~.rs i lnd Cil'arettes *+
S... ... ; .. .+ >:. ,;+ 4.4. + 4 + + + + 4.

S.: .. .. .. + + + I + .;. (IJ.'1, \.\'1 .A1) *R:S ,lN (G o
T I ,: (V G ) 1 i . .... .
ollno lhol ., ie and estaui'aut. All U k'(l4'l4. fIaCiir 'l. -,
4 Spje('ir ill fIf I.ia i'- W\'(ii'l., '
1 1)0 Dinaval Street, next to the + -1 \\lirl< ('i ll ,. l for 41 | i iri er 1yd
lote'l Jcff'eron.. + ..
.+ 7(8IH (4 \;!I 7 '1',
OP' :N DAY AND NIGHT. + 4' 'J'oh .lfili' .. :
%I:als it all hours, Coffee .+l '* p . .: 4 .: .:. ,, ,
1i.i ; i4ilwi,4 Les Culban style. 'I,
I ,\rt ii4ini; i lrst qualit.y. Espeo- 4-
4 .,..y cl-('i4i(4ness and good serv- + 4+ 4 +4 *V #' '{ + + + + 4 '
+ +. 4 +
... ( 4' 4 4 'll '.\ .,()I (.. .,


S + + 44 a l l 4 Fashionll Is M(i to +
1)1:;TISTS. *$* t (rder. 4
... 4. 4' 4 4 4 4 4 4 + All ki Is orf ir.'i, work '
v nt /'ttpill llT flow..ly tli>'i ;, .lp:111 +.
DIt. ^. (. CAMPBELL, +* n+ n lg l 1 0Iwuw,, .'ii ,,,;lfli,. nt. q,
S DEINTAL SURGEON. 4 o ill "le lIt'(il.i + f

G (JJll ('IIOWN AND TIIIDGE 4 41 (' ene tre'
\V(]K A PI'IiALTY. +4+ + + + + + ++ +
S (Olco ,^ ii ; s:. 8 t o 12; o 4 '
oi"l1"1' I''ltLiJ'l'ST, +
6i1i) l"r il';. TII.l S'lllH ; ,T. + + 4' + + 4+.i. ++ 4- :. .;, -, 4 +. 4

+ '1' 4' + '3 4 + 444444 4 '+ V 1++ A+II + 4' +
S , 4 < .. 4, 4 4+ + D IttI;1{%\.1.IC 41, .1*.
.,,4 4 4. N,4.l 4 4.4. 4.4.4.4 4' D ^ 4 .o EMP

S t. 1. D. hKNDIICK. + '
.4 4' V''4Tl':11 '\AJl.'AN .1,
DENTIST. Oeorgil & O(livia St.s, lonee 318 4
4.
GOLD CROWN AND nRIDGE +* + 1ormp'riy w.ti 1. Q. M. .
S WIO\I{1K A SI'KECIAITY. 4+ h''-pafrt'IIi'mlt, 11)Miilna llillo, C(uln, :
O,1ico llm rs: *:* + after tho110 S!niil.li-.ll1er'<4 lm *.
i<.'( In 14; 2.310 to .,00. + :' War. A' 'ii A .l t rii4 'i. :
Office over Otto's Drug SHtore. ** i+ ilrt I(h' 1411h IITitl fStlteis "
I' IIINf, 2902. + + Cavalry. t
'1. 4 t 1.
4+ 4. 4 4+ + 4 + 4. 4 +, 4+ 4+ 4 4 4. 1. 4 +. 1o.4 4..,

'.^.. ,. 4* 4. i MeanlngtofSlve otato Ring.

1 WANTED.-We4 nr having A silver potato rin, was among the
i.liqliirlesa or lands on Key + lgiftR at a recent plromhient. wedding
l:- rgo and Elllott's Key. + in Irflind. The potato ring. It is said.
'1' What have you for sale? + wns connmmonlyy usid on) tlhe Irish din,
.: WILSUN & ENICEGEAY 4 itor ta4lil in tl l lhltc''ntith century
3llaml, Fla. '.i1 a silpport for t11ho big wooden bowl
which lihid tho plecr- do reslstanco of
41,, > 4 .4 )' 4 4 44 4, 4 44 I tto fatu.ly 4dimner-tho potato,


I l l I. ' '' ;4 I ' *. i :, ) 4( 4 it a





















S. L. r
.. +. .. ..




\'' It : ', 4 '

**e ,' y th

I II -" ii '"( 14f1"Il It;; i


.i.': i'.;. 4 ... 444'' (If' or ith ibjnct
4' ",4. li. :' ,4 1 C

' 'n i '",+ i i ; ( liln B ai' J


SOi ', TALKE, W"S SHE


1o, k ) ..\: 'i, lt'vrt 4 !),t. a splh.ldid
biolok t c .4lr!es her01- fifty-lt o of'
tl -1n. n(' 1:1 lr, for ('ll 'try 4.r ll.,
Mr i'.i;! .latoyit4' '., i' 'V i 1ol lhiing o(n
Il y nl'y 41', :;;'. I L .s 1 le lt ( Is 1410
ill'1fHtlti 'lH 0>' I 4i'44 L; ;L f( .

Wi-KAr HEV WOULD DO


4r.1F


101i1sk- If you struck onre of thlos
f,( ,Il' i ll.ai lfl it 1 1 1ni iii 4 lit + (y'"
\Vlht would yoll dlo?
4\'i!lnia 14l44 (1 n 4hl l(i4-' tic 'l )lftrr)-- fh'
I'd 1 1v'( to pilay It ju.l4t 4')lli 4,,hoet e ;
found it.

SHE KNEW HiM



















"* ( -. -2 .i

Mrs. JoinRs-I'll never 11av anly can.
fldence in llIli vfrac1t .y gl in. .
Mrs. Smith-Why not?
Mrs.1 iJone-'110 wnt on a flahj 1g
trip with Imy husband"


d"< ..\',:, i,, I \,,



\ I" ', ,I"[ '4 ,444 I)4
i No t11

V ', "' I '('1I
t t ,. c l o], ._I. + .


4. K e t'ri-. ;\v' ii"o
i mr) Idy f t l lheir
rt l'it'r te i ni1
44 '11 (' i 1'rhoiwi'+',
444\ trip.



'I ht1(it4 hfi ii,'.
is ggoo( lh ltlil.


Iiorrr w ill I,, t I li, 1 (I ,,4 j 1.11-
I '., li l .1 .Ill) i ,r it,,i'( 1 r 4h 4 -
la U gI 'll 111t 1;1 ai 1 l )h I,) ; ;i ,.
h1 .',fiil l o l' 11. t1h 'l A ... I', hll' .!,
AdIllli illi 1 I t ih ( OIt lifo ('01-
<11lll'y ifin !l ti) h(0'' 1", lent.


.1ir Syi'11 Acos. .,. ,A It pleafIurl '
pal. y al tli r0s' 'shl i e iMrs. N. A.
in- ; li, :!22 )ivi.i 4) 1'. .r'' ., \V 'dn....
l} : )ift II. t y ,., <.R)j( y,,n ,
fl'l \\hll-4. 1 l lI .pit ,' >, ) it I 'lfl4 1(3 I1 In'
li .i ; 1 1'1'4 0 41, rl ' 0 4ifl47 1 f'
Il' I I f f f.4'r '' 04 1 4

i s of' i i,,)


+ level.
S and took u
S h c ittIng her

dow.d nlo(. 'n at hei "k
liasi our iii '' f hl b ia t
hl riu r i: o i ', 0 aitt iiir ( hNy )or-
row th t li h a\vl nIclll aii lsiheal.


P1 ir 1 m iflt t, ofi tlh
\\'. '14 itll0441 so1bp1)0hO.111 belt141..,
14' alit I, and 0lit It Iii('ljely l is. na~fun i'
111f.Iisifgt f 1(hat 1(i'llf 'to' 'r4 iit.1 -,

11W- XX' llhtn I It( '.4vf-, ft' o pfrN

A 4fgbi' I ll A* 1p)1 'y. .. r,' l' 11444l:, ,I'll'1


i'ttLc;,- 1 I. 1 it' .1 C h

n 1 i' 1 '4


t I T


egraplihs and agritulltunl departments
1are at preiselit conferr'li its to the
step to be taken to overcome the dif
flculty,.


Never. Gets TheOrm
No ono loolsa for achlef oent to a
man who alwty has a aa *xue for

if' 1 .


4'


o1'

i~t'l.-o


*


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I





i

i


I t, 11" LI, ll .l'

L- liI h II- C


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''i
:1p-rOVA, 10 bo.,,,,,
1. 1 .ll 0' i' 1 .1





N. i "' I '~J P l' 4 i't ,II,"f' I 4



f 4 th "1 (f
,IC ,. i tf 1f 1 1" ,, 1 4. .
,-1.4 r, 141 ',,' ..... ,


Altl u 1 0. F1 1
... .i i.












S 4' I tl 4
,1 '. 1 ^' W .4 l"' '. ,,1,11'









fi l lt 4' ,' ,i'.1 ( (4 I i ..1 ,,





CV dlol .10





v I fl i N( e l'i4 tx1()14 1. ,,(4 ( .i 1 ,.
Ii '' a .II,, L4 444 0 $t h T 'w. .




















ti t .. l, oll ei '-I:;4I. ....

:11 ..vikej4'.' '
.',,?' ,th















ho'II' '','4fgo h('" Il it4 v:









'A t' ll














14 o 4, (4, ('i .4 '.,,4,ll,;-
I' '1 1 'l I "I'I N v I. (14 i-









111' 1 .. 1 .ti f il l 'n
till '""I a ,'or wll Il.


c iIto Negro it" I r.W ,




















,, rks riglt (m, v
"* t :(' 1(a ,'1'

... ,Ibev,-




















\v ill s o
l,, tvy and t,
%:11:ii, 1 o'. :

.iy :I :t ;


d, i 'h i ., ,q *w .. *'



14,3~.~ 4' u
"I 1%

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A.--





IP.


'1.". 61 1% I si l.




R. 1. P lf-'!& b l I' ill Ili



'f r I '. 11 i I 'it I li i

It '"f' for' r (

u li 0VdC



!a~to -'-1'lg )inr





ma ri V or3 nhey x,"

O ft1 rind 19pt A' MI


Ault







1 1, O c i. :ii If 1s' '7

Sf40' no ('i: '4 .4'4 P'1 nted :7 u 4
1li$1, 1 4011 ? f ill 4 I Cll o l" 4 44'
\."v Hi(144 tiell 444( '4Ik Ij14III'1I 14I1 .7
m) t4.1 l'404.4'.4.1 iff'i, f her ll 'l-ki blh

W"' )M 14( 11 47,Il(IV Ii *'M:f :1(04 Ill '11'
til" V'" I 11 i ClIVI %V1 (1





''(! i4o4l 41'(il ff' I ff01141l1(,
''.fi~ll', Fi,l1f '' II' u 4
'Clild'i44. 41 i'll.'. '44 4'' '44 4' '


if,' '.* v Ill)! 4 1441f44to 1fil "' ,1ild'.'' ill-



AvI'' 4Lut mu, I4. '4(41 444 '
iwt' f11111' b'(44 01ff 110 -'f.' i .4 1
ii1 I(7'l4 :1 -';, I 4(1'C4. f ll vo'
;I.till'. ( l l w \',r O I I ,1, l
1?)" '4f4471414 c'. '4 1 1.) f I' ~ iif4t 1our


'ff1' 4(11 (' 14 ('4 f') 4'ou l ll y ffl11.4' (4..
'41 1 1,41, 11 1 v!44'4.fl ho14 '1ff 0Is h l I'.

I)VO~llolZure You Are4 4Iv rt


01"%.'........-I.k..... .. theo 1lao0 to buy for quick and large
AlL i IN'>'I :N 4 1''. l '\VATCI


L'l) JI.1:\1Il.W \ 11 1 '.. i Uh(IN A\N,
'} K(4I M } -N ( ,.

i uAaJOIN'S BAZ

130 Duval Street


returns.
See or address


R. F, Tatum.

Homestead, Fla.


W..HEN IN NEW&YORK
'M i--lll STOP AT

7 aNDREW.


'GOOD OLDI .W ICLU$1V fAMlY'AND 7MrA i.K










Te W ,,Hotel(Conductedoaf





oa t g e Rooms Single and ME i
. Pire, Iellow, with a flavor Remodeled andAModernis
That ticklos the palate altd i 'Newly PumrnilheditThroughout
lincera in the 10mor. All modern convenience, abso.
FORIEBVAt.r D2y I utely tir~proof,' a~fw minutes'



0 .* ]ROOT,'M h aOi.\
S L .. . ..'


THOUGH TONS OF ADVICE
bn given you 0110 ounce of It is sut-
lidfclt to remnombilber-come to us for
.*uiir buildingi malterIals. Your ma-
tU1lirii b-l)ig of assured quality ill
(I". i (easy. \We keep and give ou'
but v.,o grado-T'l' BllEST.' By 'io
(o0itg w really do halt your ork 'oat
hou:.cb lllti g,
..dispRlay adv. cai9hvyp bt&dl.hrit



JohnLoI8JS,, 3 ,'


'4 ,


A.


f'AGE SIX


ROY WE1STI


/4


4.
4' '
4.
4^..


4 1 '' '..'&:r if 'O~ W6r~


~>Gicj'Music& flWo ow

11 techance of J*.;IOftM6 to-,'
l -j' r e~i [itst C ass'Or'gan
whcles'ale C~st.,


'b1O~'


* ,


il, $ISr Se MUSIC HOUSl





llteacon Str o 1

Storer F. Crafts, a O Th gIedj4n( extends from aoulda
.j ; t, ,i trot. lolt, eptead is tli .,
S' " Headilianter plaeo for lie Redland


TH LL.I TI



S I HI .4l~( .471i LAt4)AND.4



tIl''4' 3 (4 Il 14A.ND) FA4sNCI
liItIO D 'li 7- 4'''''4..


f. d'Irdnimier you car
got tho01 from me, closer In, than
from anyone else for $66 a lot oi
easy terms.
I have tho largest list of groves and
grovo property and town lots. The
summer season is the time to buy,
llonmcstea.d and Rediland District Is


I


I








MI T # Aica


RKH WEST MORNTNG JOURNAL V19PAY, ,JVNiE 27, lot.


AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Team. W, L. P.C.
Philadelphia ........46 15 754
Cleveland ...........40 26 606
-Ologoo, ......... .36 81 536
BOato .............31. 28 f)2i
Wahlngton .........34 31 523
S Detroit ........... 27 41 307
St. ouls ........... .20 44 371
New York ..........18 43 293


BAE" j AGE
..~ *'- -

Detailed Results h x,. -.Aor Leagues Yefterday.
SPECIAL CABLE St.. ICE TO THE JOURNAL.


NATIONAL L' AGI
Team. NW.
I'l ladelphia. .... ... 3
New York .......... 37
'lrooklyt ...........H :2
'Chicu go ............ 2
P itt. Sbir h . ....... 28
,t.i I o ult ............ 2 6
t'inc'lina', i .,. ... ;',.. 2, 2 +'


I


A FEW WORDS


TO THE


WORKING MEN.
WK CLAIM TO hIAVI1 THE
DEST Wl0K1 ANDI) 1) ISM
SHOES IN THIE CITY AT THE
PRICE'I. I'Vl ;IltY PA I'R'4.i
CHIANESl) 1'1IUM US vWll'
(IVE1' Yv (G11 )D SOLID() CO'M.
FOT ANI) STAND HAD11
WI-Alt.
i'IClE, a$2.30 AND $3.00.
COME IN AN) LOOK TliEM
OVE,]R2.

HUBER'S BUSY CORNER
GI{EI:NI,: STllIET, OPPOSIT4'TE
CITY HALL.
WII'TI ': 11i OU 'lt .11i
ORDlERl) 1 l,1';T,


Seminole House
Will open Wednesday May
ftrst under new management.
Large cool rooms, superior
dining room service.
Everything modern and up
d ate
WEST ARCHER, Prop.
415 Williams St.


NEW YORK
Broadway at 24th Street
Near 60th St. SubUay Station aid
Mbrd St. fo vated
,,,,_-.-- -..e., n *ffr m flrand. Con.,


Tooe







H ke,1tor sovt)1l


CHAS. DAVIS




SELLS



ANYTHING



YOU NEED



FOR LESS



AT THE


BIG










Opposite Hotel

Jefferson


ONLY LANT OF ITS KINO IN THIS SECTION
Marine Railways and Launch Docks Launch Construction
and Repairs

S500 Ton Floating Dock,
LE ST( ...E FOR YACHTS IN FINESH WATEI; .ASIN.
tOMPT'uY TI14.1D) OUT BY ShILLiA1'L WORKMAN.
ENGINEEIIS AND CONTRACTORS.

MNrill-Stevens Company
62 to ?4 E. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla


Hotel Bon.Ray

Madison Avenue and 92nd St.
ONE BLOCK FROM CENTRAL PARK.
NEW STOCK,
















A High.Class Family and Transient
liotollocated within a short distance
of the whirlpool of New York and
all theatres and amusemcnts.
Strictly Modern in Every Way.
AMERICAN AND EVUOPIAN PLAl.
| SPECIAL RATES FOR THE SUMMER.
aswn-f^ii^iaf-- -ww W


)~:rllJIi+e #9**4t J~i44~+9i***4*'


WIIIIM FIRY'm SON S CO

WHOLESALE

GROCERS.





LUMBER and BUILDERS'

MATERIAL of all kind, HARD

WARE, PAINTS, OILS, VARN.

ISHES, etc. MARINE HARD.


WARE, 'COAL,


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BOATS.


*h _****k*4*5 I*t*****9


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5
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rrnmr


datwU ,,- .. MATTY AaN IN THI'SpOND.
tral Depot MATT AQAtN IN THE SBOOND.
nth Avelnue Cars from Penny- (Second game)
vania Statlon New York, June 26-They carried
New and Fiepoot him to the box this time In an am-
lotel Accommodationa In Net b lance. Criet of pity were heard
York at Reasonable Rates from all parts or the stands, but old
$a,0with Bath, sal' up Ohristy manfully tonk up his task.
When the Glants were so far ahead
lal Rates fto Permanent Guests. that you couldn't catch then with a
uropean Plaa All Hardwood one hundred horse-powbr raceabout
Floors and Oriental Rugs they stbitituted Doc Crandall. Mat-
a minutes' walk to 80 Theat j Just toyed with Boton ,while ht
was on the mtOultd aid New York
e oderite. 1nd for Ilookilt. lpborted 'him right dp, to the hilt.
arly with Botel Itupeial. This on*l was dead-. sy for the
r* 9 itd %aloUthott. ; hlantse.' Where *tb'.te guys that
(nbr. SpeCltal iSummer 11, ,Qr : had sung
1BRN PIOPlMl * ie 1 *,C'. 6 Ct. H. E.
- I4#4^0#9e96* t***o ******* L 1. 1


20 vokal~


with Ke iy yea811
ago and ,,. .oIl r a cuoe,'
back stunt. ..i, thu Soldiers 4At
Cuban Club ,ant to keep their eyq
on this team, or there are liable
beat most anybody lob pottI
wood Ia golntlto abhw them sunit:
real third bae~arforsance when i
at one of the at ntiU in the staff
whnh 1w6*or 06 indtht te diffi
corher for the' lymlls in Jackson,
ville. Fat's arm 1a good as ever,1
so look out, you baerunners. Roy
Sh6hee li laying dot the butts as
'hq ltnoo W hYi o d t ~ .Fltord pays
.. '


American League

THE NATIONALS A10% NO
MATC(1H IF')AO ATHLETICS.
(First game)
Washington, ),. C., June 26.-Ed-
die Planks had the local hitters
feeding out of the palni of hite hatind,
while the visiting hitters were cluib-
bing the Washington pitchers' of-
ferlngsa to all corners of the lot. Thoe
fielding was brilliant all around, the
local team playing good ball in the
face of certain defeat.
Score: R. II. T,
Philadelphia ........... 11 16 1
Washington ............ 2 5 1
Batteries: 'Philadlephia-Plank
and Schang: Washington-Mullen,
Engle, Wilson and iHenry and Atin-
smith. Umpires: McConunely andI
McGreevy.
THE NATIONALS NOT IN
TH11 A'THI,ITI' C'LAS.
(Second gania)
Washington, 1), C., lutue 26.-The
second game l1er0 toilday effectually
proves that the locals are not In theu
same class with the visitors. Dur-
Ing the present series \yashingtonu
has at no time displayed the same
article of ball that the vta',ors have
been handing out in large bunches.
Although doing just as much hli-
ting as the visitors in this game,
Washington was not able to bunch
them and fielded nilserably, The lo-
(!al fans can lsee nothin,,tg but a pen-
nanit for the Atli letics and will be
mnoro than satistilt: to see the Na-
tionals lluish In the lirst division,
Score: R, H, K.
Philadelphia ........... 1 0 1
\Vashington ............ 3 10 5
Hatterles: WaVshington-Groomne,
Wllson tand Henry and AInsmith:
Ililadelphla-Droewn, Bender and
Lalpp. Umpireti: Connely and Mc-
Groovy.
TillH NAPSH GOING DOWN.
Chicago, June 26.-The Clevoland
team is till on the toboggan. II
took three pitchers to beat them to
day, but beat them they did. Gregg
pitched fine ball for the visitors, but;
received raggod support. 'Uli Walsh
worked( for the White, Sox an,
stronsgthcned the opinion t'h,4t he ca'
he- dle -'d"d upon(t durltig tl' cruel ial

lue Atthin lce it
, ,Sox and he dark
horse oi u race really 1bgins to
look as though they will finish well
ulp.
Score: R. H. .
Chicago ............... 7 8 0
Cleveland .............. 5" 7 6
Batteries: Cleveland-Gregg and
Carisch; Chicago Walsh, Benz
Russell and Schalk. Umpires:
O'Loughlin and Hildebrand.

CARDINALS HETTERl THAN'
TIGERS IN THIS ONE.
Detroit, June 20.-ho local teant
bowed to the all around better work
of the visitors atid dropliPi the ganmi
In a taine sort of a contest. C'leat:
fielding was a feature, but lack ol
popper robbed thl game of interest.
Levorenz is proving himself to be a
pitcher of ability and is fast develop
Ing into the Brown mainstay in the
box. The Tiger's' two youngsters,
Daues and House, were hit rather;
freely and received errorless sup-
port. The visitors contributed the
only fielding error of the day.
Score: R, H. 1,.
Detroit ................ . r 9
.. .'" . .... ? 0
liatterlos: Dotroit-Dausu, HouIse
and Stanage; St. Louis-Leveronz
and Agnew, Uinplres:, Egan and
Evans.


National League

THE GIANTH WIN TWICE.
(First game)
NewV York, June 26-When things
wert breaking badly for the Glante
in the lirst geie, poor old cilpploi
Christy Matthiewson was hustled
Into the breach and It was "Qood'
night" for Boston. Up until tht
time It looked like the lieaneaters,
butt the nothing-doing sign was hung
ltp when the king of tlinem all took
a hand. Daring base running waa
reep'onsible for the most of the New
York scores.
Score: R. H. E,
New York ............. 5 7 2
noston ................ 4 11 2
Batteries: Boston--Tyler, James,
and Rarlden and Whaling, New
York--Fromme, Crandall, Matthew-
soia and Myers atd Wtlson.


ley; Boston--IemS.'NoY eaa 11 whal-
lng an lirown. U, W pires: Klem
and Orthi '
T'IH' PHILLIS I P TIlE FI1:iT.
(Pit$ imoe)
P rhiladelphia, 2 .,- t foiur-
teen nninninga of g and take baso -
ball, the Trolley 9.dgers won this.
game by supiortijl their pitchers
iln superb style, -."lOker started for
Brooklyn, but gavs.way for Curtis
when a pinch hittpf was substltutted
for hib). Rxey -ftbtf Beaton pitched
good ball ',r t11e 4illlles unI1til thio
last inninD v lheh. fit Seaton work-
ing, Brooklyn bipnoholi, but th I'liil-
lies played',a pretty good giiie at
that
Score: 1'i .
Brooklyn .. .... o n
Philadelphia ... ....... . 12 1
Hainerles: ,-.,P*l4tdolphla----.ltix.y,
Seaton and 1illltar; Brooklyn
Rucker, OCurtl&s d''ischer.
CURTIS EX V ijX0 SECOND.
(Second'g no)
Philadelphia, 4t 26.-Curtit
kept right on after .elileving.Ruckri'
in the first and tdok up the burden
in the second with excellent results.
Ilo was teaching hi old boss, Char-
tie Dooln, that it Wus a bad Idea, t
!tave let him Olip iff a P'hlladelphiiht
unlforni,. He clearly outpitched the
local star, Alexander. The fielding
of both teams was a feature, not ani
)rror marring the playing of the
gante. Tha results of the two local
ainues and the double win of the
'TllntH brings the two len:lers tHose
,ogethor again.
Score: R. II. E.
Irooklyn ...... ... 4 1
i Illaftdelphia ...........'2 2 6 0
latterlhis: Brooklyna-Curtis aind
Fllhcher; Phlladelpblitu Alexanderi
ind Dooln and Killil'ur. Unpires:
itiglor and Byrot,
MIOIII)ICAI LICKS
CHAfLIE MUII'HYV.
Cincinnati, June 2 6. Charlie
Niurphy, 'when he let Mordecal
Brown go, rent.rke:1 that lie had
been a good one, but. was now a
corpse. The Miner kicked up a pret-
,y lively fuss for a dead one this af-
.ernoon and trimmed the tribe of
Iharles Webb to a fara-thee-well,
ie just naturally put it all ever the
est .pitcher Chlirtr&, owns, Cheney.
Phe Cuba upp their pitcher
)etter ,tb., an .tha 4, ttoat tl, re

-* . R. H.
', loil .at. .. . . 5 13 2
Chicago ......... ..... .1 8 0
Batteries: Cluno natl Brown
nd Clarke; Chch.ago -Cheey and
Bresnahan. Umpires: Brennatn and
Eason.
4ALLEE OUTPI1TCI HENLDRIX.
St. Louis, Juno 26.--With bettor
rapport than tho local( pitcher re-
'elved, Hendrix was iot equal to a
Otching. duel with nor' star south-
,aw, Sallee, Both nmeI pitched good
ball, good enough for either to win
ordinarily, but Salles oiad the edge.
The Pirates' pertfbrman es here se em
Io indicate that thIly are, dis-
"oiuraged.
Score: R, I., 1.
Pittsburgh . . .... 4 6 1
t. Lous ........ 8 2
Blatterles: Pittaburbh-1tendrix
and Coleman; St. Iolotis, Sallee and
Roberts. Umpires: 'Day and
Emsll o.
THlE XHIW KEY 'WES TEAM1.

The Americans are forming a toam
to tak flip the honors away front the
victors In the race for the City
League pennant. They we going to
have quito a job on thael bads, but
do not think for a mina., that they
haven't a chance. Chalie Fogarty
Is manager of the toeani and Bob,
Spottswood, captain; Both men
know a lot of baseball ,nd the boys
under them are bound to produce.
Roy Fulford, Arthur 'ulford, KI:.'-
schenbautm, Roy Shehu, and young
Plodela' are among the :uich trying
for positions, livery on- of them are
ball players o1 knovtu ability. A
crowd of other fellows krO otut trying
for posltlous and the I management
stato that they have tln doubt of se-
Ilg tiht right uoktmblitlntOt to turn
the trick with. T -l f'am Is being
lilndled In a btisnessJshike manner.
No nmantter how go.d ,e applicants
are they have to comenftt and praC-
tice. In fact, flgiht ft/, the ps ltlon
they are after, or there m nothing do-
itI. No nonsense Is permitad In
the practices; you hat to go theree
to play ball in earneatand the man-
ager makes it pltin tc you tibt you
are not wanted unleo you ai| out
there for that purpoa4 Reuul4i!aave
been coming from t, se ,mtllod
and already the boys'ar.i pla t. a
tord's arm is In 1 ... .ot)ditliOni R+a
It has boen n r. Artha au
develoeril .ind ld
was Jh.
a at6.
lsh'6 t.
ter ,hlt
in dad 1uuft kdl


Ave.

.276
.281
.264


Suspband Judgment on the Tinker,
fYoers to OCance controversy until the
Oitddle of Odtober,
* *
W Frank Baker, who should know, says
.6kenberg baa a better fadeaway
W hA qhrity Mathewson.
S
4Aint staUstios would indicate that
'*he. h'ji of the Mobile team la
lart ithi. bittng of its pitchers.
, Monsieur loa ot the Detroit
Tigers is n"IjI a o16ter pitcher, but
a formidable k, the stiok. Ms
; .
I' ,' ,7 {


ill


nget tl .


c6ft no more.




KEY WEST BOTTLING CO.

Phone 137 Sold Everywhere.


I


-'Ii


ONE OF BEST GUARDIANS OF SECOND BAG


BUi llweeney a toston gravUe,
William J. Sweeney, the star second basenian of the Bostot Naf
was born in Covington, Ky., Mlarch 0. 1886. He was a sattut at t
Francis Xavier college, Cincinnati, Ohio, from 1902 to 1904, anb a'.
of the college baseball nine. "Bill" was slated for the priesthood,
to baseball Instead, and in the fall of 1904 Joined the Toledo !'
lowing season found him with the Rook Island, Ill., tam, th
hhn to the Portland club of the Pactfle cast leagU w is
He was drafted by the Chicago Cubsa for the seaO'
part In flfty.-seven ganre as traded by the Cifb*
Since joining the Braves Sweeney hag beqO.lo' !'
In the game. Ht Io not only on a of leblftti
but Is a working good hitter at well. In Illx
t a i1 lnl oIUhe"i"t4il'i atIheI iei li
".' W ' +


-i 5


PAGIM HIivHcA


E. .. .
L, P.'!',

26 r>,.-:
10 511
33 4 59
31 4311;
.5 ,4 17


Hotel Cumberland


Imw* *


I


',, am "'+


"I i I


I i


watch his smtuke. Sonmthing doing
here,
NAVY II:'1 l.EATS PETREL.
The now Navy team, under the
leadership of Triutaun, defeated the
strong team tof the Petrel by the
score 0o 1:3 to s. It seemed, nl-
though the Navy made a tutunui-
bIe' of u rrors, it braced ut1)
at t hl right spots. The one )ig
curing the right combination to turn
took aiJvantage uf all tile opponent.'
(rrl'o's. 'J'ltt fteature of the ganie
vais Trtaiuan's atwl Jones' batting.
h'I' liatlitries for Navy were W lteox
auid W iite.


BESCHER STAR BASE RUNNER
Cincinnall Reds' Outfielder Not Only
Poesesioes Speed, but Knows
How to Use It.
Even though they have not won any
pennants, the Reds have laid claim for
several years to possessing one Na-
tionat league champion, and no fan
around the circuit has disagreed with
theim in the contention that Bob Bes.
chacr is the best base runner in the old
organization.
Bescher and speed are synonymous,
but mere ability to get over the ground
is not the only quality of which Bes.
cher can boast. It isn't always the
fastest man that steals tJho most bases.
Some players who can fairly fly fall to
purloin as many cushions in a season
as others whom they could easily dis-
tance In a sporting contest.
Other things besides speed are need.
od, and Bescher combines them all, be.
cause he Is not only fast, but has


.. .


Rob Boecher.
splendid judgment, is able to get the
all-important lead off a base, and is
ouoh a clever slidor that he reaches
the goal many times through evading
the touch of the man with the ball.
Deeeher did not get a chance to
steal may bases when he first Joined
the Reds in 1908, but the following sea.
son he got busy and he has been at it
ever since, committing larceny 54
times in 1909, 70 times in 1910; 80
times (his highest mark) 1911, and
67 times last year.
Cinoinnati fans believe he will do
better than ever this year, and his of.
forts to surpass his previous achleve-
meats will be watched with much In-
terest.
Beecher was born in London, Ohio,
July 25, 1885. His height Is 6( fot 1
Inch and he weighs 205 pounds. ]lt be-
gan his professional career with lthna,
Ohio, in 1906. His batting and base
running record since he broke into
fact company is appended:


GRAND OPENING SALE AT I
' . ,




THE UALIY STORE FOR MEN
This is the opening Gun of the Agressive Cam-
paign we have planed to convince you that weC
are not only the Best store buc the cheapest.

READ THIS LIST 01r C!IOICE
OFFERINGS.
650c SILK II)S;....... ;1 c ;1,7.> Sl;il{TS .. .1.itTt, [N u
25c HILK IO. 0SE . .. -.Lt .l... SIli,'TS ... . i.. 2
5te LIS 1 1, SI. .I . I 1!.i00 S~llllT ........ 15
SC('I VI;NS EL.IS'J.IC Si .M lEAM IAW I; .OT'1 .o ....... .'
MIE;N'S ,0c .50iv.1 I IET I I'UllDlE S lMTS, GAU:ZE, O l NA.MN.
S O O K ... ... ... .... .... .......... . .. . . .
c l.\l,lllll(.\I.CAN D WI) S, L )O NG(. ....... ,......... ; v i



G WAITE & gONS

92-94 Duval St. Since 1886






Are You Particuliar!





Then der ra1


Club. Y,-ar. n. R I.
nCincinnati........ 1as08 l :11
inclnnat,....... 1 73 lIT
Incinnati........ 1910 95 147
Cncinnatt........ 1911 10 es
Cincinnati........ 1912 1u20 1.4
Totalst .......... 5 410 004


r~par ,,-~clIrCxr RIP~Now"PI


**-*4


4****04*<


lvlw-lw-


-


F .


i. .-




f '.


~~III ia g;


r


O


SPerfumes
hen you want' to pick out anything in the
pr line, come to us. We can plea you.
'W y full stocks of the best manufacturers of-
ias coutry an.roaa.' ToIlet'Waters, Colognes,
Ettracta, Baths Ahuiiila, etc;, In al, ddors, bnd at
all prices. Sachet Powders t6fenvelopes or bulk.
ITOILOT GOODS, A FULL SUPPLY,
S DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED
Weak women, who need the help that a good,
strengthening tonic will give, should take


CARDUI
)The -Woman's Tonic
i It is-purely vegetable, and contains no danherout
drugs. Thousands of women have written of the good
it dlt6htm. It is one of our best selling medicines. *


j ,*tOq-g CALL ON US TODAY &* *

KEY WEST DRUG COY.
[, ,a- p-J m a "


What Train Can I Take?

"1 \ HAT'S the next train I can take
SV V to connect with the Limited at the
Junction? Can I get a through
ticket? What's the fare, please?"
'Ahle handy,' thI

ned by



When Yotu Telephone-Smtil

SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY


Mr, If QlWqo-Their little child has
n very' sweet and considerate dispo.
Sition.,
Mrs. H lipoa-How do you know?
,r. H 'i87aWhen they wanted It
to reoit od into a corner and
. uuldn't 'a i ord.
POTH BAD


bed .................... 1.o08
Stock Complete Prices Reduced,
Phone 128 for your Mouquito Barg.



STEIN I IRCN
706 Duval Street Phone 128

BREAD, FRESH BREAD,
We have reopened the --old Page
Bakery, on Varala St., and make a
specialty of home-made sweet pota-
to bread. We use the world famed
Tidal Wave flour, made by the Texas
Star Milling Co., of Galveston, and
the best sweet potatoes on the mar.
ket. We bake teice a day and make
a morning andimid-day delivery to
all parts of theity at any time that
you want an extra lotaf. Call its up
and we will send it.
PAGE & WILSOIN,
SJuno 21. 1m. Phone 651*2.


SFOR RENT'
pOF TEB NICEST BOOMS IN THE CITY ON SOUTH BEACH.
i lOON, ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES. SKA BATHING.
Op OIBThEM N OR YOUNG CARRIED. C QUO AP.
*t ^14

's ,


Lie in particular. The show
snappy and 'l4ngery, with every
Working at high-pressure
numerbus spots it kl fveli "
comedy scream.
ioostuming an"
the audlenor
the little.
Juvenile 'fun


**


**4 4

4'

Fox
well bll
asily I
of tbelr
alim be
leverly
fast 91
aqd bri
that pt
plaupe,.
Ing haftl
by the


63465
"6 ~
1'


*
'I


(By cOlete Harrison, Phone S5,)
Miss' Harrison will be glad to an.
swer all questldns relating to social
forms or fashions, but in no case
will a personal reply be considered,
Address all communications to Soci-
ety Editor. Miss Harrison will be
glad to receive any communication
relating to entertainments and a re-
porter will call for it.
Judge Bethel is making good
progress towards recovery.
The officers of the Revenue cutter
Yamacraw entertained last night
with a farewell supper.
Lieut. Eastman, U. S. M. C., Will
leave July 12 for New York where
he will spend a month's vacation.
Rev. J. C. Wood, a prominent pas-
tor of West Palm Beach, is in the
city, registered at the Jefferson,
This afternoon at three o'clock
Mrs. J. Y. Porter, Jr., is entertain-
ing with an At Home in honor of
Mr. ani M rse Bascom Grooms,
Mr. Louis Fine, who has been ill
for some time is now greatly im-
proved and will be glad to see any of
his friends who may call upon him.
The Commandant and Mrs. Hay-
den entertained with a delightful
dinner Wednesday evening in honor
of their daughter, Miss Dorothy Hay-
den, Miss Lucy Mayo and their son,
Alfred.
Mr. James M. Kerr has received a
telegram from Miami stating that
his brother, Thomas Kerr, died thbre'
Wednesday. The cause of his death
was not given. He is to be buried
in Miami.
There will be a called meeting of
Anchor Lodge No. 182 tonight for
work and Fello Craft degree, Mem-
bers of local lo.es and sojouJ'ning
members cordil7ly Invited. P. .;
Brown, W. V
There a meeting of the
Soctr' evening at thr' club
roo jra ar .
quest j present,
burineb. come up. By
the Preo t
The many ,friends of Lieut. Eahd
Mrs. C. D. Peirce, of the local bat-
racks, willbe glad to learn that M'd;
Peirce is much improved and is im-
proving all along. It Is hoped, that
she will be able to be out agein be-
fore long,
_Thoes. 1. H ri.q, orepln qf la e
Then. L. tHardAn Co.,,tof W br l ant,
manufacturers of RIedsnapper auce,
Is in the c(ty, registered' t th' ief
ferpon. Mr. Hardin wa, ii tol0 city
several years ago, an repiarkc uOp-
on the preat improvemtats In tlue
city since then.
Mrs. Roberts and daughter, e-
bah, who have been the guests Qf
Mr. and liI, Lewis T. Brao sae for
the past week, wiill'leve on thh Mal-
lory boat Alamo' tomorrpqw for New
york where thdy will spe- d part of
tle summer.
Miss Edna Fulford, daughter of
Mrs. H, G. Fulford, will arrive to-
lorrow on tde morntpg ltain from
Miami. Miss Fulford hl bi 0 spend-
Ing some time in Tamlti, visiting her
sister, Mrs. Richara Gordon, later
going to Miami where she has been
visiting for the latl few Weeks .oith
Miss Violet Stpphet,
A distinguished pa'ty pf o0lIQlals
of the United States: Including ox-
"Governor Osbourne, first assistant
secretary of state, wIlt sail on the
gunboat Petrel as soon as she leave,
on a special mission for the 8overn-:
mept. The whereabouts bfthe vet-
"el 4as not been made public,
r PA*LA'S LOVING pP.
M. M. Coronado and Jose o. Peres,
publisher and editor, respectively of
the Discussiqn, Havana, have been
requesteS to present the loving edp
to 'Paria upon itsf Rrlival in .,avaina.
Mr. Domingo Milord, of the Jour,
nal staff, is in dhitarge of the cup
here, and expects to ship it at the be-
glnning of next week.
S At the effes.on.
Incominig guests at the Jefferson
yesterday were: T. L. Harris of
New Orleans, J. C. Wood of Paint
Beach.


eT Lso-


,p tr proigam ofe ored to-
niglttby t ni Miroe consists of four
4 ** 4 4 4 exoe+plonj ly Ittrantlve photo-playe*,
Sas o.. o ws: "4' "eph's Taper"
SAdl OARLOS. (Mitl), a C. California
ro~iBlce' ti. "" ,ud
,an
SMtack, presenting their tare. unk1 -
,"Childhood;- 47"/' an eChild tfa
se aaid .o ah~v ae Pail sth ul of
r *n11afment, a thel r an the winning appeal
with it. d it.s bill l t oA Y to the hearts eo a Montana
Of a lIbrt. STpbil ol gobd Mlx-Up" tI our ne be t4et Western
ot a liberal supply of g o o comedy-drama, spriltly, clever,
uin n naing nuasibemrs ,M
t. Ole", .t.igltly o.e dy clean eopmedy a thro gh the 1,000
w feet of Inimital film 'The Pride
led dewsn ,"l erlt s. '"' of A gry Bear' s an Indian classic,
the brunt Vt6 tha comedy 'be- a au different
idled by ".. Sby up PIted of rre merit.a1 beauty, different
*Sirn V ay-M^, ^utyppu ^ uual o... f -( Indian p..-
i,nk V'r'". I Y,0" $ ., ,


- ,t ' . ' '


7oat, quipplq9 "for spo~l. A
ply Eumino roaFv fNo; ^.".'"l
volt RldNIT-Two-Bltury dAwlling,
with jiams rooms, pantry and bath
room, running water, etc., on corner
of Wlhtelsoad and Eaton ts., Apply
to Pred Page, 408 Eaton St.
FOR RENT-Upper part of 716 Du-
val street. Apply at 706 Duval. tF


,.'Tb. i Vlllle .nuneris, both
s~n 'ng aIntinng were all mighty
pleasing got over In 'good shape,
obnny J3's ($1,00 and Cost) IiC
a hard-shoe buck and wing score.l
a hit and took .two encores, r, .
Fox In her singing number, "The
Midnight Choo Ohoo." .oing him one
better. Ultiformly and throughout,
the bill registered well and was t
highly enjoyable.
The picture program tonight will
also be especially good,
MAY JOIN MVICO


(Continued from 1.)
"Some three weeks A'the Na-
tional Lines let out aboi1000 men
from their Mexico OCity." .ce, and a
great many more ovei.the entire
system, the exact nut ipt' never hav-
ing been 'gten out, -,is buti a ques-
tion of a short ti l.ni"til all the big
enterprises In MelxilO will have to
close down. In fact" many of them
have already dope so.
"About'-three -weeks ago the long
looked for revolution south of the
Isthmus of Tehuantepec broke out,
when the Governor of the state of
Campeshe revolted. T e states of
Yucatan, Chiapas, Taba co, and the
territory of Quintana Itoo are ex-
pected to follow suit' shortly,. It is
expected that the Republic of
Guatemala will Join these States,
and set up a new Republic. This
has been quietly brewing for some
time.
"It is said on good authority that
there are over 100,000 men in arms
in Mexico against the Government,
the *great majority of these having
risen up since the fall of the Madero
Government in February. There
seems to be little hope of the Huerta
administration being able to setti"
the trouble, ps Mexico at the pres-
*nt time haslao funds with which to
raise an army, and without recogni-
tion by the United States cahnot se-
cure the big loan she is trying to
float.
, "Anti-Amerioatn demonstrations
have beeni planned several times in
different parts Of the Republic, but
nothing iea crme of them. The boy.
eott against Anmerican products has
proved a: flasf. Thd newspepere
have fought agaltst t,' 'claiming that
a.-boycott is useltb is Mexico rust
buy from the 1 Sttes. 'Her
strpt-ctrs, 'pits 'nd niA
ises, Wheat, .1
...le and 'n' hata,
mining machinery, in ...t. almost
everything she ustes, comes from the
United States, he is buying more
every doy from -the States, as there
is" practically nothing being produced
In Mexico now, and has not been for
the last two years.
The revolution in the south (that
of the Sapatleta forces) has devel-
oped Into nothing but an organized
system of looting, while the 'rebels
In the north are fighting for a cause,
IL principle, ani with a flag, and
these are lorei or less right in their
do0tpnttlons,
"4 Irq is undergoing an ovolu-
tieo'tW d.one (which we.of, the An-
SlJ.iptn rac, cannot comprehend.
We l' the-sane thing in 1776, but
recovered qt$Iker.
"le dico, 9eaeng of the Latin blood,
and mostly '!tdian;, will have a
1o0gqr struggle, but' the better ele-
me It I slo.ly getting control, and
bhe. will settle into a newer, a big-
gqr, and a bt tter MKxico."


NAWY SURES PEACE
(Continued from page 1)
grandsons bh v4 11. paying the cost
of the billions O aoar. wasted and
the hundreds of miln(dns foi which
they were mrtaged,'and they still
continK to 'p y.
"We "are lying today for the
navy as al ,tiurance Whilch does
not Insure u, roughly', $1.,50 per
capita per anium. Besldes what
has already been pai n lives, and
money, -we ar* still 5T|rtgaged by
the lack of foleslght lnpuIr fathers,
to the xtnt iof the n~ltonal debt
and the *dditinal $1.80 per capital
per annum tht we are paying,
"Shall our ,sel of foreught con-
tinue this uybfina of mortgaging the
cpoing gaiuit 0ns or shall we add"
the relatly1 smtainall sum needed-to
the Instufltelent asurance we all pay
to make that itnlzrance adequate?"

* * *- * *
* AT TIEMONUOE 4
*@ 4 '
*~~~~~~~ *W^M .


JEROME A. HART.
tions of plays, many other transla-
tious, some collected short stories,
frequent magazine articles, etc.,
with, of course, many hundreds of
articles of various kinds in the Jour-
nal lie owned for so many years.
JOYCE OF THE NORTH WOODS.
"Joyce of the North Woods,"
HarrietT. Comstock, 60 cents. Key
West Ne'ws Co.
The present Issue of Harriet T.
Comstock's book is a fifty-cent issuo
of the regular dollar thirty-five one
and is issued from the same plate.
Ln this, Joyce Birkdalo, in reality
in love with another man, marries
Jude Lausoon through the mistaken
notion that John Gaston, with whom
she is in love, does not intend to
marry her. After her marriage she
finds out her mistake and the sub-
stance of the story is her frantic
fight to be true to her husband, and
his growing suspicion that she 'is
carrying on an affair with Gaston.
Later she realizes his true character,
and when another comes, sho trans-
fers her fl kle affections to him, this
time lastingly. Finally sheo s re-
leased from her irksome bonds and
is free to marry Ralph Dale. Gas-
ton returns the girl In the city
who has been patiently waiting for
him.
The book is cleverly written and
betrays an understanding of the
depth of a woman's clifharacter, arid
is illustrated by John Cassel.
cause of its psychological value and
Is rich, dignified and powerful.
We take this occasion to put our
patrons on notice that for Saturday
The. House of Good, Entertainment
has assembled an all-star, four-reel
Vitigraph .program. During these
hot, dull days you can't afford to
miss a stimulant like this bill which
cannot 'fall to revive tAet most" blase
and lifeless. The following photo-
player stars will shine tomon1row
nItht in all therer refulgent gtlry;.
Fred Powers,' Johnny 'Bunny ald
Flora Finoh, Miss Annie Sahaeffer,
Miss Rooomaty,"T,%hAby and Muitrloe
CostellO. : '" ... -
Saturday, bq .oftR opens at 8
p. m. ContinuOnl I*ow until 10 p.
m, Jo the flist, nt ladles purchas-
ing utickets WiWM vun a wqek's

x s .' ,
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FOR SALE-One full blooded Ken-
tucky Mare, eight years old, good
rq dster and excellent saddler. 'du.
alld Dare" out of Fanny Mack and
Dextir Dare. Carries good head aind
tall, flbe looker, plenty of atyle,-gen-
ile ash, lamb. Registered in 1he
American Association of 'Saddle
Horses. Thoroughly acclimated,
been in Florida two yearn. Perfect-
ly safe for a lady to drive or ride.
Will seloil at a bargain, Write Clyde
Glenn, Tampa, r'la. 3t W- J.14

BOOKS FOR BOOK LOVES

(By Ted Dickson, Jr.)
JEROME A, HTART,
One of the Lippincott's Spring
books Is "Sardou and the Sardou
Plays," by Jerome A. Hart, who was
for a number of years editor of the
San Francisco Argonaut. That jour-
nal has always devoted much space
to literary and dramatic matters, al-
though primarily political. During
a number of visits abroad, Mr, Hart
wrote letters to his journal, many of
which concerned important produc-
tions at the European theatres and
opera-houses. At the Paris first-
night productions of some of
Sardou's later plays his interest In
Sardou was aroused, which led to
the writing of this book. During
several visits to Paris Mr. Hnrt ac-
cumulated Interestnp- material, old
letters and other documentary mat-
toer, and many controversial pamph-
lets between Sardou and his critics.
This material was mainly found in
the old book-stands and autograph
dealers' shops along the Seine. As
a result, the book contains a very
large amount of new matter, some of
it tnedit, and nearly all of it hither-
to unprinted in English. Mr/ Hart'i
other writings include a novel, sev-
eral books of travel, some transla-


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