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3g$r3 Tw;TrjT n ? THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 13. 1904. ' L ' ,. The World's Grandest Jewelry Establishment MERMOD & JACCARD'3 Lowest Priced House In America for Tine Goods. Over Two Thousand New Watdies Just Received, Making Over Five Thousand Fine Watches to Make a Selection From-Prices $5. to $1,675. Solid Gold, Solid Silver, Gold-filled and Nickel cases, plain and engraved, also set with precious stones. AH Are Fitted With "Mermod & Jaccard's" Celebrated Movements. THE best made. Noted all over the world for their accuracy, durability and their beauty. They are our own and are sold exclu sively by us. We guarantee them to be perfect timekeepers. A written guarantee over our official signature if you wish. SEEKS SETTLERS Sons of Literature Distributed Throughout East' and North to Educate Public J, i. TELLS OF VAST RESOURCES. ARKANSAS NOW it. vV ? ?3 11 I IS r v i. mzm , ;-;iJ Rich in Lumber and Minerals, .While Only a Small Propor tion of Tillable Land Is Occupied. i KUPUBLIC SPECIAL. little Rock. Ark.. Nov. li-The regen eration of Arkansas has begun. The cap ital back of the more than 3,000 miles of railroad traversing the State has become dissatisfied -with the tonnage -which this E2.O0O square miles of territory Is producing and has decreed that the lethargr of three-quarters of a century shall be sha ken off. With this end in view tons of literature arc being distributed throughout the East and the North, educating the public re garding the resources of one of the oldest and least known States of the Union. Lav ish expenditure of money and energy is being mado by the Rock Island and other systems with a view to peopling a State which Is almost at the center of popula tion, but has been overlooked in the rapid march of progress. When one knows the story of Arkansas's resources. Its popula tion of scarcely 1,400,000 seems almost a mockery to American enterprise. No man can tell why it was that for years the average American never took Arkansas seriously. For years Arkansas has been a sufferer from the general mis conception regarding the States below Mason and Dixon's line. As a result of ignorance It was believed that a Northern man could not succeed in the South and that the climate of Arkansas, as well as of other States, was such as the average man could not bear. Both conceptions are radically wrong. Located in the thirty-fifth parallel of latitude, and having an elevation varying from 300 to 3,000 feet above rea lex-el. Ar kansas's climate and rtsources. nre won derfully varied. The many hill and moun tain ranges of the State modify the cli mate to which Arkansas would naturally be heir by reason of its geographical po 'Bition. In, the main its climate is equable and healthful, the effect of the sun being to prolong rather than to intensify the summers. , Arkansas Is a large State. Its 52,000 square miles of territory represents more land than is possessed by Pennsylvania or New Torfc. The extreme length from north to south Is 280 miles and the breadth fa rn mlloi. Lesx than 40 cer cent of the ' tillable soil is under cultivation. One rail road alone has 2.000.000 acres of land for settlement, and the State possesses 3,uuu,whi to 4,000.000 acres which are subject to homestead. RESOURCES OF STATE. Twenty million acres of good land un- settled and unbroken by "the plow are sit uated within a few hours' ride of the greatest commercial distributing centers - In the United States. These lands are to be had at S3 to $10 per acre, most of them feeing naturally as fertile as any lands in the States and having railroad facilities ready at hand. The lands' of Arkansas mav be divided Into three classes of almost equal area mountain lands, hill lands and alluvial, or bottom, lands there being about U.000,000 acres in each. Of these more than 23,000,000 acres are tillable. leaving b 000,000 acres unfit for cultivation, but rich in mineral deposits. Approximately. 13,000,000 acres of land are now under cultivation. The alluvial plains of the State generally slope to the south and east, and a large portion of them must be drained before be ing placed under cultivation. The natural slope of the country, however, being about eighteen Inches to the mile, makes the drainage problem an easy one to sohe. One reason for the slon development of Arkansas is the peculiarity of its soil. The early settler was unable to discover its productive worth without experiment. Naturally the average settler first turns his attention to crops which -nlll bring him quick returns and thereby enable him to establish his home firmly in the new coun try. Wheat and com must prove paying Investments before he can find time to turn his attention to planting apple or chards, cultivating Eina'.l fruits or attempt ing diversified farming. This Is one rea son why the opportunities afforded in Ar kansas were overlooked while Iowa, Ne braska and Kansas were receiving their millions of new population. When the experimental period came, however. Arkansas demonstrated her abil ity to rank with the great States in pro ductiveness. As a fruit region government pomologlsts have termed it the "seedling ground of America." Its orchards hive become famous as prize winners in ex- ?ositions and as sellers in all markets, he reputation of the Arkansas grape and berry has reached far. It is cotton, however, tMt is king In Arkansas. The State ranks with Missis sippi In the production of this staple. One tenth of the cotton of the United States Ls now grown In Arkansas. There is no sec tion of the State where cotton cannot be successfully raised. The yield per acre in the uplands ls between 600 and 800 pounds, while on -the bottom lands It is 1,000 and 2. 000 pounds. The crop of 1S03 of Arkansas cotton totaled more than 1.000.000 bales. In Little Rock alone the cotton bales re ceived during the 1903-3 season aggregated 3S0.67J, which was double the receipts of three years previous. Progressive as the State has been In raising cotton. It has been almost dormant In caring for the product at home. Less than 1 per cent of the cotton raised in Arkansas gets beyond the stage of raw material In the State. Capitalists are now beginning to realize, however, that Arkan sas should try to turn her raw cotton into the manufactured article, and before many years there will be factories to do this. A new Industry to the State ls rice, and efforts are being made by the rallroata to Induce rice growers to, take up thou sands of acres of bottom 'land, which it has been demonstrated are -adapted to the culture of this grain. The first rice cron was Talsed on Prairie Longue In 1302, and the yield was sixty-four bushels to the acre. Hay In abundance ls to be had for the cutting. From the north to the south boundaries. In the east central portion of the State, extend like broad ribbons great hay prairies the Grand Prairie and too Prairie Longue. The Rock Island system cuts these" ribbons at right angles near their center. Over the whole area the na tive grass grows luxuriantly. That sparkling, beady tang be longs exclusively to Gold Seal The champagne of clubman and connoisseur. It contains the corked up essence of the sun beams -from America's most highly cultivated vineyards. Equals quality of .French wines. osta only half. Two kinds, Special Dry and Brut. GOLD SEAL ls in evidence at all first-class hotels and cafes in St. Louis and on the Exposition Grounds. See our exhibit in -Aisle B, In-the Agriculture Building. . Bold by all leading gro an Man wins merchants. -jrDaa,win Company, Maker. -J I Of the special values we are offering the following illustrations and items are fair examples, and if you do not find just what you want x in this advertisement come to the store; we have it If not convenient to come, send a request for our new catalogue; a new and com plete book of 336 pages, fully illustrated, will be sent to your home address absolutely free. Mermod & Jaccard's goods are the best 42 '41 W & . - E31 k"9 . ffl - m o Solid Silver Plain Finished Hunting Case, fitted with our guaranteed Jeweled movement. Price $9. H-Knrnt Solid Gold Engraved Case Jeweled nickel move ment. eled Price $20. NOTE For snecial valups In fine diamond jewelry, rings, brooches, etc.. see our ad vertisement In to-day's Globe-Democrat, en Page 7. Part On We have the lar gest assortment, greatest arlety of the llnest goods e er show n. HOW "TURKISH" CIGARETTES ARE MADE IN NEW YORK. Hh &dBBttlBKBKSUE&aKMijmi?? SSsTwSSSSBSsWH1MsW fttBSSSSSSSSSSBSBSBSSSSBSBrZBSSSSBBBSBIBLJ&BEZrBlV An Industry for Women Where the Experts Are Foreign Horn Girls Earn From !) to 1.1 a Week. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New York, Nov. 12. Over on the Eas' Slde. among the flat"! and tenements, are several small factories where a largo por tion of the "Turkish cigarettes" consumed in and about the city are made. It is Interesting to know that In this age of machine-made goods there are left a few of the Industries that are still carried on by hand nd around which hang some of the romance of the European countries, both in the types to be found among tho laborers and In their dress. Each alien quarter In the great metropo lis harbors some Industry that ls pe culiarly its own, and while, the sale of this product Is somewhat limited. It is sought after by those who colonize In these sec tions. As the Italian quarter has lti spa ghetti makers, the German their eler nudeln shops and the Syrians their pas try and candy producers, bo the Tiddlsh have the cigarette and artificial flower makers, who are adepts at their various callings. Often these girls earn higher wages than the American-born Workers, who are not so quick to learn the trades nor such rapid workers once they have been mastered. In the cigarette factories of the East Side the greater part of theTworkers are Yiddish and Russian Jews, who speak but little English, some of them none, but who are capable of earning twice the wages or a saleswoman in a department store and who are rapid and skillful workers in the art of cigarette-making. They toll from "SO until 12. and from 1230 until 620 every day but Saturday and Sun day. The orthodox Jew Will not work on the Sabbath that is, our Saturday and as the shop 1b shut down no work Is done on Sunday, making but five working days each .week. The greater portion of the cigarette- maaers in me city are pins, ana among them one will often see the beautiful face, the modeling of features and mild man ners that bespeak the girl of gentle birth, brought, perhaps, to this means of liveli hood through orphanage or poverty. SOME TJNUSOAL TTPES. The cigarette girl ls Inclined to be happy and light-hearted. One will often hear snatches of some quaint song in a foreign tongue when passing through the rooms occupied by" these 'girls, busily at work filling the wrappers and fitting in the mouthpieces. Care seems to rest lightly on their shoulders, and when not singing they are chatting away about some late gossip or twittlnr some girl about her lover. As a whole, they are an independent lot, members of one of the strongest unions In this country, and skilled so that no do mestic labor can compete with them. The typical cnmrettcmatrpT' .! fAniMJinm .... has Jeaxnedrthe trade on,4heher, side. pulsorMTorkf tfaatna far mot' Irksome ... umiw, wiji cwigu, , WBiW' Com THIS W! H-karat Solid Gold Engraved Hunting Case 15 jewel "Constant" movement. Price $35. H-Karat Solid Gold. Encine- H-Karat bji.u Gold Case open face, plain, polished or satin finish; our 15-Jewel movement. Price $27. Turned Hunting Case-Jew nickel movement. Price $24. MERMOD & and disagreeable than In the clearer at mosphere and brighter surroundings of the New York shops. The expert worker will earn from $9 to J15 per week making tlie cigarettes, and as the work Is counted by the piece It rests with the operator what her wages blidll be at the end of the week. Few of them earn less than $9 and most of them make more than J12. -And on this they fairly bloom on Saturdajs and Sundays, their holidays from work, for tho clgar ettemaker is a lover of flue plumage and a large part of her money goes for that. The tobacco frcm which the cigarettes are made Is imported from Turkey In canvas wrappers or bales. These bales are tightly packed and drawn together with strings. They range from id to 100 pounds each, and tho leaves are small and of a light jellowlsh brown color. The first operation Is the sorting and stripping of the leaves. The stems are removed and the tbln leaf is thrown on a pile. From this, after curing and treating, handfuls are taken and fed into the shredder cross wise, so that the long strings of tobacco can be prepared for the cigarette. These leaves are cry dry and would break In small fragments If passed through the machine In this state, so they are treated and moistened before being cut. BASKETFUL TO A BALE. Each bale will produce a heaping basket ful of cut tobacco. This ls then covered with cloths until called upon by the weigher. On the floor with tho cigarette makers there ls a large metal-lined bin, dustproof and away from the moving throng of workers, wherein several hundred pounds of finely cut tobacco bj kept. From this bin the weigher deals out from three to five pounds to each girl as she presents her empty tin box and record ticket to be filled. About four pounds ls the average quantity dealt out at one time, and the boxes arc filled twice a day, one lot mak ing an average of S00 to 1,000 cigarettes. The girls work at tables divided oft into comportments, and some of them are so dexterous that one can barely follow their movements with the eye. They' do not make the wrappers; that ls a separate business by Itself, and the factory can buy the tissue slips or tubes cheaper than they can bo made by hand. Each make of cigarettes has Its own brand, which is printed on the tissue paper In gold or some unique color, and this stamp Is carried through the wrap pings, the box cover, the large boxes and on aU the labels and show cards. As each girl works away filling the wrappers a collector is going tho rounds picking up the cigarettes and giving each one credit for the number she has made. This is charged up against the welghv'of tobacco and number of wrappers shfT has had. and in this manner a chcckls put upon the goods, otherwise there Would be shortages that could not be explained: at least the girls would fall to exulnin. and they and others would reap tbfe benefits. ii Keeps ine weigner Dusyin a factory where a hundred girls arr at work, and between weighing times a vigilant eye is Kepi on ine several departments througn which tho cigarettes' pass. After the covers are filled the partially complete cigarettes are taken to the fin- lshere,.who slip' them in the mouthpieces, This work Is'aone rapidly and very skill- fully by merT who roll a small piece of cot- ton within a strip of paper and slip the small tube into one of the covers. The cotton Is Employed to'fiitcr the smoke, so . nn J.t.lrnf tnharrn ni- Anmt. Ann be drawn) into the mouth. ..,..- -, 1 . film nafe.1.v,.11 .. . , XilB UKXXEUCa ..... Anw.MM HUUk u, UV'Lr STARTS A SPECIAL SALE. 14-karat Solid Gold Engine Turned Hunting Case 15 Jewel nickel "Con stant movement. Price $50. ll-ICarat Sonu Gold. Hanii-1 some Engraved Case-1-Jewel nickel standard move ment. Price $44. BROADWAY AND sorters and packers, located In a separate room, and here the small box packing ls done. Here the American-born girl ls employed. She finds, the task easier, and she gets JS per week for her work, and la not dependent on piecework, but she, as well as the clgarettemaker, ls a member of the union. MARVELOUS DEXTERITY. If she la smart she can pack 23,009 cigar ettes a day, but IT she falls below 13,000 to 20.00) she loses her placo and another girl fills it. for there are ready and willing hands awaiting all vacancies In these over crowded lines of Industry where labor seeks capital continually. A Uv far the better class of glrlsns found In the packing and stamping departments. They are better looking, better mannered and lack that uncouthness and semlbar baric appearance of the foreign-born Rus sian Hebrew. They are fairer, too. having better complexions and- more refined man ners, and are cleaner in appearance and more wholesome In aspect. From the packers the boxes are taken to the label naster. and here the union gets Its advertising, for every box has to be decorated with a union label, pasted on by a union member, and finally Inspected by a union worker, before the small boxes are placed in the large ones that hold fifty and 10) each. One or two girls can label all the boxes packed In a day whero the working force Is about 100. and for thin they get XS a week not from the union, however, but from the proatletor of the factory. This is a tax Imposed on htm by the union and from which he reaps no benefit. Each box must bear a revenue stamp also, and a boy ls kept busy sticking these little coupons, representing Uncle Sam's part of the profits, on this article of lux ury or nece"slty. of which hundreds and hundreds of millions are used. And why do the makers of cigarettes on the East Side DrMer hand to machine la bor? you may ask. Simply because It Is less expensive, there l no risk from possible derangement of machines, no cost for power and no rental or first expense of macblpe. Or, as one maker put It. with a shrug of shoulders and an elevation of hands, palms up: "Because It costs us cheaper." OIL FIELDS ARE DEVELOPING. Output Greatly Increased in In dian Territory. REPUBIJO SPECIAL. JIuskogee, I. T.. Nov. 12. The rapidity with which the oil fields of the Indian Territory and Oklahoma are developing Is seen In the following figures, wjilch show the number of wells in each district, the amount they are producing and the number of dry wells that have been drilled: Chelsea has 93 completed wells, and of these 8C are producing. They are operated by the Cherokee Oil and Gas Company and the production, which ls about 00 bar rels per day. Is taken to the pipe line through the Bartlesvllle station. Red Fork has 60 completed wells, 44 of which are producers, owned and operated by local companies and Individuals. The produc tion Is about MO barrels per day. The oil ls handled by the Prairie OH and Gas Company. The Standard's pipe line has just been completed to this field. Musko gee district has 40 completed wells and IS are producers, the output being 400 bar rels per day. The oil Is handled from stor age tanks of the Prairie OH and Gas Com- WHAT THE MINISTER SAYS I Moit Convincing. "I thought I would write you what Pyra mid Pile Cure has done for me. I had a moBt aggravated case of bleeding plies; in deed I dreaded when I had to go to stool. One fifty-cent box cured me. 1 feel like a new man. I have recommended it to oth ers as being the most wonderful remedy known. It is Indeed a great blessing to suffering humanity. You are at liberty to use this for all it ls worth, and I hope It may do good." Rev. W. E. Carr, S3 No. Holbrook St, Danville, Va. Clergymen (like ail professional men who lead sedentary lives) are especially addicted to piles, in various forms, and are continually on the lookout for a rem edy which will give relief, with little or no idea of obtaining: a cure. Recoimlzinr this fact. Rbt. Mr. Otrr consents to the use of his name in order that otner sunerers may Know there Is a cure called Pyramid Pile Cure, which ls eold by druggists everywhere for the low price or nity cents a package, and which will bring about for everyone afflicted with piles the same beneficial results as in his own case. Be careful to accept no substitutes, and remember that there Is ho remedy "just as good." A. little book describing the causes and cure of piles ls published by Pyramid Drug Co.. Marshall, Mich., and will be sent rree ror ine osiung. au sunerers are advised to Wilts for it. as it: efmtainm valuable Information on 'the subject ot nlliaK. A - .Jl - IP: . ... . ."" H-karat Solid Uolu, Klchly Engraved Hunting Caie 15 jewel nickel "Con stant" movement. Price $57. H-Karat Solid Gold Case. Richly Carved and Set with Three Beautiful Diamonds 14-Karat With 15-Jewel nickel "Contant" movement. prCe $4g. JACCARD'S LOCUST STREET pany and by a local refining company. The wells are owned and operated by local companies. Cleveland, which Is over the line In Oklahoma, has 10 wells and 6 of them producing. The production there is 425 barrels per day, one well furnishing 170 barrels of this amount. The oil Is stored In tanks and shipped In tank cars, the. freight eating up 45 cents per barrel in transport to the refineries. The Muskogee district produces the high est grade of oil. the product selling for 20 cents more than that of the other fields. But the output l' not so great there and the field does not develop as rapidly as it was expected to. The wells mentioned cover ail the producing fields In Indian Territory and Oklahoma, except what Is known as the Osage and Cherokee bell. This embraces tho Osage Nation and the Bartlesvllle district, the highest producing section of the Southwest. There are 220 producing wells In this district, producing 6,000 barrels dally. WANT BATTLESHIP MAINE'S HULK FOR CONEY ISLAND. Plan to Raise Wreck and Make It n SkoTT Feature of the Xerr York Resort. REPUBLIC SPBCIAU Washington. Nov. !, For JS.000 the United States Battle Ship Maine Salvage Company, of this city, has bought from the Cuban Government the wreck of the Maine in Havana Harbor. A coffer dam wiU be built around the hulk, which will be raised. If any of the seventy-four bodies of American sailors which were not recov ered after the battleship was destroyed, on February 15, 1SS8, are discovered they will be removed and buried with due hon ors In the United States, if the Navy De partment desires to take charge of them, or in Havana, if the VTashlngton Govern ment makes no provision. The salvage company will make arrangements for the sale of the machinery and armor of the ship. The people of Havana wilt be al lowed to visit the hulk upon payment of a small fee. It ls planned, after Cuban curiosity is satisfied, to put a new bottom on the ship and tow It to Coney Island. There it will be exhibited as a curiosity to all who are willing to pay 25 cents admission, or whatever fee the managers may stipulate. The Cuban Government was approached many months ago by Mr. Wycoff, a repre sentative of tho salvage company. He suggested removing the wreck, which ls a serloui. Impediment to navigation In Ha vana Harbor. The Cuban Government asked the United States If It still main tained any claim upon the wreck of the Maine, through the Stat Department the American Government replied that whatever interest the United States had held In the wreck of the Maine had lapsed. Acting upon this acknowledgment the Cuban Government on June 9. last, con cluded a contract with Mr. Wycoff. He was authorized to utilize In his wrecking operations a space or 100 feet around the wreck. It was stipulated that ho should begin operations within six months after the signature of the contract. There was a question raised several months ago as to the right or the exe cutive branch of the Government to re linquish claim to any Federal property such as the Maine. The opinion was held In certain quarters that the consent of Congress would be necessary before the wreck of the Maine could be left to Cuba for such disposition as that Govern ment saw fit. There Is ttlso an Idea that if Cuba could get $5,000 for the hulk the United States mleht have done as well or better. The steel machinery and armor ls worth far more than that even at the bottom of Havana Harbor, The machinery cost JJ3S.00O. The) battleship when commissioned cost more than $1,000,000. MAYOR HARRISON MAY NOT SEEK A FIFTH TERM. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Chicago. Nov. 1Z Democrats who are In the confidence of Mayor Harrison an nounced to-night that the Mayor had de cided definitely he would not seek a fifth term as Chicago's Chief Executive. Mayor Harrison is out of the city, but his spokesmen are City Collector Lahlff and former Alderman Carey. These gentle men say Mr. Harrison wanted to make the announcement several weeks ago. hut was prevailed upon to not. do so. unUl after Um Presidential lection. ; 14-karat Solid Gold Beautifully En graved Hunting Case 19 Jewel nickel A. S. Mermod movement, adjusted. Price'$65. Solid Gold Case. Set 14-Karat Solid Gold Hunt ing Case "Ribbon" de sign, richly engraved fitted with 15 - Jewel movement. prcej55 Nine Brilliant Cut Diamonds 15 - Jewel nickel Btandard movement. Price $58. KITE DEER PLENTIFUL IN THE PENNSYLVANIA MOUNTAINS. Hayra Rub District Promises to Be- come a. Mecca for Sportsmen. Wbo Delight In Uantlnar Bis; Game. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Lock Haven. Pa., Nov. 12. Hayes Run. a small station on the Beech Creek divi sion of the New York Central Railroad, less than twenty miles from here, prom ises to be a mecca for deer hunters for the balance of the season. From reports received here no less than nine deer were killed in that territory be fore the close of the first week of the season. George "Weaver and three sons of Marsh Creek, killed four of them and axe still on the grounds in search of more. Lewis Neverly of Beech Creek and Rob ert Mann of Blanohard, have also killed two each, and broke camp, as they have both killed their quota. It being contrary to law for one person to kill mors than two deer in a season. A camping party from Pittsburg, or In that vicinity, killed SSBnmBBBnr ' Pianos, like persons, have character. Charac ter distinguishes the individual from the individual it also differentiates one inanimate form from another. Kimball Piano character is indelibly stamped in its sweet, resonant tone, elastic action, beautiful case designs and general high-class work manship. ( You are particular as to the character of your companions; you are quite discriminating as to. :; those you admit to your home. You should be just 3 as particular as to the selection of a piano, for it is to be a home companion for a lifetime. If you will CHOOSE A KIMBALL PIANO 1 You will conserve your best interest and have an instrument that will be a "thing of beauty and a 5 joy forever." The Kimball Piano never becomes 5- "tin-panny" or harsh-toned. We state a truth - when we say they retain their good tone quality longer than any other make of Piano and H: Then Is a Reason for This. Drop in at our store any day and let.ug explain why the Kimball is thi best and safest piano $o bny. ir Prices Quite- Moderate. Terms Easy. KIESELHORST PIANO CO, EST1ILISREI 1179. SHtlffistm Diitiifcirtfi if H-karat Solid Gold Handsomely En graved Hunting Case Zl Jewel nickel Mermod ft Jaccard movement, fully adjusted. Pfice JjlQO. 14-Karat Solid Gold Case, One Large Brilliant Cut Dia mond In Center lS-Jewel nickel "Constant" move ment. Price $77. Mall orders for any of these watches will be promptly filled and sent with the understanding that It not all we claim and perfectly satisfactory jou may return and we will refund money. one largo buck weighing several hundred pounds. A startling bear story also comes from this section. Thomas Johnson of Flem lngton, a suburb or this city, came back from Hayes Run with a large bear. It seems the first buUet Johnson fired at' Bruin did not kill, but badly wounded him. Smarting with pain and rage, the animal made for his assailant. Johnson beat a hasty retreat and when 'be had covered sufficient ground to reload his rifle, ha turned ana took more deliberate, aim, and this time sent a ball Into tho bear's skull when but within a few feet of him. Seeks Deatb In Steamer's Wkeels. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Stockton, CaL, Nov. 12. A wocmuvwhoga Identity has not been disclosed. chosU'a sensational method ot suicide on -tha steamer T. C. Walker, which was onCZfio way to San Francisco. Shortly after pass able Black Slough, the woman, who waaj under the Influence of liquor, went outpra deck at the stern, and after removing her shoes. Jumped directly Into the rapidjy revolving wheel. She was probably Instantly killed. Tho strange woman ls said to have been fairly well dressed, but nothing has been learjnM regarding her Identity. The remains have not been recovered. T KIMBALL PIANO CHARACTER APPEALS TO LOVERS OF THE BEST IN MUSIC. - I rr SI - a 914 llivi St. wTUeWI Pin flipp. f. :3 .c? - 5 . '-s sb- EH - .i - . n ! H : al s&--al f 'Sgs2iLli JirMfitS'iWrr?Krki'i-ti: 'iS&B&WMShMM miL&sAMMl fI-4-4.iT- . .