Title: Saint Paul's Churchman
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093451/00001
 Material Information
Title: Saint Paul's Churchman
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: February 1, 1914
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
Coordinates: 24.556873 x -81.803055 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00093451
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text

S'' ... A Nr


VOLUME I. No. 1, 1.UY WPHR R PHICE 10 O'1 ..

S. ', *^I *>Dgtors pt fSt. Paul's Church; each chimes, except tbe smallest, were
avng served faithfully for thirteen saved, together with several of the
Iear. IMr. Higgs married Miss ha)ndsonie memorial tablets, which.
II.I Carau Herttell, of Key Wet, and died will be restored when the new dhuroh
In Atlanta, Ga., the 7th of Septem- is erected.
LL WIC TLI10 ber, 1911, and his remains were A parish meeting was held on
A broughtht to Key West for burial. March 6, 1911, to devise ways and
IFuneral services wre held In the means for rebuilding St. paul'.
pariah school house on the church lot church and a committee appointed,
A CR H September ll, 1911, the burial ser- consisting of Hon. Geo, W. Allen,
vices being conducted by Rev. Hon. W. Hunt Harris, Hon. Joseph
Charles T. Stout and Rev. A. R. E. N. Fogarty, and Mrs. Frank Ladd,
Roe, .Mrs. Joseph Y. Portter, MrOl J. W.
Mr. Higgs was born in'St. George, Allen, Mrs. George L. Lowg and
For a very great part of the early man, and say: "The minister would warmly welcomed on the island anti Bermuda. He was a mah o( great Miss Etta Patterson. Funds have
history of the church, as given be. not be required in any year, that he became the guest of Mr. William nk. energy and ine art aitic taste, been raised, plans accepted and work
low, we are indebted to Hou. Jrffer- should stay a greater portion of the Whitehead. During his stay the found time from his clerical duties on the new church will begin
son B. Browne's book, Key West, months of August and Septembe.r parish was organized, and an act of to lay off the church grounds in an 1914.
the Old and the New. than would be entirely agreeable to association was drawn up ad a ornamental garden, which during St. Paul's church has seven hun-
himself." charter obtained from'the territorial his pastorate was one of the show dred baptised persons 0, its rolls
The desire for religious worship, On October 13, 1831, another council on February 4, 1883. The places of the city. and three hundred communicants.
which is dominant trait of the Eng- public meeting was held and the official' title of the organisation' was After Mr. Higgs' resignation the Its Sunday School has two hundred
llsh speaking people, manifested it- committee reported that they had "The Rectorq, Wardens, and Vestry- parish was without a rest until scholars. -
self in the earliest days of the settle- communicated with the Rt. Rev. men of St. Paul's Church, 'Key June, 1904, when the Rev. James The Rev. Charles T. Stout resigned
ment of Key West, and the people Benjamin T. Onderdonk, Protestant West. J. Cameron came to Key West and January 2, 1918, after six years oi
gathered in the old Court house in Episcopal Bishob of New York, and On Christmas day, 1832, was remained until June, 1905. service. The resignation came as a
Jackson Square and held non- although the letter appeared in a heard for the first time on the is Rev. Samuel Duncan Day was here surprise and was accepted with re-
denominational services. Occasion- religious magazine published by the land, the beautiful service of the from June to August, 1905. great. The vestry passed suitable
ally, when some clergyman would be Episcopal church in New York, no Episcopal church, by a regularly r HOPS. Rev. B. Brown, from June, 190 resolution, and Rev. and Mrs. Stout
transiently on the island, his services person had been appointed, nor had dained priest.' The Rt. lev. eneron, Mann, 1, to August 1906. w4l always be remembered with at-
yould be engaged and the islanders they received any reply from the After the morning service the fol- n Rev. Jdhn F. Porter, during Bep- fectionate gratitude. Upon the ad-
worshipped God with no thought of Bishop. The committee recom- lowing. named persons were enrolled gallery at one eid'. member and October, 1906. vice of Rev. Stout the vestry after
the denomination of the pastor: mended that their efforts having in the first Episcopal congregation: The vestry went to work with a On the first Sunday in September, a careful investigation extended on
On the 7thL..of March, 1831, the failed of response from the Episco- Mr. James Webb, Mr. William A. will, and by December 23id of tha 1906, the Rev, Charles T. Stout tooK January 13, 1913, an unsolicited and
first movement was made to have a pal bishop, that they invite a clergy- Whitehead, Mr. David C. Pink-. same ye6ar four hundred and fifty charge ot the parish and remained unanimous call to the Rev. Wiltshire
clergyman regularly domiciled at man of some other denomination, ham, Mr. Fielding A. Browne, Mr. pieces of the native coral rock had until Janhary, 1913. Winfleld Williams, rector of Trinity
Key West. A meeting of the town Key West was unfortunate in Its Thomas Eastin, Mr. Alexander been quarried and placed .on the ___
council was held on that day and a selection of a bishop to whom to Patterson, Mr. A. H. Day, Mr. grounds., On the 3rd of ,arch the
motion made by Mr. William A, apply for a pastor, as Bishop Qnder- John W, Simonton, Mr. Adam Gor- church h so far completed that .
Whitehead, requesting the Council donk on the 3rd of Janutry, 1845, don, Mr. William H. Shaw, Mr. J. the pDAa re sold at auction. The '
to call a meeting of the citizens of after a sensational trial as, "sus- R. War.Bn, Mr. William H. Wall, church ,cost $0,500.00. '
SOn February 14, 1889, Mr. Dyce
resigned charge of the parish and
e Wwas succeeded by Rev. A, E. Ford. '
Mr. Ford left in 1842 and was sue.-
ceeded 0): Rev. J. H 1Hansop, who
r M remathle n-~harge ufltti May, 1845,
when h designed. During this time I
J e Wthe wor w on the church wat nearly
In Oedbbor, 1846, khe Rev. C.,
C. Adams was called and appointed
missionary by the Domestic Board
S .. i of Miesl i Mr. Adams started for
Key W via s Savannah and St.
Augustlite. Before leaving St.
Augustine he learned that the churcrl
had been blown down by the hurrl-
cane of Qctober, 1846,. and at the
S. asuggestee n of the provincial bishop) a
of Gdorgla he caine to Key West "tq
A ascertain the character of the parish
Sand if 'In e found it as being un-
worthy an effort to rebuild, to a)
report, to him, and abandon it,
otherwise, to go abroad and beg for
funds to rebuild." After arriving
.o- at Key West Mr. Adams decided.on. o
the ,linter course, but first received ,
assurai es from the vestry that the
new rcoh r ehqould forever be free.
He lftt Key.. .W est J4 ?r 11,
a dumped o 01.

(lras I t a it :ulv
4 $ t T ae church was con-
Pat rbuary 4, 1851 by the Rt. I bI .. ''
Io. .G&asen. Bishop of Soutn
Fort pes't the back of the IN 19i4.
THIS CHURCH WAS BU hNEI) OCT. 1880, i hurch a i met apart for the use ofrst Su hool
Key West for this purpose, In pur- ended from all exercises of his Mr. Theodore Oens, Mr. Eugene e members o fre tn Episoopal h a nised November, 1832, and in
suance thereof a meeting was held episcopal and ministerial functions." Trenor, Mr. L. A. Edmonston, Mr. o uhc The practice prevailed un- January, 1833, there were between'
on the 9th day of March, and Judge St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Henry K. Newcomb, Mr. Francis t l 1888, vpen a negro Episcopal fifty and sixty children in attend-
James Webb of the United States The episcopal church was thel D Newcomb, Mr. Henry 8. Water- c urch;'St. Peters' was erected, since ance.
Court presided. A committee of six pioneer religious organization in housp Mrl Amos C. Tift, Mr. E h. h ich time they have attended that In 1851 a Ladies' M'lssionary So-
was appointed, consisting of Itons. Key West, and the entire population Van Evour, Mr. John Whitehead, c urch, except a few of the old ne. city -s formed in the parish. Its
James Webb, David Coffin Pinkham, who desired a church to be establish- Mr. Pardon C. Greene, Mr. Oliver oes who would not severe their re- officers were: Mrs. J. Y. Porter,
judge of the County Court of Men- ed here, united for the purpose of O'Hara, Mr. George E. Weaver, Mr. itions with the church of their president, Mrs. S. J. Douglass, secre-
roe County, William A. Whitehead, public devotion under the name of Phillip J. Fontane, Mr. John J. outht At the celebration of the tary; Mrs. Joseph B. Brown, trea-
collector of customs of the port of the Protestant Episcopal Church, Sands, Mr. Stephen R. Mallory, Mr. oly communion they wait with old surer; Mrs. Kells and Miss Light-
Key West, Col. Lachland M. Stone, and many united with it who had Francis B. Watlington, Mr. Charles tme respect for the white people t bourne, directress.
United States marshal for the South- not previously been of that faith. M. Wells, and Mr. John P. Bald- immune, and then go reverently to In 1847 a frame church was
ern District of Florida, Dr. Benjamin Rev. Sanson K. Brunot, of Pitt- 1vin, artake of the sacrament. erected about midway of the block
B. Strobel, surgeon of the army burgh, Pa., the first clergyman tof At he first election of wardenaand On January 6, 1854, the parish fronting on Eaton street, which was
post, Dr. Henry S. Waterhouse, hold services in Key West, arrived vestrymen held April 6, 1833, Mr. Declared itself self-supporting and destroyed in the great fire of 1880.
postmaster of Key West, to ascertalz here December 23, 1832. He came James Webb and Colonel Oliver 0'- evered its connection with the Mise sn the same year another frame
a afar as practical how nuch could with letters of introduction front Hara were elected wardens, and sionary Society. On April 1, 1855, building of like dimensions was
be raised by subscription for the the Rt. Rev. Benjamin T. Onder- MessY's. Fielding A. Browne, Pardon the Rev. Mr. Adams resigned. erected an dfurnished with a set of
support of a minister, and tle ium- donk, bishop of New York, 'd M'r. C. Greene, Alexander Patterson, In December, 1856, E. O. Herrick chimes, which would have done
her of children who would attend 8. J, Whitehead of New Je ey. Ha David Coffin Pinkham, and Willian was made rector, which position he credit to a much, wealthier con-
the school to be established by him, was only 24 years old and .tad not A. Whitehead were elected vest.r occupied until he resigned in Janu- gregation, At tha, time they were
and to communicate with the bishop been long in the minister/ He ac- men. f ary, 1870, to accept an appointment the only chimes in \ ae State. They
of the Episcopal church of New cepted the call largely oneccount of Mr. Brunot's health soon began to as chaplain in the United States were paid for by p vate subsecrip-
York, requesting himnt to procure his ill health, many of /his family fall a~l after officiating only a ifew army. He was, for many years tion; -evera 'lof the ,rge bells be-
and send a clergyman here. In their having died of consume ion, and he times/ frequent hemorrhages p t a stationed at Fortress Monroe, where ingl(presented by ind dual inem-
letter they express proper consider- thought thus to avol .becoming a stop to further public services, '.eel- he was rector of the. Church of thq bers. Among those w presented
tion for the comfort of the clery- victim to that dlsea e. He was ing that his end was approa thing Centdrian on the military post at be;ts were: "F." Mr. Wi lam Curry; Rv, Wiltshire 'leflelh Williams
_and desiring to pass his last days in that station, He died at Water- "G." W. D. Cash; "A." Mr. Johq Culled to Saint, Paul's Pais,,
his old home, he left Key Waest in town, N. Y., October 1, 1907, Lowe, Jr., "B." Mr. George B. PPa le Saint Paul's Pay, 191a.
'".' May 1833., and died soon after hl In December, 1857, during Mr, terson and Judge L. W. Bethel; "C." --nal _____8
S.' ' arrival* in Pittsburgh. Herrick's pastorate the present re- Mr. Horatio Crain; "D." Brother- church Athens, Pa., Diocese of Beth-
i" Before leaving he advised the tory was built at a cost of $4,600.00. hood of St. Andrew; "C" private cont- lehem to become rector of St.
:' estrymen to apply to the Mission- In 1860 the church was 'enlarged at tribution; "B." Ann EHiza Shults; Pal'$. The Rev. WllIams after
S ary Society of New York foi~ aid. In a cost of $4,000.00. "O." Private contribution; "B due deliberation accepted th formal
July 1833. the vestrymen 1adepted The following are the names of Benjamin and Mary Albury; "G." call on St. Paul's 'day January 25,
Mr. Brunot's suggestion, and the the succeeding rectors and dates of Private contribution. The bell now 1913, and entered upon his Parochial
Missionary society appointed Rev. services: in use was contributed by Mr. W. duties, February 16. 1913. The
Aiva Bennett of Troy, N.\Y., and Rev. W. T. Saunders, from July, D. Cash. The church was liberally parish has an excellent future and
'his salary, to which the parish added Rev. J. S. J. Higgs, incumbent of suppliepdos and with handsome memo rita is confronted by varied on by theim
S$500.00 a year. Mr. Bennett arrived the parish of San Salvador, from Do- On October 11, 1909, the sixty. City's Civic pride for a new Key
,i .n Key West inA ,October, 1834, atl cember, 1872 to the latter part of third anniversary of the hurricane West, so the parish of t. Paul's
"I,1,par"sh ofiuStyPaura

SNovember 16, during During the winter of 1873 the of 1846 which destroyed the stonegives substantial and enthusiastic
./ Mr. Bennett's pastorate, the holy RetV Charles A. Gilbert visited Kev urch), thi church was destroyl religious, also tre Christian ex-
-"'coinnion fi' elebrated i \t and hld services, by a hurricane. All the be.lls of the (Continued on Page' Five)
Ko' West,: jn the Court u'se, in Rov. John Reuther, from March,
Jackson Square where 'se vles'Weir'81'878 to 1874.
held. Rev. J. L. Steele from 1874 to, .
Mr. Bennett was succeeded by October 18, 1f08, when,,he fell .a
Rev. Robert Dyae 'who was. also ap- vi tim of yellow fev.er.
pointed by the "loard of Mission's ev. J. B. Baez, A Cuban resident
and arrived in Key' West in Septem-l of Key West, who had been 'ordain
bher 1836. In 1837 Mr. Dyce made ed'a minister, held services until th'"
a tour of the country to solicit funds appointment of a new rector.
from the church and succeeded in Rev. Charles A. Gilbert, who hal.
raising $3,000.00. visited Key West in 1873, was '
On the 5th, of May, 1838, Mr.i called, and was in charge of the .
John William Charles Fleming, prish until November 8, 1880. .
wife of one of the original 1roprio- when he too, fell a victim of yellow
tores, gave to the vest-y of St. Paul's tu .
Church a tract of laitd having a ReO,. Charles Stewart. from Nov-
frontage of two hundre6feet on the eimbwv, o 80~ tp8, 1&1 when hq;11
southeast side of ,Datp to t, from resigned
Duval to Bahama street ; hOt.extend- Rev. Chas, P. D. Lyne, from De-
ing on Duvral and Bahama streets comber 4, 1881, to February 13,
two hundred feet; "the lot to 'be 188 when he died after a life of
used for church purposes and the aqn at useful service.
pewys p the church to be fe. J. D. aess again fillies the
jy .8tfro. February to June 1888.
vett 4 .John ~. Linn, frot July
ing to be coas 'of theo 1890.
coral rock, It was to be fort Gs libert Higgs, from 1890
teet -long, thirty-six 'fet wi; Pa n 8. M. Higgs shares
Sweet tt-two feet high on the I4 .Herrilk the distinction of
'THIS (TROCTI WAS BLOWN DOWN OUT. 1909. di jo scontat thiirty1s pws length of service of the .T::: st' 'TrrIW OF m



I' '.***'. '

i* I A dileserv'i a)ilrppie'!ation of Bishop
P1iclslitedl In ,iehlnuil Issue li'riday Willium (c'ine 'raiy, who has lately
and< Saiturly l, I''rary ( and T retired fromI t he sl t of Southern
alit Klic'y \West, I''la.
DAt.NAIi PlIINTIN(G 'OMlPANY. I' l"or'i, is printed in Parish Notes
S..-.. ....-.... f' h rchli of the Redeemer,
Gniieral Manager, Mrs. \. 1). Cash. Blrooklyn, N. Y. For twenty-one
Assovliattdl Business Staff of Ladies' yepar, IPt says, hle has labored on the
('oinuniicaints ind Friends. firing line, ministering with fidelity
Editor, Iector Ilttv.. W. W. Williams. In season and out of season to all
Per C('opy................ 10 Cents sorts nd conditions, white, black,
St. Paul's I'hurcb, ltectory anti red; giving himself without stint,
Parish llouse, Cor. I)uval and counting no sacrifice too great, en-
aton Streets. during hardship, fatigue, anxiety for
llIt I I)IIIIrIIY. the Master's cause.
0 ilishop Gray conies of a goodly
Ih s"l M. line ol' Church ancestry, was dedl-
The Rt. lv. c'ameron Mnuuu, l). i).
cated to the m ministry from birth, as
lRector. were his brothers, both younger
Rev. Wiltshilre Winield Williams. than he, who have gone to their
1l9 Reader. rest. The first Bishop of New Jer-
Wardens. sey, Dr. Croes, was his great uncle.
Senior, W. D. Cash. Born In New Jersey and educated at
Junior, G. B. Patterson, Kenyon College, Bishop Gray
W Ve'trymen adopted the great Southland as his
W. I). Cash.
Geo. L. Lowe. home and identified himself heat
Geo W. Allen. and soul with the interests of its
G. B. Patt rson. people. He did valiant missionary
F. H.. Lat(d. service in Tennessee and was a close
John low.e Jr. Trendl of Bishop Quintard * * *
JI h II. Ke n'rlie jurisdiction of Southern Florida
C. Matthews. will forever stand as the monument
Meet second Monday In month, of his labor In the American
S7:30C Ih. ('urclh. Hle created it. Going there
('l.iLnlttees olt' V'es'y. in a lday of small things he has gath-
Secretary: t, 11. .Kemp. p'rcd for the ('Culrch property worth
'nTreasurer: GL V. ,Alwe. thousands of dollars. In his pioneer
Finance: (1. W. Allen, Geo. I,.
Lowe, "F. II. l(add, It. H, Kemp. field lie fo oll nmple scope to exer.
iiiil(dings ali (orlilnou dn(s (1,. i. 'tisl' lia wonldirful gift of orl'g ,izan-
Pattetrson. W\V. ). I'ashl, Johln i Low1 (c. cltio ltoh \ we\ wilii'iaH IL lth I'-
Jr. stilt I of lil t'p' etolicdl e ill n o fficiit
Offt.rings: T. I.. ('lenro. s ll li I
Ushers: MatthtI ws, 'T. 1 ('c "li'ilral organ izai tion, a -lo-irisi-
Cleare. ing school for g$ s, a Church hospl-
Parishi 'Colltor: Miss Myrai C '- tall, a Seminol mission, ian effee-
ry.' i ullding lit i \' W iOt i( n ulllol lg li olored l eo-
lIuIldIIcK I'ttitiii tt'ee: t<' Yestry. I)l. "' 'i i 'mrs of his personal-
Subscriptiono ('o iiiilttlee for New ly Is Iindo(lIl)hI n d will be strongly
('hurchl, to IIe appointed. ft.elt on tlith future development of'
lChurch Servlces. Floridai lie.
7 :00 ;i ill, 1 ,,]3 ( o)nllll lllllll l. l()ii li iK t I'lv ,s! ,V< il of ,m >,
\ ,kll v. ilisishl ) (;ri.v i lhalo all(] vigorous.
!1: l)- ;1. II. I 'h r ll S111l.('11111.i (; lod 's a llci. t l)l'Op llrl Ilis ll; -
11i:t i. n 1. M 'torl g W\orship ain oral str'lngtlh is utctltcttled andt ost

Obs'rvani 1 all oly l ys t i iltis, h watchword t I s bi e n
: I I i \ 1 1 1 1 ml r ; .l., lq .

);' I %ic Slh y110ianct,. h In tlia.- Ii\hlg C fIIIl' ,
7:2 p.1 cI.lergy 'i. 00 tico 'a ii, t i ii ts, s br
ai ( Ad''ross. s, ti llitsl 6 iarl l', i ic I olilti ol' great

t)rg nitsi : cl lr I. 1. Laitd c'svalued at $150,000. 1 ,1I4 h
S'.ir Hlc i '" irltv tonot lWave\:s 46, (te'gy 5 a i t'
i ir- I V !. r, canils i ,c 102 tsatioIn H, 14 i,; ishlcs, 2
P. i. el f-slipportig l mlissiolti, clu iirch
'holr ' a: iss lI a o n
Pltchor:. property valued at $500,oii,.
lHector. is otlr best hlrltage acd hllighest gift
Mastir Nocil C(ook. '0o Iosterity."
,ltai (.lld. -
ll)rectrcss: .Miss l)aisy Iober'ts.
Secritcary: lliss Lillian \Vlson.
Treasurer: liss Myra C'urry.
Meet 1st Friday in month at 4:30
p. in.
Corporate (ommunion second
Sunday In month at 7 a. m.
The llo ,tlilceronl of t., Andrew. E E. LAR IN
I)aughters of the King. LA IN
Directress: Mrs. Stephen F. Jlowc.
Sul'otary: Mrs. Claude H. Rob-
Treasuri i: .\rsa. Gertrulde lHocker. Electrician and
iMet 'id Ti 'rsday In nlolth at 4
p. m.
(Corporatc ('ciinilnulln1ii t hird SSun-
day iin month i a 7 it. In.
,ti,, ,,Scoul,. Contractor
Supetrintolndent: The lRctor.
lay S iperititendent: WVll,. ..
Orfgaist: Miss I., botsli or Ea nd
('io,. lit: .M1ri,''ay, C'Icare. r tO fi
Seier icr tar : Ml c'trray c 'It'tcc't, ('ii
bert MIalillipc.
"reln,"inlrgdo Mi;sl M'' "ds LSimonton Sts
i'ltt'pa'tcii titi ail J Ta'hcrsn .
BIit llr'lner: Miss I'ElonHle llrter l.
Miss NKthrycllc Iakrer, Miss Flossie
Prnimary: Mlas it uby lobolii, u MiMs
Marle \Vatrous.
Junior: Miss Lettle Patterson,
Miss Isabelle Richardson, Miss Ar-
gentlne Delgado, Miss Mercedes L.
Avilo, Miss Bessie Johnson,
Intermediate: Miss Etta Patterson,
Miss Nathalie Reynolds, Mrs. Loulse
Grant, Mrs, Kate Cochran, Miss Lil-
lian Wilson, Miss Lella Pitcher, Mrs.
J. N. Fogarty.
Senior: Miss Julia Roberts, Mr.
F. J. M. Roberts, Mr. Leroy Black-
well, Rev. W. W. Williams.
Teachers' Meeting Ist Monday
sight of each montP at 7 o'clock.
Church School Hour of meeting
every Sunday morning at 9:45

Modern Methods and Literature.
Corporate Communion 1st Sunday TUB NAVAL T TORE
In month 7:00 1. m. THE lAL STORE
Home Departmqyt.
R racdies' Aid Nociety. xu o op.
Rector.. J. LBIBO IT, Prop.
President: Mrs. J. W. Allen.
Secretary: Mrs. F. H. Ladd.
Treasurer: Mrs. J. N. Fogarty.
Womrm's Axutllary to the BDoel of
President: Mrs. John Sawyer.
Secretary: Mrs. Rutledge Curry.
Tr0-arer: Ma. L. X. Moss.
WMdt lt Moisday tB month at 4
P. S.
eds P AestAlr.
Reeter. <. 6

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Demand an


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yvu cst
It costs
I' u"in

Phone 13'i


Moving Pictu






Simonton and Angela St.

SAtlantic Furniture Co,

e P, Brockinton, Mgr.

Parlor, Bed Room

Dining Room and

Kitchen Furniture

J. Lancelot Lester


at Law

National Bank


Dealer in Fancy


IUI Pk~P~~88
tiv!:~r i!r 'c:2~:Ciit ' \' r
r 'f

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EE TheFirstNa


The First and oldest



George W. Alle

ey G. Bowne Patterson,Vice-President

Chas. A. Collins, Asst. CashIer
United States Depositary
en Collections a Specialty and

Payment. -:-

SPrompt and Careful

"TTLIG all Banking Matt

id see Correspondei
; '4 .0

- $1,000,000.00

n, President.

George L Lowe, Cashier.

R. H. Kemp,Asst.Cashier.

and Disbursing Agent.


for one


Day of

Attention to

ers Entrusted to us.

nce Invited.
.. ...-. A. +--. --- .-.-- :- ..- ,- -, ... __'

IcL3AR~e-a~;*P VR CvCLE'WfI


423 Caroline St.

Key West, Fla.

itional Bank


Bank in Key West.


Cleare and Prime are now
in line to give you the finest
in the Bicycle Line, give
us a trial once and you will

always be our customer.
Cor. Eaton and Simonton Sts.





Office over First Office Hours 2 to 5 P. M.




qommalsslon M8ro#iaf

_____ __ __



_J. im I I

==: ,.... I C'

--~~--'-- ~------Ilz,~~s -;;-- ;-


popt 4


,:. ,.. ; .


This Space Donated




130 Duval St.


;Auctioieer 'and 1m-
mission Merchant
Dealer In

Eggs, Poultry,



Key West Gas Co.


Allan B. Cleare & Co.
Wholesale Grocers &

On arrival of boat from (
ton Tuesday of.each week we
a fine lot of Hens, Springs, 0
and Fresh Eggs. Phone in you
PHONE 1100.


LADIES' and GENT'S Furnishings


i *, .1,1 ' .

^., ,.-^ ^ Z^ Ig^ ^ -4^.^^- 7


V. Menetdez

El Louvre


I . I

alves- C D TST LL 'D 'WATER;
receive .
Luineas COI. D STdRAGE
ir order ,
};: ; ; .... ,t . *: ; t.;/ '.*-* ~ :.; A.-;!f:- .. ..
, ' :. ,



You pay a fee each time you
enter--but that's only the price
of a meal--and YOU OET THE

MEAL, The best meal in t
at that. You'll come back.


Cor. Duval and Greene Sts.




of Europe are lorn with their Royal Looks, but you
.*can come to mj store and order yours--and get new
ones as often/ps you like!
Get the Royal.Tailored Look!
The Royal Tailors' magnificent Spring Woolen Exhibit
is now ready for you. It embraces the pick of all
European and domestic weaves.
What the Tariff has done for you and me, cannot be
realized until you see the beautiful Imported Wool-
ens I have on display at prices never -dreamed of.
It will give me pleasure to have you come in and
inspect my offerings.

I )


,:- IKey West, Pla.




` .. . . . ...Iiim.........I..-111 1 111 .......... iN ... ... iiii... .



426 Greene St.

Mon lIvatge



Key West, ila.



Front Street.



Key West, Florida *
Key West, Florida

me 387

M. E, Wallace, Prop


'Ir 4

129 Duval St.


Isla nd


---------------- ------- ---

-------- ~-- -.

V .

?;~7icr~ Ic*r~l~w~i'f


_ _ _ _ __ _ ______ Ii l I

Late Books, Best Self-filling Fountain Pens, School
Books and Supplies.
Next to the Telegraph Office.


The latest assured styles. A store for
the discriminating.
Headquarters for Panamas.
Royal Society Package Goods, Art Embroidery Materials,
Pictorial Review Patterns. "
S Dval Street, Key est, Florida.



Roaster and Jobber of Coffees,
Cor. Nicholas Ave. and Pohalski Street.

: Free Delivery.

/ *




"The Inside of the Cup is a long
story. Would it pay me to read
This question was put y rjy re-
cently in a community wh e this
book is finding many reader .This
much-discussed story, the tinmee of
which sl the apparent failure of thn
Church-meaning the entire body of
organized religion-to meet the
needs of humanity, impresse us as
having been written during a spasm
of discouragement. Had it author r
-a Churchman-put the same care
and eloquence Into a story narrating
what the Church is to thouMpds of
our country's po r, it would have
been immortal ft good. It needs
but a cursory investigation lato the
Church press, and even the secular
press, to show that our ownChurch
Is in the very van of al soc01log1ial
progress, and in New tUf^Cfty
alone, thouRinds of voices' ibt bo
heard, confuting the arsupawnt of
this book. A parish absolutely de-
void oflnyi oflt1eV uliftlnc: futures
of Church life, in which 'elticimm'
has taken the place of faith and not
one single person lives the sacra-
mental life of hope and peace is an
anomaly In any Church, aqd the
readers of this book, particularly
those of our own Church, are glad to
believe that this parish is, ia nreat
part, imaginary.

W i

A -



iamaleouI le tall

otl, Shp l Ding C oar Spples Spalty.

Key West,

- Fla.


Dealers In

Marine Hardware,
General Machine Shop Work a Specialty,




The most Modern,
The Best Equippf,
The Best Ventilated, /
The Most Sanitary Theater in Key
A Select Picture House For Select

,.. '.'. ~ i;.,, ., :,, /.. ,," ',. ,. l '.
~~~~ +..



J. H. Taylor.

British Vice-Consul.

Dr. C. F. Kemp,






Attorney at Law.





Saint Paul's C hch Popularity Contest.

Good fo. 10 Votes
The Lady or Qt( Receiving the Highest
Number of theC4G tpns provided same are
deposited with ti~ hudf of the CnStest, at
the Residence e '.D, Cash not later than
9 o'clock, Pedruy l 1914 WIII be.o ive, a
handsome Gold 11t' 4a. .8 :* t' '

_. L.M^ ^' t ;.>;'" *" '.. ., j--i t.


y West News
412 Greene Street,


f -

Uv U


a I-

Palace Market,

---- --------- ----- -- ccii~.- --

r ,,

-- ___ ____

------- ---.-- .-~ _..._...._ ____.~~ _.


.. icri~

(Cootlnued from Page One) b tout forty year2 ao,. Numbers of
Spressalon and atlion for higher 11 colored churdh people had emigated
and an immediate new, larger ),from the Bahama, and flndlng no
more efficient St. Paul's. place of worshipp of their own, de-
The following statement of stat clded to hold services amongst
tics tabulates the growth and w* themselves, going from house to
of St. Paul's Parish from its l.house as opportunity offered. On T
ginning in 1881 to 1914: Decembsr 14, 1876, a meeting was
Number of Baptism .......... 6, called and presided over by Bishop
41MR S. B0A0T j Number of ConfIrmations ... John Freemnen Young of Florida, and
JNumber of Families in 1881. lthe title of "St. Peter's" adopted as
Number of Families in 1914. aHi the names of the new parish. A
Designer of ts for the Trade, Number of Communicants In vestry was elected which appointeI
Des ne of Has r the Trade, t1831 ................. Dr. J. L. Steele the first rector.
Our Models for Spring are authentic. Number of Commu ucants I ra pidly, ind services were held In
of the c nty ..............A& various rooms and hells, with
They represent the very latest creations of famous thu .....r.en... .. r t at St. aul's. t
Parisian Atelfers and our own original creations. Tot ................ter r. tl' det in 1878
Number of Marri/ ges ...... 1I. matters 9tood stil Ior a time, but
Number of Burials ...... i., revived With much energy in April
Y our patronsa e will be welcomed All bf which represuhts the 1887, whon.Bishop Weed seat a
duous endeavor on the part of tih Ractor Rev. C. D. Mack,
in charge of the administration Plans were laid for urchasing
and fully appreciated. .te Parish tI.sir, ad tot o .hu.h ot, and In Decem-
St. Jobs's Church. ber of the next year Father McGill,
SDU iL STRUBT : IEI T, rORID0. On the 20th, of December, who ihd taken charge, began the alte I
a number of distlnaulshed Cu option of a church hall, which
.nL __-__ ______ _~ _ __ among whom were Hon. Carl building eventvrlly became St.
", v -e., Alejandro Rodr Peter'. Church. The entire cost of
Sa... mayor of a, buildii, furlnshing, and memorials
I Al of 'd aR"iinll urds; was borne, by memtnra of the
Cuba, Messrs. Theodoro Peres, church. J. L. Kerr, lored priest, O R M E N
quin en, Juan B. hBae and ot did faithful work for over fifteen O R
met in St.. Paul's church for g yas M
purpose of or ganiing an Epis In October, 1909, the church was WOMEN AND

5 and 10c. St.re. ..... ,anay . ,v
hurdhin which th servicsp badly damaged by a hurricane, the

thae new church, called a.ubt d St. Rh dollars The nexit year a on ece (arl
the bishop to act au lan,. reader fbo' devotional purposes. R.
5 af!O t e 2 '4s1., he w curch by' a srutantfal' oen-
t. daine Young. crt e bo 0di The membership IN TH E CITY .

sotA. School children, besides various
The new church, called St. Jdhn' guDlds. etc.al S t
Episclly opal Church, bega n with abOvil In 190d Rev. A. R, E,. Roe b9
two hundred members and on- came rector of St. Peter's but resign- N .N IT
tinued Its work under Rev. Ba' ed in the fall of 1911 to accept a IN IH E .
pastorate until a short time b0.re call as priest of Holy Innocents, and
big death. Owing to his previ afterwards went back to St. Peter, 424 Duval St.
... . III heildth, the congregation rg t where he now resides.
&lly fel off, and with his deaths 0h
D A O N OTI T further services were held, and tb e
church, as on organization came to
D 9 as end.
Holy lnnowenat Chuirh.
1 0 Street, As early as 1892 the apparent
618-620 Duval Street, ,"eed 'o an oEpisropal c rc m.re
accessible to the members of thrt
denomination residing in the vlcinity W
KEY WEST'S LEADING DEP RTME T STORE, of Division street Impressed the M
KEY WESTS LEARev. Gilbert Higgs, and e tried to
meet the necessity by holding er- Vet ri
Brmh Sto 09 Stt, vices at the residence of Mr.:Clen.-
Bruch Stor S t ent Knowles, r, a often wasin a ria n
compatible with hie duties at ree.
Store of St. Paul's. This he continued
Complete line of Ladies and Gents furnishings, for a year and a half, assisted by
SMr. Jan M. ones. as lay reader operating only Veterinary Hospital
P u.i ,, ,- . . ,, , . .. .. A n d b $ ;h e r m e m lke r a ,,, o f ,:Arid
Patrician SHOEs for Women, Breotho of If. A~ re;. t *
l s t4* wn, <,- WT.,. is t. S- .,, i 'in the City.
"Buster Brown" SHOES for Boys and Girls, scholar. uDr.AU uwr n Day ~id NJ ht'Servic '
dent; Mr. James Jonel, aSlfitat.t
'Walton" SHOES for Boys and Girls, superintendent; Dr. William ," A nn
Bartlum, secretary, and Mr. St. Cllr flvl fll l Stle Ph
Crai, treasurer; Mrs. Edward B. *li S s
Rawson, librarian, and Mrs. Belji-
ain Tynes, organist. Mrs. Rawson
and Mrs. Susan Polker were the .
teachers of the new Sunday school.
The organ used, was loaned by Mrs.
l George Bowne Pattersqn.
l On August 13, 1895, the Misalp,.
S ary District of' Southqrn ?lo d
purchased from Mr. Benjamin a A TAs
a lot on the corner of Virginia and
Grinnell streets; fifty by one hen-a D A TA S
Ddred feet, the contract price of
Swhih was fifteen hundred dollars.
D dealer in The terms of payment were twenty-
five dollars cash and five dollar al
month, without Interest. By sptcal
effort the entire Indebtednef .w Dtl Sr
dry oods N ti n paid by Easter, 1908, Mr. Tynes
| | generously deducting one hundred
dollars from the original purchase
S(price. There wa. a mall bulldln. Office Kress' Bldg. Phone 452.
/on the lot, which was fitted upnd
usil ed for Sunday school and hu.'ch \
s0 9 W aliham t services; Bishop Gray made his first ours: 9t
S *l visit to the new chburdb February 2, OUrS: 9 .
__/ 1896. The sacrament of confirma-
...... ... ... ...... tion was first administered on April
LU IG ANI'S 28, 1897, to a class of eight.
on March 19, 1900, the corner.
stone was lald for a church, don.ated
by Mrs. Joseph Y. Porter, as a
memorial for her father, Mr.'Wil-
I ta lia I re1am Curry. It wa, completed o In
SOctober, 1900, and the first service'
held by the Rev. Walter C. Cavrrll,
November 4th of that year. As v.here
was an indebtedness on the prop-
Cdy S to erty for part of the purchase price
of t'he land, the' church' was not con-
y S t e. secrated until February 2, 1914,
but services were regularly con-
ducted in the interval.
was adopted because of the pro.
-HIGH GRADE CANDY- r'r"r' c' I: t!e 'our Best Friend

For a time the minister lydt inn
ORDERS GIa rented house, but in February,
PHONE ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION 1904, a lot on nnel street
0 purchased from the Monroe County
P 4 school board, for eight hundrol
dollars, and a vicar ge erected which
was completed Jur 15th. of beat
Phone 124 year, when the pastor and his irte
--' .----- --- --S d In their new a ome.
The suoceediln ministers of R ett l pa
Innocents 'were Rhv. William Cirtlts
White,' who served for nearly lve
years; Rev. Arthur Browne Ler-
more. Rev. Charl6e F, Sobtag, Rev.
SPORT R A Arthur T. Corawall, and Rev. A. R.
'B. RoG" The Rt. Rev. Anson R.A
Oravl held servtledun rint .
HterE d Epr Alofm v A Boost for Key st.
W TVT r^WII A Ik.,r^ Oe.re Ward ootelftid fdr-4'14w
Imoatthe tn 1911. The prIat in
chare at *remat i Retv. Rev.
INSURANCE Pather A. C-on ift.iu 1,. la 11d
To Judg Llon be-
Oldest Agency In the City. a or P. a'
I" en bod old
has bees haeld wi s the
Doing business over 20 years. ow h lAL I p ."a'oS
Aor amI tni
ttkatr. In Iva .t-

WFIAVI VIP E ll~l 511W upava ws i

0' .3I~~) I*t. +~




Reedy Furniture
Floor Coverings,
Pictures Frames,
Window Shades and House
Furnishing Goods.
Satisfaction in every res-
pect guaranteed.
C0ner BrlniNi ud DitisluStumt,

,"". .^ .*V^'" \ ,",. ,

Established 1858 PMAoe 1068

Cor. Front and Duval Sts,

Commission Merchant
Dealer in Paints Oils, In-
ternational Stock Food,
Grain, Hay. and feed deli-
vered free. Has in stock
and is constantly receiving
Buggies, Runabouts, Sur-
reys and Phaetons, Spring
Drays, Georgia Wagons,
Delivery and Milk Wag-
ons, etc, Saddlery, Har-
ness, Collars, Carriage
Lamps, etc. Also can re-
new parts of Carriages
when broken and parts of
harness.,Agent for








Wholesale Grocers


G. Bowne Patters n


Office Over

O 1 V .



Soda Fountain, Con-

fectionery & Ice Cream


Wholesale Retdil

Ice Cream manufacturers Velvet Ice
SCream made from Pure Separator



...... .

Curtis Plumbing





0 "




Hrethren of the Clergy and Laity;
Your Bishops illn General Conven-
tion assembled greet you In the
Name of the Lord: Grace be unto
you and peace from God our Father
and from the. Lord Jesus Christ.
With a profound ense of our re-
sponsibility as chief pastors in the
Church, we entreat you to stand fast
in the faith which is the foundation
of the world's hope: and we bid you
rejoice in the possession of the
eternal truth whereby we have as-
surance that human nature and hiu-
man life are forever redeemed and
saved in Jesus Christ.
It is our privilege to live and
work in an age resplendent with
great achievements and rich In
promise and opportunity for the chil-
dren of God: and the thoughtful
mind must study it with 'awe and
reverence and most solenin spiritual,
the ~tpial. hrltt is pianlici tists
H presence, tlroUgh thfi'pow&" 't
the Spirit, in the increasingly con-
scious unity of the race and in the
accepted dominion among many
millions of people of those standards
of life and conduct which Jesus
taught and which His disciples suf-
fered and died to perpetuate.
The unchanging need of men is
the Christ. The Church, the Bible,
and the Sacraments, history, science,
and philosophy, government, educa-
tion, and civilization are intended to
be torches to reveal Him to man-
kind, ties to bind Him to the race
and the race to Him, and paths
wherein He may walk with accus-
tomed feet among men.
He is here waiting for'new coi-
iftsts of the human will, new de-
votion to His purpose, that He may
lay new treasures at our disposal.
We have In Hinl a God who knows
the meaning of human life in itt
depths and in its heights. He en-
tered our life by the gateway 01
birth. The sympathy of God with
human life is thereby forever assur.
ed; and ie added victorious power
to the wealth of His compassion,
His love was stronger than death.
He broke its bars that Ife might
gain new entrance among men gft-
er such lmpfirabable manner th
never again can He be thrust away
from us unless tht whole race be.
come apostate. The human exper-
ience of the ages Is enshrined in His
life. He Is the Ancient of' Days.
with the knowledge of the ages; but
lie Is also the Spring of Youth, itt
touch with our times, ready, eager,
burning to impart Himself to us
that we may serve even as He served
He is here for the benefit of th3.
doubter, the sinstrlcken, the over-
burdened, the oppressed. He is
h11# not only to console us, but to
empower us as we meet our duty
an dface our task-the task of de-
veloping ourselves as the sons of
God, and society as the family of
God. It is because of His unexplor.-
ed wealth and His perpetual avail-
ability that we face without dismay
the unhealed sores, the unchecked
evils, and the unsolved 'problems
that arc ours. We believe that it Is
His purpose to work through us till
the divided Church becomes one
flock under one shepherd: till the
knowledge of the Lord covers the
earth, as the waters cover the sea:
till man learns his marvellous ca-
pacity by arriving at the fullness of
His stature.
pd in his glad paths of life not
les than in the sad; and refine-
ment of manners, gentleness, and
reverence are obligations of our re-
ligion, to which, we are contarained
to say, the fashions of the day show
scant regard. Even good taste, as.
what used to be called common de-
cency. seem to make little appeal to
many purveyors of popular eater-
tataments, and in the social life at
young peopi forms of recreation aret
tolerated which tend to blunt the
edge of conscience and, tarnish the
fine gold of maidenly modesty and
Doubtless, In a time like ours, sc
vital, so earnest, so exuberant lr
physical and mental energy, we must
not be surprised to find frivolous
and superficial excitements accom-
panying the strenuous and sterner
actlvitis of life, and men and womer
seeking relief from care In an excew
of amusement and recreation.
But let us beware lest we forge
that the body is, amdhg othet
things, a measure and Index, as wel
as an instrument for the support ani
development of moral life and char
acter. Manners are the body's mod,
of expressing the refinements o
life. They are not mere convention
al movements of a mechanism. Goo(
manners Indicate the respect lr
which a man holds himself and oth
ers. Dress and recreative activities
qr thinks to b determineS on theih
merlts and not by, the dictation of ir
responsible leC'dersJdf .blcidey. Al
that tends to make the body more
fitting as a shrine and instrument of
refinement is worthy of support. This
applies to amusemnts and sports
kept In 'due relation to the serious
purpose of life, The playground an I
the drawing-room, as being legitlt.
mate factors In man's education, are
a sphere for the activities of Christ..
If He is hot present often in social
gatherings and amusements of the
day, it ia because there has beer a
decay of manners, and men and wo-
men have been led astray Into ac-

cepting the novel, because it is ex-
oiting, without heeding the fact that
it tends to lower respect for self an


ior' others,
Here, hera, we must insist upwn.
giving education its full definition,
It Is the means by which the wholo
pen becomes personalized and .is
realizedd up, to thesheight of his oa-
paclty: the body, the intelligence oa
lower consciousness, and the Intui
tive faculties or higher conscious
ness, must olr play their part and Ui
given due attention, There is a pro
cese, which consists of imparting in,
formation to the Intelligence or low-
er consciousnea. and which is popu,
larly called edisewtioe; but It is only.
a part of education, The noblest
faculty of the' hbman being is tdie
capacity of knowing and realizing.
the presence of God; and a system
for the training of youth, which
should make not provision at all for
the development of this faculty,
be a traesty on education
and a menace to civilization.
The .Generall Convention, there-
fore, ber enlarged the scope of the
General Board. ao Religious Educa-
tion, in order that all the education-
al work of the ,Church, in Sunday-
schools, int primary and secondary
schools, and in inatltutions of higher
learning may ba more effectively or-
ganized and more directly brought
to the attention of the people of the
Church. The children of today a-e
the men and women of tomorrow;
and we entreat the mothers and fa-
thers In the Cllrch, -to' whom, Go I
has committed t.e children as a ma,
cred trust, to see to it that these
little, ones are- instructed in those
principles of t.l faith which are, the
safeguards of the home and eociaty,
the bulwarks of the State, and th.n
Ideals of civilization.
The foundation of our hop, for their
future of thl country, of th i Church.
and of the Natlion. is the Christian
education of oura children,
The trouble with much of our ed-
ucation today ts that it is witho.u
coherence; and neither science nor
philosophy is competent totcure this
fundamental; detect. What, Is need-
ed is for our prominent institutitonu
of learning, whose educationat
ktandande ar, abreast wiglh the: b. ,
q1|lw(t.o proclaim In theory aad int
Irt 1; the source a i end of. alt
k owldge; that history. phllc obpherL ,
a d science, begin and find tbhlr. In .
t pretatio-a n lGod's tharact~r, 'md
H deadl~as with me:A that'the. one
wly li which to give 'm life. d'eq~sat
p rpose, and to education a raltuni-
d'etre, i to make the 'nsteen o
eternal play its zonstarlt,. aieam
upon the seen or temljorlt tIlAt
ChriMtilat creed and life are, wtt an
adjunct tacked on to a systarm of In-
tellctual training, but at fQullaatfor,
wit.Lhit which al; Jlear.ing, i1 base-
less, and ephemeral, "Thi is life
etem-atl. to know,. Thee, the only true
God, and Jesus Christ whom Thou
hast sent." 'Zus at once religion
etwemoes the ualfying element in ed-
ucation, and gives to it a beauty and
power for tl', self:-4doevqtment anin
for the self-eapremsion. ol the whole-
The grere probMms of life weight
upon our human spiritss as heavit.
as they e.erO did before, and no td-
>ance in plhyescal science or phgE.-
sophy offers, us any relief. There
art sorrow and pain and anguish,
which defy ill human remedies, and
there are joys, which extermun cir-
climt~bance cannot kill. Death still
rtlgetl upon all, because all have
sinned, and the hope of humanity is
stkf. cintred in that amazlt truth,
"tItd so loved the world that Ha
gave His only-begotten Boa."'
The Church Is the custodian, the
gsordian, the administrator of that
truth, by virtue of His appointment,
wito said: "As the Father hath sent
le, even so send I you"; "All power
Sis given unto Me In heaven and in
earth; go ye therefore and make
Disciples of all nations, baptlling
Them in the Name of the Father and
of the Son and of the Holy Ghost,
teaching them to observe all things
Whatsoever I have commanded you;
Sand lo, I am with you always, even
t Into the end of the world." The
SChurch is the representative of
- (trlst. In her Innermost and ese-n-
r title life, she is what Christ is; and
Sas the Christ's life culminated 'in the
s Temptation and the Passion, so the
conflict with ignorance and misery
t and hopelessness and wickedness
r must ever behon earth a characterid-
I tic attitude of the Church. The
I ('hurch lives as she goes forward, ac
- she asserts and lives her claims.
The Church, as an organized army,
( takes' her stand upon the vantage
- grounda' ot truth, revealed by God
I and verlflted by the experience' of'
more than'eigh'teen centuries: "God
Sw'as in Christ reconciling the world
s unto Himself." From: that view.
point, lher' children survey and inter-
- pret all llif's problems, whether they
I be in t hd' -regibn of'scientific dis-
i covbry and literary critlcisal, or in
he progress of social or government-
i al ecffendy, or whether. they- pre
I settt themselves as th fundamental '
St~tilons of th home' and' the family,
Sfdeath and the future life, -,
'We exhort you,: brethren, .to e9n-,
.iutnee yPgr energies upon the.pro-
ol-etiiln If this eternair truth. Pro-.
4lad it by- word and by tfa toe the.
I t thattoll on landi a;4 the ,nu
a dowan to thesea4da hlp. Thip
t bf ,;hrlrst- is, the ,1q(lrt. p !
yv an4..the law- ot0hrslt iterte

hI*fotl e Him $b m
"dtc msk =,rql o10C.. .5 *



Orinnell St.




Phone 198



Fruits and Groceries

Cor. Duval and Greene Sts.



Joseph Pharmacy

Duval Street.

The Square Deal



-.-' - * : -

':j,i -~~aiiJLa. -. 'I --


*]A -*
it (Jr ,1


------- ------- -: ----- -- - -- -----i - ---,-~---,~i--; .-...... -----T-- _I

;-------------CI~-------_____2--- --;L- 1;. .7






L' .


"Ii I l__ _ _ _________________ ---_.__. I I IIII __ I-II_ _I

Player Pianos, Orchestrions, Pianos
and Organs

The Key West Box Co.




Dealers in Cedar Lum=

ber and Cigar makers

su applies, Labels, Rib=
A Msu-

bons Etc.

-m -


Key West Loan Co.

Cor. Duval and Southard


Money To Loan On Diamonds

Watches, Jewelry end

Goods of value.



Phone 420


Key West, Fla.

Key West Drug Co.

Prescriptions a Specialty


'j I, .1 '01u

avww." ,1, M .
W vel. ... 4 I ' -

i. I.
.'" ii':. S
;i* **\

Here is the common ground of dUl
faith and hope, which no different
of opinion within the Church, asi vt
4letails of administration or leglol.
tlon or public policy, can 6".,
change. There I one Lord, oi0
faith, one baptism, one God and Pa,
their of us all, and we all areo
Be not disturbed nor discourage&
if the mingling of the peoples of a
the earth on this American Ca
nent brings with it strange and w
theories and specualtions as to thU
meaning of religion and the stand'
ards of society and the ideals of
government; if the history and mo,
tive and constitution of the Chuh'
be interpreted by some with curloll.
indifference, if not wilful violence,
to the facts of history; if truths
which experience, as well as author-
Itatlve proclamation, have made
moat precious and necessary to usi
are treated with Irreverence and
critical disapproval.
The solidarity of humanity Is
reallied..tlUiy as never before, ano
all nations and races and tribes
men are coming into familiar and
timate intercourse, one with anothb
er. That heathenism, of which we
had once only a vague conception, in
which we were aroused to a languid
Interest now and then by the ap*
peals of missionaries returned from
the front, is now at our very doors,
and the Church's warfare is the in.
herited opportunity and privilege, I1
a new and real sense, of every bap-
tized child.
Like the men and women of thb
apostolic age, we are In the very
thick of the battle; and our advant-
age is that the Christian line has
been flung so far that every captu'.
ed fortress of unbelief Is a visibR
and tangible evidence of the surren
ler of the whole world to Jesui
There are no foreign missions!
But in every land, in new and won-
derful opportunities of service, the
voice of Christ is calling; behind
the slowly, but surely, dissolvlng
mists of misunderstanding and pro-
judice that have clouded Christen-
dom, the face of Christ is shining;
and through the manifold activities,
movements, changes, aspirations'
and yearnings of our social, Indus-
trial, intellectual life, the love o
Christ is throbbing like a grea
heart, to the world--the unchanging,
unfailing d(ynamnlic of truth and
peace. Therefore, brethren, we be-
seech you, In the words of St. Paul,
"Stand fast and hold the traditions
which ye .have been taught"; and
"Our I,ord ,IJtus C(hrisr1 Himself, ando
God even our Father, Which hath
loved us, and hath given us ever-
lasting consolation and good hope
through grace, comfort your hearts
and establish you in every good word
and work." Amen.
- __ =M








onton St.

'.~~~4 i 1Cr ;

Headquarters for Hand Made Cuban Laces, F

Japanese Mandarin Coats, Cuban Silk Shawls
all sizes, Hand Made Medalions, Silk and
Cotton Crepe Dresses, also complete line of

Japanese Pillow Tops and Hand Bags.


only store in town showing real Spanish Hand

Embroidered Handkerchiefs,

and Mexican

Drawn Work Linens.

Theo. Holtzberg & Son

Exclusive Agent For Thompson




Auctioneer &



Front St.


Dealer in

Fancy Grocer-

ies, and Fruits



Headquarters for Victor and
Columbia Talking Machines and
NewfHome Sewing Machines, Stan-
dard and White House Sewing Mac



Geo S. Waite & Sons

Quality Clothiers to Men SLice 1886

92-94 DUVAL ST.


*4) ; ( y . : i **,

Am-i 'L r

William St.

Geo. A. T. Roberts



Cor. William &

Eaton St.



Dual St. Key West Fla

F. J.M.Robe
.'- t ?
*i' < .i -** f '



chant. .:-
f, ITL,41* t^*1' v, .



C ,

I --~---I -~ -~--~

- mwmmmw

-c-.---~--------, .


~t~t~~rC I

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~_1i 1iI I1I ._ I I II 1 !. , ,



TION OF 1913.

By the Right Reverend
Arthur S. Lloyd, D. D.,
President of tie Board of


What Should lie Done to Further
it During the Next Three

If I had powers of -persuasion I
would use my time today to convince
you that the best and most profitable
thing the Church could do during
the next three years for its work of
extension, whether at home or
,abroad, would be to take into careful
consideration the whole plan of Its
organization for work; so that when
the Convention meets again three
S years hence it may be in a position
to adopt such a working plan as will
show that the Church not only
realizes that it has a great work to
do, but proposes to do it. The duty
is owes to the nation, as well as tho
Church's own best interests, demands
this if for no other reason than that
a right method is a controlling factor
In any successful work. But there. Is
another and more urgent reason for
reorganization. There is no question
that the Church is confronting tasks
for which its present organization is
inadequate. It cannot ignore any
longer without discredit many things
which will test its strength to the
The Imnuigrants.
For example, hitherto we have
taken no part in the work that must
be done to help the new comers to
our shores understand what true
freedom depends on, except as In-
dividual dioceses have done what
they could. The well-being of the
State, as well as the Church's
strength, demand that the matter b'.
no longer delayed,
'lhe lnstitutdois of Higher Learnintg.
To suggest other work waiting
and which needs the Church's help
in far more effective fashion than has
been attempted heretofore: the In-
stitutions of learning in the country
are the centres of public opinion
/ since in the long run college men
/ and women are the determining
force in social development. Iu
these, especially in the Western
states, it is by no mL1eants unusual to
find young men and women who have
never heard of the Protestant Epis.
copal Church. The Church ought
not to allow this to continue on ac-
count of the loss it entails. If what
somebody has said be true, that as
long as we have the Book of Com.
mon Prayer and the Constitution,
American institutions are safe, that.
weight is added to the obligation
that rests upon you. But if it is tf
be done, it were futile to talk of the
dioceses doing it unaided. As a
matter of fact, in those states where
such work is needed most the Churc'i
is not strong enough to do it as it
'should be done, The Church must
not lose what is of essential value to
its welfare, or fail in the duty it
owes the State, because some diocese
is unable to meet all the demand~l
which the Church's best interests
lay upon it,
Tile Itural l)lt,(ricts.
Yet one more .Illustration of the
larger things that challenge the
Church's endeavor. In the rurial
districts througleut the country is.
found practically a pure American
population: v "t li,,e are becoming;
rapidly unm cli lii '-l '( nithi all tIhe
attendant mar i of detilorioratlon.
Here again tile v. ork' to he done is
generally within the limits of dio-
ceses that are weak financially. They
cannot meet the problem as it should
be nmet. Yet from these same coun-
try districts coilstant recruits come
to our cities. It is largely for thm
Church to determine whether the
new life drawn thither shall help or
hinder a right civic development, to
say nothing of its own safeguarding
and enriching. I confess, there is
no waste that seems to me so serious
as this. There Is no reason why the
dtescendnnts of those who first settled
t'hls land should not add Increasing-
ly to its real power and wealth and
righteousness, And they would. if
they had a chance. Of this there is
pToof that cannot be gainsaid in the
results of the work done by thbse
'bishops and priests who for the
Church's honor hav thrown them-
selves into the task. Where the
means of development and the teach-
nlg on which character depends
have been brought within the reacl.
of thesa.egur feJlow-citigens, the roe-
sulte )4dW:beenms"Wtontehing, sbowlini
that hlere 'is a e 'rtlle land Indeed;
waiting to be tilled for the harvest.
Jt is practically trifling with its ow'n
future well-being for the Church to

leave it, as it is cruel to allow the
dioceses to bear the burden alone.
The Need of Greater Effliiency.
I need not enumerate other largo
opportunities inviting the Church to
gird on its dtrenfgth. This is'enougn
to set one thinking. If we are to do
any of these things we must develop
greater efficiency... ,Certainly as
thing s ae, th y cannot be done.
Hence t is interesting to note what
are the resources of the Church,
that we may learn whether the
ChUrch is doing all it ~cai. Thk
Church furnishes a disproportionate
share of the courage and brains that
direct the great enterprises in our
country. ..,Jt provides a larger part
of the It ch je re
Proseclt I'. j Is-C lo w' r.
ever ,ltM ndnen a t ad 31
that adds lor to life are found. Its
people arj generous to respond to
atly appe dor relief In distress as

lmw An

W, D. Cahm, Senlor Warden,

,J' jnuIowe, m'., Vestr'ymman,

in all that lightens the burdens Li
the unfortunate. Where effort is
made for the amelioration of condi-
tions its people are strong helpers.
Where work for God and righteous-
ness is being done, its priests and
lay workers are in the forefront. I's.
best asset is the character of its
clergy. With simplicity and sanity
it interprets for men the Revelation
showed by the Incarnate One. With
fidelity it clings to the Catholic tradi-
tion while It bears witness to human
liberty. Surely the Church in Amor-
ica is not lacking in resources for
the task to which is Master calls it.
A National (Churclh Iequldre NaH
tonal Orugati.atihon.
Ilow effectively then does thu,
Church apply thisestrength for its
work of extension? It would not bp
fair to say that it makes no use (i'
It at all, for that would do injustice
to the splendid exhibit of individual
endeavor and faithfulness. But we
should have no right and faithful-
ness. But we should have no right
to complain if the casual observer
charged the Church with showing
no sense of responsibility for the
right use of the amazing power with
which the Lord has endowed It. So
fat' as organization is concerned, the
Church today, when it has become
national, is practically the same .as
It was when our fathers were strug-
gling to save It from perishing. Theri"
is no more unity of thought and ac-
tion, so far as the work of extensio'i
is concerned, than in thie day when
Kelmper 'was constrated and sent t)
plant time church h in tie country to
the w\et stward. II such a time as
that, when every mian. had to be
road' to deeol'ilnd Ils fowi l hon'
:'.galnst sudden at tac there' wts
something flue In Y', single mlnes-
senger being sent ateer his brethern
to minister to the and their rhlill
dren while the wil erness was being
subdued to pr ide homes for
Americans. But 'lmes have changed.
The settlements have grown to-
gether and have become tie nation,
Individualism has given place to
the co-operation and well-ordered
system that mark intelligent fore-
thought and performance. In the
Church alone must we look for a
survila of the methods that the
stress and 'poverty o fthe first day
compelled, To this day, when
changing conditions require that a
missionary district be created, a
bishop is consecrated and thrown ot
his own resources as if he were em-
barking on an enterprise in which
he alone Is concerned, and whose
fate concerns none beside himself
and those whom he has persuaded
to cast In their lot with him. Surely
tnere is room for improvement.
thlie Centre and the Outlposts.
In the old time communication be-
tween distant parts was di?..cult and
of necessity mien worked singly o
I1n companies, dependent on their
own resources, compelled to do the
best they could without knowing
what others were doing and without
expecting help to come to them
through the co-operation of triendc.
Today men have changed all that,
and, close contact between ,relotest
sections being possible, they, hltvo:
bee s quick to tvatl themselves of
the advantage, and the, whole force
o fthes organisation concerted 1
ready to be apPlied {or its least inl-
terest. I had1 t1et r etge'X.ot,:besn$
shown the system of one of the great
corporations, and I saw how its
smallest agent In the farther .orner
knew that he was take', afi~tkt,
by the mighty power ihe',.hed i
resented, and at his appeal all Its
resources were at his service if need-
ed for the best interest of the enter-
rise he was charged with. The
hutch has, I believe, the unique
Istlnctlon, and this only within the
plates, of sticking to the plan of re-
qulring each of Its men to work as
I there were nothing on which he
Igh, depend except his own effort.,
qo91 etolp except as he can find It.
noe ho did not understand our

Gee. B, Patterson, Junior Warden.


mode of procedure could not !),
blamed if he concluded that their'
was no bond uniting our missionary:
jishopis, or that these had nothing I,
ni imon with the dioceses that hav
developed strength enough to talk
care of themselves. The Church i
alone in thus seeming to cling ii
the theory that individualism I
stronger than co-operatlonl. d '
not believe there is another organ
zatlon in America which would e'
pect its representative to depend o1
his own unaided ability to wli
friends for the worK which he
doing for it. But the Church got
even further and almost display
genuine in making it appear that4t-h
support its representative receives I
personal favor showed the Indlvi
dual, and is to be credited to thi
Generosity that finds pleasure itl re
lleving distress.
('Conservm'islt MaLy lie Overdone.
Conservatism has its merits, and
the Church has definite leanings tc
it. There is something in the very
atmosphere of the Church that li
conducive to it. We all become
conservatives, even if we began aL
radicals And for my own part
love it and have no hesitation it
saying that I believe not the leas
factor nl the blessing which thi
Church manifestly brings whereve
it vomes is In the conservatism tha
it bogets aiul the reverence it fi
duires for the principles and theoriml
which have been the bulwarks o
Christian civilization. But even the
best and most admirable things ma:
be overdone, and to conserve thi
methods of the past when the wholh
world has learned how Ineffectua
amit wasteful they are, Is not to the
Church's credit. Worse, it hau
worked definite mischief, In really
the ('hur1ch is strong enough to d.
whatever its own v mission aind .tl
est interests of the Nation die
uiland. Practically It represents
(outside the few strong dioceses) a
large number of weak communittles
each one helpless to cope with th;
obstacles confronting it. In. reality
its wealth is sufficient to maintain
any enterprise that is necessary for
its own well-being or for the sake
of the Nation it delights to serve
Practically it is poor and Impotent
in the face of work which for the
sake of Its own integrity must be
done, simply because perhaps not
more than one-third of its people
realize that the Church's prosperity
is a test of their fidelity as Christ-
l ins.
Iteally Illcl, Practlcally Petr.
The point of v~tew of the whocl
body is affected tby Its wrong con
servatism and nothing could be rnort
damaging, ..The diocese becomes
certain that no-obligation rests upon
it till its last need is provided for,
The Im;elah is certain it owes nobody
an'tilnit until it has done all It
would liie to do for itself. Natur-
ally and logalnly the individual ron-
cl]rles that he owes nothiln tu
either of them till he has provided
himself with all he would like to
have. But nobody can find fault
with any of them, since the Church
in General Convention assembled
has, until It Miet' in Cilnciuati, con-
sistently aost il'lits canona relating
to its work of extension In i such
form as to male it oasy' for men to
bqlleve that this work: 0c extPtlit:,.
i' something apat frron the regular
and normal work of the Church; to
be undertaken if the pious 'are
moved thereto, after they have pro-
vAded to1 .,thimi lyeb. Only the other
diY wasi :t is.tb,,anon stricken o0t
which solemnly ordered that in ev t
parish at least one offering shotil
be made ..during the year-for MIl.
The (lost of a Mistakea Idea,
The result that have- fo lI e4
such' methods are about whAt.mlght
be expected. In great areas of the
country, where the Church should
be a potent influence, many 4o not
know it by name, Some ot itb
States where the Church wBw e loI0
'. ,i

Geo. L. Lowe, Treaurer.

r. It. (Clemime, Vestrtyuam n

IR H. Kemp, Secretary.

('. Mathews, Vestryman.

,. go pllanted owe practically all they season we must take the spirit ,i'
e have of Christian teaching to other Lent into our hearts and lives.
, commnunions. Dioceses that'long ago A very conventional conception of
i should have become sources ot Lept is to the effect that we must re-
e strength and large contributors to liounce certain amusements, because
3 the Church's active working forco (although all will not agree that this
s .ae still known as missionary dis- is the true explanation of the re-
o tricts and dependent on hell) for nunciatlon) they are not absolutely
. their exilrtoncc. All because the the right things for "church mem-
) Church has continued to leave its berLs" to indulge in. Consequently
- workers to struggle single-hande:l they are to be given up for a while !
- until their day of opportunity pas- and attention turned to pjycparatio:
n sed. And the record might be made of our souls for death. This is a!-
i tragic by the story of suffering and together a mistaken idea.
Sheart-broken disappointment that Lent should tlther be an incentive
a has been the fate of some of its to live, a reminder of the fact that
s grest men because the Church our time here is short, that the night
04 ed to forget them in their cometh when no man may work. It
ap tr ggle. Nor would it be right fo' should be a period of training, if w~
- me to leave unsaid that which hurts choose to call it so, for the arena of
, oven while I say !t. This .samr life, a time of overcoming ignoble
. easy-going satistnction with oli habits, of strengthening moral
methods is today breaking the hearts muscle and fibre, in preparation for
of strong men and the spirit of the work that lies before us, a deal-
i weak ones by not even providing ing with life as we see it, not thu
o for an adequate living for them, theoretical existence of the men and
y while it leaves the men who have women of the books of a generation
a grown old in the service to find a or so ago, but the actual, common-
Sroof where they may, thus prepar- place and everyday life of the
s ing fertile soil for scandal and average members of the average,
I weakness. Surely the Church cannot Church, and to such the practical
n expect blessing if these things aro, enificance of Lent is this: That
t which might be prevented, it affords a splendid opportunity .t
3 The Situation Should le (Carefull fit ourselves for work for other pee-
r Studied, pie, to devote the time previously
t Am I not right, then, when I de- spent uselessly to learning how ta
Sclare that the best thing the Church do something practical and definlto
s could do for its work of extension, in the way of becoming useful menr
whether at home or abroad, during bers of our Church and abound in
e the next three years, would be to set charitable deeds and kindness to the
y itself seriously to 'correct these afflicted, the sick and the poor.
0 things which needlessly hinder its Yours, faithfully,
e growth and render impossible the RECTOR.
1 lull use of Its trngtlh? Why should
enot this convention n appoint a corn- hENT,/ . lNDE.,
Mission to take into consideration LENT'N ltFMIiNDEiMS
t ie whole matter of the Church's HT. UL'S (CHtL'tCHME.
' organization for work, letting It 1--
understood that he very oldest'canon Dear Brethren:
relating to that. work shall have no The church a ain calls her chll-
favor showed It unless it can bh dren to the "deai east of Lent." It
a proven useful? I have no doubt that is to us what we iake it, It is o;
ILbhere might be devised a working time for gaining a .eeper knowledge
plan by which all the Church's re. of God. It is a ti e for renewal of
sources might be made available; by the sadly kept vows of baptism. It
which the various departments of Its is a time, if we choose, for a step
r work might be co-ordinated and forward in the Christian life. That
Made to strengthen one another; by life is in peril by:
which the work could be so sys- 1. Irregularity In attending pub-
Stematised as to put an end to waste; lie worship. Excuses are easily
by which the workers, carefully made. Necessary excuses are few.
Selected and provided for, might be od will hold us to account. Wor-
compacted In a strong force, mutu- ship is for many a ",lost art." The
ally dependent and helhelpful, hearten- (ord is Iis holy temple to be
ed by the courage born of esprit de worhtpped: not to lave His service
corps, inspired by the hope of turned to the praise of man.
success. 2. The Sacrament of the Lord's
Such a plan would substitute for Spper is neglected. The presence
an army of individuals asking for of the Lord spiritually is not, re-
help, th C r the Chur the Body of guarded, "For this cause many ar
Christ, layingefore His ervants ak and sickly among you, an
opportunity for, their devotion. Such a n ta yu
a plan Would 'bunfg 'to the men now many sleep."
neples .a.. throuih ilontb1eine or 3. Failing to learn of Christ
helpless through loneliness or. many easily fI beforetemptation
broken by poverty, the strength of un ellef,_ orldinas, gesill
that come tof serving when God's
SChurch is'their support, Such a and neglect public and private pray-
Cr, and the study of God's word.
plan would transform the Church In 4 r and hs estauy ore al s on ofr
weak dioceses, coi verti a pthet 4, This yearly revival season o
company struggling .or"ei staqe .n- the church is to teach us how tor
to a positive influence for righteous- gain, the mastery over that tyrant-
ness, and a right public Opinlor., self; by denying 'ourselves in ap-
and all this simply because the petite, in worldly pleasure and
power or Influence of Individuals ii amusements, for the Master's sake.
not measured by what they are )r 5. Remember that others will
possess, but by what they represent, not be likely to respect your church's
Such a plan would make the Church worship and customs unless you re-
orget to talk of the poverty which it aspect them yourself.
nows does not. ," ist,t in.its en- Begin to save now for your
thuslasm for the work which chal- Easter offering. Let it represent
lenges Its endeavor. Such a plan what you have'refused or''neglected
would spel Ivictory. to giving the church during the past
SIf lAad the power to persuade, year of her rightful share ih what
I u dd has allowed you to have of
th1nt r to arl'ly iSngs, In satnlg every
and a working plan that Is worthy day bt itutlbe sUtplmiadgf y larPe
of the splendid things:that challenge an G iBtt,yeu cwai.ater y .''! ..
Its course 'and statesmanship. 7.1 Remember that time is short:
4o ternity long. "What hall' it profit
RBETOR'S DESK. 4 man if he shall gain the whole
---- orl and loe his own sQulb -,
tent 1914-February 25th, Ash 8, S.
Wednesday, Lent Letter. iesp IO '
bear* Parishoners: bhri'
Lent is the time to renew one's nd building of the Parish.
tho life, and it we really U n d to BOTOR

. W I a t


Many books have been written
that contain criticisms of mission-
aries. Naval officers, and some-
times even foreign ministers, have
felt called upon to assert that mis-
sionaries are unsafe as counselors.
and that they are tactless in their
efforts to substitute an alien religion
for one with which people have been
satisfied for thousands of years.
I do not wish to pronounce per-
fect everything that misstouaries
have done. No doubt there are
among them emotional persons and
persons of little judgment. But
with very considerable opportunity
to judge, from four years' experi-
ence In the Orient, and from contact
with many missionaries in the Philip-
pines, I feel justitled in saying that
they are generally persons of high
character, high intelligence, high
standard of living-persons who ar,
willing to make every sacrifice for
the cause they represent, They are
men who know well the characteris-
tics of the people with whom they
deal. They learn their language,
they study their peculiarities, and
they train themselves to conciliatory
methods. The very history of their
broadened activities shows their
practical methods. The bishops, and
the heads of missions in the various
countries, are trained diplomatists,
and have learned much of states-
manship in their study of native con-
ditions. I know of many Instances
in which the greatest self-restraint
and tact 'have been exercised in or-
der to prevent an outburst that
would make such a cleavage be-
tween governmental authority and
the representative missionaries as
could hardly be closed for a decade.
Of course those who are engaged
in this great work are buoyed up by
the enthusiasm of the reigl)tit-
spirit, by the conselouehess of duty
well done, and by the senso of noble
self-sacrifice; but we must not over-
look the burdens they have to carry,
the diseases to which they are liable,
the lack of ordinary comforts to
which they are subjected, and the
homesickness that ,frequently be-
comes a real Illness of body and
mind. Time was when the unthink-
ing citizen looked upon a missionary
as an enthusiastic sort of "crank"
who was leading a more or less idle
life going through the motions of
teaching religion to people who
could not understand it. Such a
conception is outworn: It does In-
justice to the men and women who
carry the flag of Christian civiliza-
tion, who give a tendency to indlvi-
duaillsm, and thus to popular self-
government the world over, and who
are putting into practical operation
before the pycs f :i:nr-o they woul.l
Influence thli bvc',:;','f doctrine of
the brothliholi od r.,l' ".' ', and ft,
fatherhood of (.oil. Tb'hrv :'re the
pioneers of Clhristlin tivillinton.-
From an nrticle by Williinm I. Taft
entitled "The (Irovwiin' Importances
of Foreign Missions," in "The
Youth's Companion."

E. A. Waddell,

Real Estate and Insurance

124 Duval St.


th Coupon for your fa*


' '"it' t .



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