OCR Interpretation


The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 01, 1902, PART II, Image 16

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-06-01/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1902.
LORD BERESFORD SEEKS TO
EFFECT NAVAL REFORMS.
TRAIKLOAD OF SHOWS FOR
ELKS' CARNIVAL ARRIVE,
Bluff Roar Admiral Who Has Just Been Elected a Member of the
$ToatoroA
Douse of Commons Is the Man of the Hour in England.
mmottsWa
DISTINGUISHED HIMSELF AT
SPE' IAL TIT CABLE
Ijo i'ni Mav 31 There Is no much
nafi m t to Lord Charles ISeri."ori!'f
I. inn h mJii of llie hour in England Like
7ro ii h r, he Ins a definite jtolicv
v ni, h hi iull like to &ec carrieil out, but
t . n ..!v mtage over the e-I'rcmler
i- h. n In i position to go ahead and work
t t i th j fair prompt ct of Betting his
w. idoptcd.
. thnt the Admiral has done a h"
.'! I. nould hauled doun his fins In the
l" h i in-.ir jnd raided It again In the
H i . if " .-unions, bj RPttini; hlms-lf
. 1 un.inpo'-ed, as llember for Wcol
V! i )- country will watch him vUtn
m r- irti -t than ever to --et how he will
ix i. -k to bring about th reforms In
th I 'i-h Xavv that In ncent sr-eeho
j i 1 n i he Ims declared to be to it.il
I ny vhn er have contidrnee in Lord
C i ail r -e.ford. and with a coo.1 deal of
ii t In tie firs.: place, he undertakes t-
i u'-s cjiiH .me subjejet the lleet which.
o ii. r who has risen brill! mtl fron
ad' ' ' ir Admiral, he knows from ix
fc nnirs. . nd
roll mi ret HI Shrc"!"".
At anwi' timc before he has poken
out stronu on -various m-iiters cfiuifciej j
, i.h tl.i. urn nnd. .nltliouffii Admirnllv !
otllrlals nevrr hate failed tn ridicule h's
view the unil'v hive ended by follow
ing: out hi" sui;s.s:!ons In 1S-SS he hifd it
was neci-irj to spend ?1C0CU0.W on bat
tleships thereupon he was lauched at b,
Lo-d 'leorge Hamilton, who called him a
"seaman ptwrr to exaggeration." That did
not j!"-ont Lord George, lion ever, frmn
brinRlns in Jut thirteen weeks afterward-.,
n natal defense act providing for the building-
o -eventy battleships at a tost of $105,-
BHAR ADMIRAL IX3RD CHARLES BERESFORD, C. B.
MAN SHE LOVED
PROVED A MYTH
Nellie Lake Deceived by Stranger
Who Assumed False
Name.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Sault Bte. Marie, Mich., May 2L Few sto
ries of modern fiction equal In dramatic
power the tale of the romnntic courtship
which had Its beginning In tho pretty lit
tle English city of Truro, and the.last chap
ter of which Is being consummated In a
Courthouse in Manitoba.
Miss Nellie Lake, a beautiful English girl,
is the one who was cruelly deceived. She
recently visited this city.
A few years ago Miss Lake received a let
ter from a man who signed himself Wil
fred Graham. The writer asked that Bho
meet htm in one of the park". She did so,
and soon fell In love and shortly after be
came engaged. Graham left for Canada,
leaving the girl behind.
For awhile letters were received by MI""?
ake In which Graham told how he had dis
covered some valuable mining property in
the vicinity of the Soo. Soon after this Miss
Lake received a. letter from a man who
signed himself Donald McFall. Tie said he
was a friend of Graham's and that Graham
had been shot while on a hunting trip ard
had died a few days later. With the letter
was a copy of a local paper describing the
accident.
Article a. Joke.
Shortly afterwards Graham wrote her that
'X few years ago. Dr. W. A. Lewrln
perfected his treatment for rupture, and
thousands of sufferers have been thor
oughly and permanently cured. The
search for a radical cure for rupture
need no longer be pursued, for the de
sideratum has been found in Dr. W A.
Lewln's new method, which is known
only by this physician, who has prac
ticed during the past few years with ab
solutely pexfoct success. His treatment
Is as humane as It Is effective, causing
no pain and drawing no blood. The
financial and professional Indorsements
offered by him are sufficient to gain the
confidence of every unbiased investi
gator, as his references include physi
cians of the hlr'-iest standing, as well as
bankers and bunness men of unimpeach
able credit and unquestioned responsi
bility. The press throughout the coun
try have commended Dr. W. A. Lewta
and his remedy for rupture to their
readers and promise that the result of
the treatment will be gratifying, as well
as satisfactory. Special stress can be
l.-Id upon the fact that cose after case
v here all hope had been relinquished,
1 Is treatment resulted In a permanent
W. A.
i ill a villi si
Mo. 604 WASHINGTON AVEHUE, ST. LOUIS, MO:
Send for a. Pamphlet on the Subject of Rupture.
BOMBARDMENT OF ALEXANDRIA.
i
OOO.O'iO In 1SSS Ivird Charles mtde a memor
able speech, in which he contrasted the
sums which Great Britain was spending on
her Meet with those which Kus'a was lav
lhiiiB on hers, and, although Mr. Goshen
made light of the sailor's fear", he prompt
It extended his programme Now Iord
Charles ajs that Important changes must
be made in the organization of the Ad
miraltv unless that department of the
Government Is to be found as Inefficient as
was the War Ofllce whenever a naval war
conies along and most people feel that he
Is niokablv right this time. too.
Although when the occasion has seemsa
to call for It. Lord Charles Beresford has
come forward and said what he thought he
Is no "t-ilklnc Admiral" Ordlnarilj he Is
a min of few w rds one who does not un
bind easilv and who dete't" pelf-adver-tlsement
-o iitriet that he sometimes
has refused t ..llov. the publication of
things that were greatlv to hj-s credit II
Is bravelj personified, and has distin
guish! d himself again and again, notably
at the bombardment of Alexandria and in
the Nile Expedition
KnoTvn n "Charlie Ileresford."
For his conduct In the Soudan h was
thanked bv both Hou'es of Parliament
Throughout the nav he is known as
Charll" Bereiford " and Drobablv nothing
but hi" remarkable popularltr ha pre
vmted his being "disciplined" by the differ
ent Admiralty boards whose inept arrange
ments he has ventured to critlcl'e.
He always his been a friend and admirer
of the I'nlted States In discussing the
?hortnes of the British Mediterranean
fleers coal supplv recently he quoted the
remark of the chief of the American Bureau
of Naval Equipment during the Spanish
war "The only wav to have coal enough
is to have too much, ' and the other day he
said. "Happllv though dependent on the
I'nlted States for the bulk of our cotton and
food supplies. n-e draw them as from a great
an! friendly nation, whos? blood Is our
blood "
it was a cruel hoax. The article In the pa
per was a Joke.
Last January Graham wrote Miss Lake
to como to him. She arrived at Halifax,
crossed the Continent, and stopped In th
Soo for several days and met a number of
people here. She stopped with her aunt,
Mrs George Mettinger. In the New Settle
ment. A little over three weeks ago Miss Lako
left the Soo to continue her Journey o
Rossland. The arrangement was that she
should telegraph Graham Just before sne
left the Soo. telling him what train she was
taking, so that he could meet her.
She arrived In Rossland one Sunday night
and immediately Inquired for Graham Not
finding him. she followed his Instructions
and went to the rooms engaged for her at
the Illgelow House. The next day, after
vainly waiting for Graham to put In an
appearance, she went to the poBt office and
made Inquiries for his address. Then she
learned that the post-office authorities knew
no such man as Wilfred Graham, but that
letters which came for him were received
by one W. D TJ. Collins.
Ileal s,ame Was Collins.
Then the whole miserable truth came out.
No such man as Wilfred Graham existed
Collins was the man she had met In Eng
land. Collins was a man with a wife and
six children, a prominent officer of the lead
ing church of Rossland. Collins had been to
Ergland on a business trip, had met her
and fooled her, and when he got back home
kept up the heartless deception.
Collins was immediately arrested, and h's
preliminary trial on a charge of forgery
took place last week.
The charges against Collins of forgery
and the sending of false letters -were sent
to a higher court, nnd will be tried In Ross
land this month. His resignation of church
officer has been accepted, and he was sus
pended from membership pending further
Investigation.
Ilojack: "Well, old Mr. Scadds has final
ly given his permission to the marriage of
his daughter to Cholly Noodles."
Tomdik: "That is the first time he was
ever known to give something for nothing."
Detroit Free Press
cure. The number of sufferers from
rupture is scarcely computable. Through
out the country may bo found its vic
tims, who are lingering without hope,
for they cannot be cured by the old
methods of treatment. Humanity, there
fore, dictates that a remedy which has
received recognition from every honest
investigator should be availed of. There
Is no doubt whatever regarding the ef
ficacy of this treatment. A certain phy
sician in this city who Investigated
stated after he was satisfied of the claim
made by Dr- W. A. Lewln that he wou'd
willingly rest the prestige gained by him
In years of experience as a physician
upon the assertion that It Is an In
fallible specific for rupture. It is worse
than folly to Ignore this hope that 1s of
fered to the victims of this disease.
Spring time Is the most opportune sea
son of the year to receive the treatment,
the human system then being In prime
condition to most quickly respond to the
influences brought Into action by the L-
win method of dealing with the disease
No time need be lost from business by
persons suffering with this ailment.
Call upon or address
LEWIN,
jr faji fct Jjsits?x3y4I:"i3tP "..Lj !iSnStivL TsBMPryf vjrt frv T S.J5gwt4Tsyik-TP
THE IMPERIAL TROUPE OF JAPANESE PERFORMERS, AT ELKS CHARITY
CARNIVAL. GRAND AND LACLEDE AVENUES, JUNE 2 TO 15.
Japan as it will be represented ot the
Elks' Charity Carnival, to be held at Hand
lings Park from June 2 to 15. inclusive, will
be one of the most interesting sights seen
In the forty shows.
The object of the exhibit called "Fair
Japan" Is to show the manners, customs
and pursuits of that nation and Is to be
conducted by Japanese.
A large consignment of the shows to bo
put on arrived in St. Louis early esterdav
morning from Evansville. The train was
over four blocks long and contained thirty
cars filled with shows especially for the
carnival.
All day long the small army of men will
be busily engarcd In the work of preparing
for the two weeks of amusement and Jolli
ty to be furnlsned by the Elks, and by to
morrow momlrg the entire circus feature
of the carnival will be in place though the
festivities do not begin until night.
PASSING OF THE CITY'S
OLD-TIME MAIL CARRIERS
Jl-?TllrMiWisiissBifoL;-' jPPfu(Js.iiBissiy T " tr "
WILLIAM C.
Who served the Government thirty
WRITTEN FOR THE RCKDAT REPUBLIC,
William C. Hauk of No. 1810 Goode ave
nue, one of the oldest mall carriers In the
employ of the St. Louis Post Office, died
last week from a complication of diseases.
He was 59 years old and had been a mall
carrier for thirty-three years. During his
connection with the Post Office he had seen
the service Increased fully 2,000 per cent.
The city had broadened out In every direc
tion. Routes had been changed so much
that the carrier of thirty years ago would
be unaVe to do the work unless he bad
studied ihe city's progress
Of the mall carriers who walked routes tn
St. Louis at the time that Mr. Hauk began
few now remain In the service, but the
faces of those who do are as familiar as the
streets themselves. Faithful employes of
the Government they are, and seldom are
they away from their work. When on ac
count of sickness they take an enforced va
cation the substitute carrier Is besieged with
Inquiries regarding the absent man.
Probably th oldest carrier In the employ
of the St. Louis Post Ofllce Is Michael Bren
nan, who reports at the Produce Station,
near Broadway and Franklin avenue. He
entered the service as a mall carrier in De
cember, 1S64 He has hardly been away
from his work a day, except when on his
regular vacation. He is 57 yearn old and
walks with a quick, elastic step, going over
the route between Franklin and Lucas ave
nues. Third street and the river.
Mr. Brennan Is proud of his record and
claims to have carried enough letters to
reach from St. Louis to Ban Francisco if
they were laid end to end. His dally aver
age Is 3.000 letters and parcels. Although
oftentimes having valuable parcels In his
possession, he has never been molested.
When Brennan entered the employ of the
Post Office there were only seventeen car
riers In St. Louis. At present there are U5,
and this branch of the Pest Office will
probably soon be Increased. The old routes
were long, but the carriers never made
more than two trips a day. Now they make
six.
For many years Brernan's route was be
tween Franklin avenue, Howard street.
Third ntrect &nd the river and between
The booths for the displays to be made
bv the department stores and others have
oil been completed and are ready to be
thrown open to public Inspection The sev
eral streets of the grounds have been
cleared, the awnings aro all In place, and
nothing remalis to be done except to in
stall the entertainment and circus features
in the quarters that will be their home for
two weeks.
A large consignment of snakes arrived by
express last nlgnt. which Esau the snake
eater will destroy during the carnival for
the amusement of the spectators.
The electrical dlsplavs which will thor
oughly Illuminate th grounds are in posi
tion and were tested last night and found
to b in perfect working order.
The headquarters of the Elks' Carnival
Executive Committee have been erected on
Bertero avenue near the entrance to the
carnival grounds The Executive Commit
tee consists of Messrs Sesslnghaus. Jules
Bertero D M Strauss, Norman Florsheim
and Gus Sachs S C. Haller wlir also be
found at headquarters
HAUK.
- three years es a mail carrier.
Broadway, Thirteenth street, rranknn ave
nue and Howard street, making practically
two routes. The average number of letters
carried a day was between 6u0 and G00.
In this district were the principal manu
facturing Industries, lumber yards, foun
dries and chief business houses of the eity.
The population of St. Louis was less than
halt what It Is now and was largely con
fined to the section ea of Orand avenue.
Many of the most prominent families of the
city who now live In the West End then
owned homes east of Jefferson avenue.
Mr. Brennan entered the St. Louis Post
Office under Postmaster Peter L Foy. In
speaking of the work at present compared
with that done by the malt carrier of thir
ty years ago, he "aid- "The routes to-day
are not to be compared in size to those
which were formerly obliged to traverse.
However, we only had to go over them less
than half as many times as at present.
"Routes that now take the entire time of
two men were given to one mall carrier at
that time. Such a thing as one man having
only one building on his route we would
have thought absurd The carriers In the
downtown office section now have their
hands full In distributing and collecting the
mall of one structure.
"Much of the mall was carried by mount
ed men, because It was neoessarj for them
to cover such a large territory In a com
paratively short time There were only sev
enteen carriers, so those were kept pretty
busy.
"I have gc"i over my route with large
sums ot money In my sack, but have never
been disturbed. But the city has greatly
changed. I am Inclined to look for a hold
up at any time now. There has been a won
derful Increase In the mall business of the
city and everywhere along our routes new
buildings have sprung Up.
"When I first entered the service we were
not under clvH-aervlce rules. All that was
necessary for a man to know to obtain a
position was to be able to read and write.
Now those desiring such positions must pass
a rigid examination.
"One thing that the. mall carrier must do
is to keep familiar, "with his route and when
necessary to take the route of another
man. I can remember nearly all the busi
ness houres that I had to visit when I first
entered the employ of the St. Louis Post
Office, and as the routes change from year
J to year, I keep familiar with the principal
business nouaei along th route.'
Elk Carnival We have a
-"" "- large assort
Decorations. merit of all the
""" "" "" things you
need for decoration, but they will
disappear rapidly, so come
quicklj-.
Umbrellas, purple and white, 75c each.
"Welcome" Streamers, 2S in., 40c
doz.; 36 in., $1.25 doz.
B. P. O. E. Banners, 24 in., $1.00 doz.;
36 in., $1.25 doz.
B. P. O. E., on 4 separate banners, and
2 banners with Elk heads, all strung
together, 3 sizes, 30c, -45c and $1.25
each.
Bomb Canes for 22-caliber cattridges,
10c each.
U. S. Flags, cotton bunting, 22x36
inches, 2 for 25c.
Hammocks. We are showing a
' splendid line of
Hammocks, in all the noted weaves
and in beautiful designs and color
ings. All prices from 50c, 75c, $1.00,
$1.50, $2.00 and up to $10.00.
Reclining Chairs Maple wod, painted
green and varnished, covered with
red and white,heavy duck. Combine
all the comforts of a rocker, reclining
chair and couch; adjnst automatical
ly. Price. $2.00.
Other stvles from 75c to $1.50.
Ice Cream Make Jour own lce
- cream. If you use a
Freezers. Wonder Freezer it is
"""" very little trouble, and
you can freeze 4 quarts in 5 minutes.
The freezers are strongly made and
durable.
Prices $1.50. $1.85, $2.25 up to $8.
The Baby Wonder, on the same princi
ple as the Wonder, makes one pint of
cream, or is very useful for cooling
fruit, custards, etc. Price, $1.25.
Ice Bag and .Wallet Very convenient
for crushing ire for the freezer or any
other purposes; complete, 40c.
Ice Picks 10c, 15c and 25c
Ice Chlppers 15c 25c, 35c 50c and
75c.
Ice Shavers 25c, 35c, 50c and $1.00.
Ice Tongs, for family use, 25c
Ico Scales, 50c
For Summer We have ev-
erything that
you need for
Drinks.
the preparation of summer
drinks.
Lemon Squaezers, a great variety;
iron, tinned, I5cand 20c each, iron
with aluminum cup, 35c each; wood
with china cup and die, 15c; wood
with lignum vitae cup and die, very
strong and durable, 50c; others up to
$3.50 each.
Lemon Drills, glass, two sizes, 10c and
15c.
Lemonade Shakers or Liquor Mixers.
Tin, 20c and 25c; Copper, 65c, one
size. White metal nickel-plated, four
sizes, 40c, 50c 65c and 85c
Lemonade Shakers, with Strainer,
white metal, nickel -plated, 35c and
$1.00.
Combination Shaker and Strainer,
with cap, nickel-plated, $1.50 and
S2.00.
Strainers, a variety of kinds, 50c and
65c ,
Lemonade Straws, best quality paper,
500 for 35c Selected straws, per
bundle, 15c
Corkscrews, the kind that remove the
cork by turning the handle, no pull
ing necessary, 25c, 40c and $1.00,
Pocket Corkscrews, 10c, I5c, 25c and
35c
Wire Cutters, for opening wine or
mineral water bottles, a variety of
kinds, 25c, 35c. 75c and $3.00.
Bottle Openers, sterling silver, $1.25
and $1.75.
Bottle Stoppers, rubber, with nickel
plated mountings. 25c; cork, with
nickel-plated cap, 10c and 20c
LUTHERAN ORPHANS' FESTIVAL.
Elaborate Entertainment Planned
for Next Sunday's Outing.
J The iAitheran Orphans' Home Associa
tion will celebrate Its annual summer festi
val In Hoehn's Grove, next Sunday, June 8.
The Reverend F. 8. Buenger, secretary of
tbo association, will conduct the morning
services and the Reverend Mr. von Schsnk
will address the afternoon audience. At
ths morning- services the church chplr of
Bethlehem Church, under the direction of
George Hoerher, will render suitable selec
tions, and the mals chorus, under the
leadership of H. W. C. Waltke. has prom
ised several numbers for the afternoon
programme. A brass band especially or
ganized for this occasion by J. Schaefer.
formerly of the Missouri State Band, will
give a concert. The Emmaus Church Choir
will also be requested to fill a number In
the morning exercises.
A feature of the afternoon will be the
reading by Fritz Goibel, president ot the
V9&?SZ..vBH
Sporting Goods Store.
F"Irst Floor.
We still have some
' of those fine quality
golf ball's, regular price
Golf
Balls.
S3.50 per dozen, which
we are selling at the special price
of 2.00 per dozen. Do not fail
to get a supply before you go
away.
Bathing Much better to
get them before you
Suits. go away. You can
get what you want
here and may not at the shore.
Ladles' wool serge, with sailor collars,
very stylish, $5.00 each.
Ladles' Caps, waterproof, 25c, 40c, 50c
and 75c.
Gentlemen's bathing suits, cotton and
sleeveless, $1.25 and $1.50.
Gentlemen's cut worsted, fancy colored
stripes, $3.50.
Gentlemen's cut worsted and silk
stripes, $5 00.
Fishing
Thorough
ly water
proof, light
and durable.
Coats.
dead grass
color, with corduroy
collar and patent snap
fastenings, a coat that
any fisherman will ap
preciate, $3.00.
Fishing Hats of same ma
terial, helmet shape,
with donble visor. 75c:
coat and hat together, $3.50.
H1
Houses-Furnishing Store,
Second floor.
Refrigerators.
We show four lines of Refrig
erators, varying in style, ca
pacity, size and price to suit
everybody.
The Old Reliable Siberia Refrigerators
are well known to be the perfection
of zinc-lined Refrigerators. They are
honestly built of best quality ma
terials. They preserve food perfectly
and don't waste ice. Made in many
styles to 6uit all requirements.
Prices, $11.00. $13.00, $15.00,
$17.00 and up to $38.00.
All-Tile Refrigerators are built inside
and outside of pure white glazed
opaque china tiles. They represent
refrigerator 1 usury and are the hand
somest refrigerators in the world.
Prices, 5115.00, $125.00. $144.00
and $160.00.
Tile-Lined Refrigerators are built of
solid oak, beautifully ' paneled and
polished and lined with white porce
lain tiles. Prices $57.00, 567.50,
$76.50, $81.00 np to 5115.00.
Glass-Lined Refrigerators have solid
oak exterior and are lined with etched
plate glass, one-half inch thick. The
interior has a light green, delight
fully cool appearance, and they oper
ate perfectly.
Prices 557.00 to $81.00.
Cherry "e Enterprise, either tin
"" or Japanned, fastens to
Stoners. the table with thumb
screw, stones one bushel
of cherries in 15 minutes: 50c and 75c.
Fly Fans.
Run by clockwork. 14
hours with one winding,
$2.25.
Ant
Sprinkle in crevices, niches
or anv place infested by ants
Food, and they will be quickly ex-
"""" terminated. Half pounds and
pounds, 35c and 50c
Roach Food. A sure rc,ief from
these puts; 13c,
25c and 40c per caa.
Cooking Lectures.
This will be a week of unusual interest in the Cooking School,
as everything will be made from recipes contained in the new cook
book just published by Mrs. Haffner, who is giving these instruct
ive lectures. You are cordially invited.
Menu.
Every Day.
Monday.
Pies.
Pie Crust.
Thursday.
Ginger Bread.
Coffee Cake.
Tuesday.
Strawberry Short Cake.
Dixie Biscuits.
Friday.
Spice Cake.
Currant Cake.
20th Century Invented by
Cake Pans.
Special Otter Every purchaser of two 20th Century Cake Pans this
week will be presented with a copy of Mrs. Haffner's Cook Book.
Peres near Jtlrkwood, and the Lutheran
Hospital. Ohio avenue and Potomac street.
In thH city. The director of the former In
stitution Is F. Albrecht, assisted by his
wife. The orphanage school Is managed by
H Zagel. assisted by Miss Suelthaus. Tho
hospital Is under the management of Mlsa
Louisa Kraui, with Doctor 11. J. Harnlsch
as deen of the medical staff and director
of the nurses' training school connected
with the Institution. Doctor Bernays Is
chief surgeon. ....... .
The Joint ladles' societies of the several
Lutheran churches will serve meals. In
addition there will be stands and booths
for refreshments and such amusements as
are not considered lncompaUble with the
spirit of the occasion and the day. At
about 5 o'clock In the afternoon tho
orphans will go through a series of calls
thenlc and musical exercises, under the
direction of their teachers.
Solved.
"Some men," said Uncle Eben, "Is hon
The largest and
finest assortment of
tennis coods in the
city, including all
well-known makes of rackets and
balls.
The Delmar Racket is positively the
best racket made to sell at a medium
price, $2.50.
The Prestwlck Racket :s beautifully
finished and balanced; it is made of
finest quality English gut and with
either full cane or cedar handle. It
is a leader, though lower in price
than some others.
Full cane handle, $6.00 each.
Cedar handle, $5.50 each.
Tennis Balls The Simmons Hardware
Co. Special has more resiliency than
any other and is fully guaranteed
35c each.
Nets The genuine Intercollegiate is
the finest made, 53.50 and $4.00.
Other nets from $1.50 up.
Dry Court Markers Marking Tape,
Racket Presses and all other sundries.
Croquet. A splendid assortment
-- of Croqnet sets at many
prices from 50c to S10.00 per set
A 4-ball set of good quality for 50c
An 8-ball set, all hand tamed, 8 mal
lets, 5f inches long, with neatly
turned handles; 8 colored stakes,
heavy enameled arches; excellent
quality thronghout. Price, $2.50.
The Klear
Krystal
Filter.
Is made of gray
stoneware in 2
sections filters
through a tripoli
stone which has
122 square inches
of surface and is t
removable for
clean ing a
great improvement over the fiat or disc
filtering stones; a splendid family filter,
at a small cost; sizes 2, 3 and 4jftaIIoas,
Prices $2.50, $3.00 and S3.5afk,
Coolers. We haTe Coolers of Tri-J
""-""" ons sorts ana sizes, uvui
the 1-qnart glass Calcutta Cooler for the
bedroom to the 20-gallon barrel for the
store, office and factory.
The Oak Barrel Cooler, a keg within s
keg, with air chamber between, solid
oak, almost indestructible; sizes, S
gals, to 25 gals. Prices. $3 to $12.
Good galvanized iron-lined Coolers, 3
gals. $1.50. 3 gals. $1.75, 4 gals,
$2.00, 6 gals. $2.50, 8 gals. $3.50.
Gas Stoves or Me r con.
1 'venient for light
Hot Plates. housekeeping,
"" """ and will taeet-.
all needs of some families. May bxv
connected by rubber tube to any gas
burner. We have these with one, twa
or three burners and several differeat
styles.
1-burner, 25c 40c and 50c
2-burner, $1.50, $2.50 and $2.75.
3-bnrner, $2.25, S3.00 and $3.50.
Rubber Hose for Gas Stoves 25c 35c,
50c, 60c, and 75c, according to
length, all ready for instantaneous
connection.
2 to 4 P. At.
Wcdaesfay.
Muffins.
Pan Cakes.
Saturday.
Doughnuts
Desserts.
Mrs. Haffner, are ready. They
Lawn
Tennis.
jj
TTJBBfSP nfJfTBfH
fi.T"ui r..iii'J.-
require no grease, use less nour ana mane
lighter cakes than any other; S0c each.
est because dey Is too good not to be. An
some Is honest 'cause dey ain't got nerve
enough to take any chances." Washington
Star.
KING EDWARD A GUARDIAN.
He Has Complete Control Over
His Grandchildren.
It Is not generally known that Klnc "Ed-
oecome the guardian of the children of the 71
Prince and Princess of Wales, and ot h!'Xl
other granaennaren. over wnom .ns has
complete control, the rights, of their Pff
ents being superseded. This wa deddod
to be law nearly 2C0 years ago. by a-Sf-'
Jorlty of ten to two of the Judges.. T00
right was frequently used by the Gcorff"
who had a habit of quarreling wlti their
eons. Before members of the royal fn
lly can marry they will have to obtain
K.1IU7 Kiwira s consent or me mxnj ."
void. George HI managed to secure ta'j
power by means of th royal marriage act,
in conseouence of his brothers marrying
1 subjects, to his great annoyance.
U
1
ii
)5'
lot,
mi
ii
UltM
,2,?r -.Vjf&jt j,-. giaSpiiJJ,a ,(. ,
,,s&adHskite- .. as. .-.- i .,
'X
p'J-Ja i-.
sa'A
- - -.' frH fZ.-tT&TK X-r.

xml | txt