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Baltimore & Ohio R. R. Schedule In effect June I, 1907. Trains Leave Delaware Avenue Station WILMINGTON, DEL • Dally t Dally except Sunday. (Ja.y only. NEW YORK and the Las;, •9.3S. tu.19, 511.35 a. m., 11.26, *3.91. all •'.Koyai Limited," *7.12, •ll.OU P.ni. »L1LADLLPHIA. 'IM. *5 *. t»« <»» Can. is.40. *7.20 (local;. tS.00. tS.15. 5«.M »'« oai). *»3S. Ill.OS (local). t9.5B (local) til«. 111.35 a. m.. 11.». «.<* (local). •»•». H"; (local), N-K (local), *.3.1. Royal Limited :t«.2o (local), t7.«0. 17.06 (local), i.4.. «»■" .(local), *1100 p. m. „ .. ffiS CHESTER. 15.39 (local), cal. 18.00. ts.li. SK 34 (local). *9^8. 511-«» (local), 1*.» (local). IU-36 a. m., '13 05 (local). 14.30, (local). 14.67 ^"Vi'ocai? (local), 17.00. 57.06 (local), *i.42. *8-5. (local;. HtAI.TlMOKE A WASHINOTON. *4.» 18,50. *10.49 ». in., *t0*. •-■•0. 4-47. 1- • . *BALTlMORB m .nd , 'w«y Staiiona 17.00. •1.06, tï.15, t5.50, »5.58. 17.00. 5 Sun •2.2«. *528 ,n. m., ■ "mMOKBLT. 17.00. 18.49 i 8 60 («»press) (ExprfM). »5.4*8. (12.40. 13.15. 15.50 a. m. ^USftfibSa und way stations, *10.15 a m., 16.00 57.25 p. in. PITTSBURG, *4 55 *10.49 u. in »6.44 "Reyul Limited." *" c * " a-,.. . w » • A rjL. *1 . 54.47, 15.59 „ ■ *9.54 p. m CHICAGO, *4 65 *10.19 a m.. CINCINNATI. 8T. LOUIE & 1,01,1. yn.LK. 1 *4 N K a.' m M.06, *9 09 P- m Del. Avc. Eta.. Pflmarvlp Tel. u»-* r A A Tel 1422-A. City Ticket Ofncc^SM Market ein'»!. D. & A. Tel, 1758-A, - »' marvU Tel. 2195. H. A. Miller. Traveling Passenger Agnm BUSH LINE, Freight received for all point*. K ,VP " personal attention. und forwarded promptly ut lowest rates and by uc»t routes Bouts leave both Wilmington Philadelphia at 6.110 p. m. dally. Sunday excepted. Through rate* und bills of lading w •ued. _ GEORGE W. BUSH & RONS CO.. Pier 3. South Wharves, Philadelphia. French Street Wharf. Wilmington. and \ » Esin T The D. ,tt B, Uno ' Bteainera leere j? Buffalo, 1,uly at r,:30 P in.,(e«slerullmel A and Detroit week day* at 5:00 p. in,, * Sundays at 4:00 p. m. (central time) reaching their destin ation I he,next morning. Direct oonuect ion* with early morning train*. Lowest rates and auperlor service tu all points west. Roil Ticket» Available on Steamer» All clame* of ticket* sold reading via Michigan Central, IVahaah and (Irnnd Trunk Hallway* between Buffalo and Detroit, in either dlrecUon will be accepted for trans portation on D. A II, 1 Jne Steamer*. Send two oent stamp for Illustrated pam phlet and Great Lakes map. Address. L. O. Lewis, O. P. A, Detroit, Mich. Detroit St Buffalo Steamboat Co. PHii.ir H. McMimjk, Vice KmM A. A. Sonaicrz, cat Osn'l Manager. TO EUROPE For Steamship Tickets and Foreign Drafts apply to JOHN CRAIG. 1013 Market St. Agent for all principal steamship line* WILSON LINE Philadelphia Passenger and Freight Line. \ r-rïk C f : Iron steamers "Brandywine" AND "CITY OF CHESTER." Leave Wilmington, Fourth Street W harf ■week days und Sundays, for Chester mid Philadelphia at 7.39 und 19.30 a. in., 1.30 end 4.15 d. tn. Leave Chester one hour later. Leave Philadelphia, Cheslmit Street Wharf, week day* and Sundays at 7.39 and 10 30 a m., 1.30 and 4.15 p. m. Leave Chester one hour later. SATURDAYS AND 8UNDAYS-Extra boats leave Wilmington and Philadelphia at 7.00 and 9.30 p. m. For Washington Park, 19.39 a. m.. 1.50, 4.(5 and 7,00 p, m. Returning, leave Wash 4nglnn Park at 4.39. 7.15 and 19 no p, m. Saturdays, Sundays and Holiday*, he tween Philadelphia and Wilmington, one ■way. 39e round trip. 50c. On all other day* apeeial one day limited Ian: une w..y S5c— round trip 25c. HORACE WILSON. General Manager. DIRECT STEAMER, ERICSSON LINE, Jamestown Exposition and Norfolk Connecting at Delaware City with trol ley. comment- lig Saturday. June 1st. tteave Philadelphia every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday, arriving at Delaware City at'8.30 a. m„ arriving at Jamestown and Norfolk same evening. Bend for pamphletito F. S. GROVES. Agent. Pier 3, S. Delaware Ave., Philadelphia. WILMINGTON AND NEW YORK TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. Steamships Direct to New York Two sailings weekly from each end. Regular sailing days from Wilm. \ Wednesdays & Saturdays WHARVES: Wilmington. Foot of C St- ' New York, Pier No. 50, North \ River. Phones-SVharf, p. A A. 1«. Office, D i A A.. 5330; Delmarvia, 3277. Read The Evening Journal want ad>. on pase seven. WARNER S FREIGHT LINE. «il Suneoafer* Morhit »rtaWluH <»' li.wg*oa 0(WUHt Strert.Pi.li *■(« .TWql. t* oil ,wta MPikelSu <—; GOO J BUSINESS AT SMtLLPOl Fine Show Being Offered et the The etre—Big Merry-go-Round Here. Though tho weather has been any thing but pleasant Manager James E. Henry has no reason to complain of the business being done at Shellpol Park. The attendance has been ex oellent considering the weather and It Is an excellent bill wlhch Is being of fered both In the picture show and at the Family Theatre, giving his personal attention to the park and this summer It will be a place where the parents of the city can either send or take their children and know that they will see nothing hut hat Is good for them. It is an excellent bill which Henry Is offering In the Family Thea Headlng It Is Frank E. McNiah, that old favorite of Silence and Pun Mr. McNlsh has a number of Another head Mr. Henry Is Mr. ire. Fame. warm friends here. liner team Is Hoyt and Burgess, who are clever singing, dancing and talk ing comedians, applause yesterday. Jew comedian, who Is also an old Wil mington favorite. Is there with a num ber of excellent v new parodies also has a lot of funny dances. Carroll and Clark arc a comedy duo. which Dorothy Young has a number of new Illustrated songs and never falls to win applause. Novelty Comedy Company presents a laughing ono-act Bralnstormers, which I« one of the funniest things seen In Manager Henry Is being congratulated on the bill wMeh he Is offering. The line new merry-go-round, which shipped to the park a week ago They won plenty of Paul Klotz, a Ho is also making a hit. Tli. farce entitled the some time was arrived In this city yesterday, and us rnpldly us possible will be removed to the park to-day. just ns quickly as a big gang of men do tho work. It will be erected The machine Is cun the lut- rest and finest one ever erected In a park here, und Is the first to he equipped with jumping horses. ^The little folk will ho especially well please 1 with It. Men's and Bays' Clothing ON CREDIT. No Agents, no Co lectors. Everything Confidential 807 King » Street. D. L. Topkis Try a Glass of out Sparkling Soda. Pure Drugs, Chemicals. Toilet Articles and Confectionery. French Street Pharmacy, N. i. COR. TENTH ANO FRENCH STS. Delmarvia 273j. D. & A. 1334. Long Distance 1262. BLOOD POISON Speedily and permanently cured by INDIAN SALVE, the greatest rem edy ever discovered for BLOOD POISON. GANGRENE, POISONOUS BITES, CANCER, PIMPLES etc. INDIAN SALVE is purely vege Ishle, lion-poisonous, and can bo taken Internally as well as applied externally. Don't waste your time and money experimenting with worthless Imita tions. Your money refunded If we do not effect a cure. On sale at all druggists, or will bo sent under plain sealed wrapper upon receipt of $1.00. A sample box, Just enough to convince you of the great merit of INDIAN SALVE will ha sent to you free upon receipt ol 10c, which pays for the cost of mailing. We will also send you our booklet on general diseases, and list of kosti m,minis, etc. Indian Salve & Remedies Co., Inc., 922 Gates Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. For sale by FREE B B. ALLEN Wholesale and Retail Druggist. Cor. A and Heald Sts. Both 'Phones. , Goods delivered free to any part of the city. SHELLP0T PARK James E. Henry Manager FREE—BAND CONCERTS—FREE Every afternoon and evening. Vaudeville, Moving Pictures. Dancing. Sacred Concerts every Sunday etc. afternoon and evening. GLYNRICH Four lots remaining for sale. Maryland avenue adjoining the at tractive cottages recently erected. A dozen other lots on other streets. If you want a lot at Olynrlch you will have to act quickly. Larger'Ibis and lower prices than elsewhere. Advantages —One trolley rolling ground, good neighbors. 10 minutes from Market street. Go and look for yourself. Seeing is believing. On Maryland avenue, one-half mile from the city limits. Terms to suit. -M fare, water, good Inquire of HENRY C. CONRAD. D. & A. Phone 327A. -« ««44 r ♦ THE NIGHT COMETH AND GO ET P, BUT WHERE? A Have you left a remcmbrancî of yourself ? 1 ;• A PICTURE? . .. :: CUMMINGS, I <• THE PHOTOGRAPHER, 307 Market Street. I •> . :: Cv W M T V E R A T ( u N A Pfr ; A "".I. * All communication* Intended for this colunmn should be sent to Mrs. George P. Monck not later than Friday even ing, street. Address 1208 West Fourth D. & A. 'phone 3920. Mr«. J. W. Penne will, State prcal D A A. 1835D. A special meeting of tho Delaware Division of tho International Sunshine Society will bo held In the lecture room dent, 706 West street. of Grace Church, on Wednesday even ing at 8 o'clock. The delegates at tending the recent convention will give their reports, will speak on "The bîeeds of Back ward Children In Hie Public Schools." and Dr. Kellogg, pastor of Grace Church, will tell the members of tho society the grout needs of a juvenile court In Wilmington'. On June 8 the Golden Rule Branch Professor Twltmyer will have a bake at the corner of Thirteenth and West streets. All are requested to help this little branch. The meeting for final arrangements was held at the homo of Miss Ethel Calvert, Seventh und Lombard streets, on Kulurdiiy last. The next meeting will bo held at the home of Miss Marjorie Lofland, No. .1117 West Fifth street, on June 15. The Delaware Branch will have a re union of old and new members at the home of their president, Mrs. Crossun. 1109 West Seventh street. A very pleasant evening Is anticipated. The annual rummage sale, which Is to be a State feature, will be held In October. With a membership of three hundred and twenty.slx, if is reasonable to expect to realise a targe sum of money. The success of such an undertaking rests entirely upon tho individual effort. The Old Swedes Sr., Branch of the I. S. S. mot in the Vicarage. The dele gates made a report n»' the convention at Bensonhurst-by-the-Sca. Mrs. Kirk the State President of Minnesota, visited Old Swedes Church In tho morning. The regular monthly meeting o? fire Wide Awoke Branch was held last evening at the home of Misses Mabel and Charlotte McConnell, Twenty third and Washington streets. On June 12, the Cynthia Helper's Branch will give a porch and auto mobile party at the home of their president, Mrs. Hackett, 604 Harrison street. Their next meeting will be held at the residence of Mrs. George L. Hall, No. 1311 West street on June 11 . The Coreopsis Branch met at the home of Miss Ethel Cook, 1403 Van Buren Street last evening. Miss Cook Is going to Nevada and as It was tho last meeting Miss Cook will have the pleasure of attending for some time. Tho branch formerly Known as the "Hearts Ease" at a meeting held at the home of Wlss Laura Banks on Tuesday evening changed Its name to "The St. Andrew's Alden Auxiliary.'* Tho next meeting will he held at tho home of MissTüartha Baxter, No. 1008 West Ninth street on Tuesday evening. Juno 11. MIDDLETOWN MENTION Special (0 The Evening Journal. MIDDLETOWN. Juno 4—A mem orial service was hold In Bethcsda M. E. Church on Sunday morning. Tho pastor, Rev. G. P. Jones, preached on the subject; "A More Excellent Sacri fice." Members of tho G. A. R. were present Pupils of the High School are pre paring for the commencement cxer clses, the date of which has not been decided. The graduâtes are Edith Shallcrosa, Lydia Dockely, Ada Scott, I Nellie Armstrong and Ueese Darling, ton. A reception will be given to tho graduatea by Hie principal and a dance will /be given the high school pupils, The Sunday school of Forest Pres bvlerlan Church hold 'heir Chlldren'8 Day exercises last evening. I Miss Lillian Walker is visiting friends In Philadelphia. Miss Cora Jones of Wilmington. \r visiting her aunt, Mrs J L. Parsons, Mrs, T. H. Hard cast le. of Baltimore, Md.. was a guest at the home of her aunt. Mrs. W. A. Comegys. part of last week Miss A.' Louise Reynolds of New York. Is spending a few days with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Roy no! j s Mrs. M. A Hall ami Miss Elisabeth R. Hall spent Sunday in Philadelphia, u itli Mrs. Hull's sister. Miss Susan J. Foard and Miss Helen Cochran spent part of last week with I Elkton. Md.. relatives. \ Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Evans of Elkton. Md., were over Sunday \ tailors at the home of her fafher, J. B. Foard. Fire* Are Burning. It has been the custom in* most of the public buildings to shut off the steam heat about the middle of May. Tho Area are still being run In the Court House and in many of the school houses and no one has ventured guess us to when it will bo safe to shut oft these. Notwithstanding the cold I weather people are moving to their ^ au^iar toilage«. ODDITIES IN NEWS FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD To attract attention at Gosepl ser vices the Rev. Charles R McClellan the Fair Hill Baptist Church, near Philadelphia, suggested that the church be surmounted by a roof gar den. with vaudeville entertainment^ for warm weather. The congregation, largely mill work ers, subscribed $12,000 for the project. "Many of our people find the church unattractive," said the pastor, "and we must offer something to attract them from the playhouse, poolroom and saloon. It necessary, we must sup ply free lunch." BAY STATE OFFICIALS TO SAVE HEATH HEN A legislative appropriation of $2,600 has been asked by George W. Field, of the Massachusetts Game Commission, to prevent the extinction of the heath hen, tho only living specimens of which are in Martha's Vineyard. Two thousand dollars has been con tributed by citizens. Fire stops will be built about the breeding-places of the bird once so nu merous along the coast. FIVE GENERATIONS AT BIRTHDAY PARTY Robert Ely Is celebrating his 100th birthday at Agawam, Mass. He has fifty descendants, represent ing live generations, and seven of his ten children are living. He Is able to read without glasses and his face is free' from deep wrinkles. Mr. Ely ascribes his longevity to regular and temperate habits. One of the notable events of his life was a vision In which he saw his wife and three children, who died many years ago. TIGER DODGES BULL AND CHARGES CROWD Tho arma-carrylng habit In Panama City came In handy at a tiger and bull fight yesterday. Three thousand persons, onc-thlrd of them Americans, were in the grand stand, when the tiger broke out of Us pen and made for the crowd. There was almost a panic, but a fus illade of shots ended tho career of tho beast after ho had gone through the first ten rows of seats. FISHED WITH HONEY FOR ANT IN THROAT An ant almost caused the death of Edgar Smith, of Shrewsbury, Mass. Smith Is an athlete and takes long walks, carrying his lunch with him. An ant dropped on a sandwich he was eating and lodged half way down his throat, clinging to the membrane by Its mandibles. Two Shrewsbury physicians were un able tp release Its hold, and Smith was being tleklqd to death when taken to Worcester. A waxed thread with honey on It was worked down Smith's throat by a doc tor and the ant finally seized it and was pulled out. BILLBOARD ROUSE RE OF PITTSBURG An immense signboard put up direct ly opposite the Carnegie Institute In Pittsburg has aroused indignation. It Is 140 feet long and twenty feet high, and blazes with glaring pictures of gas stoves, sporting goods and pat ent medicine displays, mainly traves ties on the art master-pieces In the Carnegie building, especially La Touche's "The Bath." There is also a panel advertising a brand of beer associated with the col of the Carnegie plaid. ors GIRLS ON STRIKE FOR LARGER DOWRY The most curious strike In France is In the suburb of Granges-le-Rol, Paris, where the girls are "out" on near demanding a larger marriage dowry for the annually elAtnd "Roslere" or Queen oT the Rose. The "Roslere" is chosen from among the Industrious unmarried women der twenty-five, and the lucky girl re ceives from the community $60. girls elected In succession this year declined to serve, saying the sum was too small. The Mayor called the Town Council session and It met the strikers the annual un Six into demands by abolishing grant of dowry entirely. THIS TOWN IS SURE SMALL FOR ITS AGE anniversary of Mount The 160th Washington. Mass., the smallest town tn the State and the only one which has neither public debt nor poorhouse. was celebrated Saturday. During the revolution the town had 500 inhabitants, but now it contains hut eighty-two. and only seventeen of these are voters. of Mount Everett, and which a It is on top "Sky Farm," from drama takes Us name, is on the high. eminence of tillable land. rural — MILLIONAIRE TO WED GRANDCHILDS NURSE Abbott F. Lawrence, sixty years ° < . a millionaire manufacturer, of Faun ton. Mass., has furnished a sensation by his engagement to Mrs. Edna Mor roll, aged thirty-three. For two years she has been nurse to his little granddaughter. Mr. Lawrence has been married twice before. — MISER SPENT HIS _c FRUIT JAR HORDE Willis Smith, eighty-four years old, of Pulaski. Tenn.. has flooded the ad jacent county with $30.000 in quarter* and half dollars which he had been hoarding in frut Jars. Many years ago Smith went to tne hank anil deposited some money. He watched w here it was put and soon saw the cashier pay it out on a check, -pu p U t my money In no place where they can t -keep It better than that." .leelared Smith, and the fruit Jars hate been his hank since. Recently he became imbued with the would bo murdered for his and began spending it. HEN GOES IN FOR COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY The delicately shaped head of a chicken, perfect in delail and of pink tsh hue. appears on sm egg laid by a hen at Washington. D. C. The miniature is part of the shell and head the appearance of est fear he money gives the wee ; being about ready to burst through the ! shell, In the hope that tho artistic hen would produce other freak eggs her owner has been offered a large price for her but declined it* LIQUOR FEES AND SCHOOL MONEY County Superintendent 5paid Answers Pertinent Qjery Going the Rounds "Would local optT on mean the de structlon of the public school Is a question system?" answered by A. R. Spald, superintendent county schools, tn fk'Wtter he has of public , . - sent to the Woman s Christian Temperance Union, and to many persons who addressed the query to him. In part in his reply Superintendent Spald says: "You are not the first to ask me the question, 'Would local option mean the destruction of our public schools?' men who are Interested !r. the liquor I traffic are circulating the report that If the people of Delaware vote In favor of local option they will at the same time I destroy the public schools by cutting off the revenue dgflved from liquor li censes. present system of I know that certain This report Is utterly false, for we no longer have to ask the liquor In terests of this State for money, as we did before tho adoption of the now Constitution in 1897. fore that date the men engaged In the liquor business boasted that they sup ported the public schools of this State. However, they did not have much to boast of. According to tho census of 1900, Delaware stood thirty-third in literacy In the list of forty-five States. "The first part of section 2, article X. of the Constitution, reads as fol lows: our school Bc " 'In addition to the income of the In vestments of the Public School Fund, the General Assembly shall make pro vision for the annua! payment of not less than one hundred thousand dol lars.' ■'From this It will he seen that we are to have at least $100,000 for our schools without having to ask the sa loonkeepers and tho brewers about the matter. We do not care what Is done with the money the State derives from their nefarious business. The General Assembly has to make the provisions for running the schools; not the saloon Interests.. "Delaware has a law requiring all teachers to instruct their pupils with special reference, to the effects of al coholic drinks, stimulants and narfot Ics upon the human system: and that no certificate shall be granted to any person who has not passed a satisfac tory examination In physiology and hygiene, with special reference to the effects of alcoholic drinks, stimulants and narcotics upon the human system. Tho law is excellent, and Delaware ap pears In the list of forty or more States that have similar laws. Yet she shows her Inconsistency by declaring that one-fourth of the money derived from the sale of vinous, spirituous and malt liquors shall go to the school fund. As a teacher we protest. "Theoretically our teaching must finally destroy the liquor traffic, which would destroy the present school reve nue. The Legislature has put a boom erang Into the hands of the teachers. Do the Instructors of youth deserve such treatment? It is humiliating to the teachers to know that their salaries are paid out of a fund which Is raised by a tax on saloons and jugglers. Why should this blood money be designated for a sacred purpose?" WATER BOARD PAYS INTEREST The Board of Water Commissioners at their regular weekly meeting yes terday afternoon, ordered Interest on the $200,000 water loan made some time ago, amounting to $4,000 paid. The money will bo paid to the Union Na tional Bank which will distribute it to the bond holders. Applications -for water service in Locust street between Vandever ave nue and Twenty-second street and. In Twenty-sevSnth between Tatnall and West streets were referred to Chief Engineer Lelsen.v The receipts for the department for May amounting to $2880.27 was order ed paid over to City Council. The pay roll amounting to $1945.21 was allowed and the secretary reported a bank balance of $1303. DAINTY FOOD Turns Pale Cheeks to Pink. Our best physicians of the present day seek to cure patients by the use of " *°° (, > rat *l cr than drugs, and this 1« »he »cue method, for All physicians agree that only from food can the bod} be rebuilt. Man y people fall to give their physl C ians credit, for after living on poorly selected or badly cooked food for a long (line, perhaps, and when their ai 1 mf . nts become .chronic, they expect the | Doctor, w ith tome magic potency, to instantly rebuild them, This Is not possible. The only true method Is to turn as quickly us can tie. to P ro P er fooi l- A Cincinnati, O., young lady says: "I was various* treated for my nerves, muscles, lungs, etc , t bul tl)Q ireatmsnt gave me no re llef fro , n rt ,y uii*. -Finally, my appetite failed corn pletely and I began to have sinking spe u s similar to fainting. I took all manner of tonics and stimulants, but they ^. ere of no o(Tpcl . j had been hrmiglft to quit drinking coolfoe and taking Postum Food Coffee In Its pi m e, and gradually began to get littlo better. "Someone suggested that If I found postum so beneficial I had better use Grape-Nuts food, as* they were both the children of one brain. I com menced pn Grape-Nuts food for break fast, having Postum with It. I found the f otM j so d a j n ty, delicious, and ap petizing that I always looked forward to breakfast with pleasure, "Shortly after commencing this diet, my wretched pain In the side was greatly relieved, and now. It has gone entirely, also the sinking spells; in fact my pale cheeks have changed to pink, I yalned back more than the twenty pounds I lost, and am thoroughly well In every way." Read "The Road to Wellvlfle," in pkgs. 'There's a rea son." The Best Watches are made by Americans at Amciican wages, with American tools. To prove it, we are prepared to offer fifty WALTHAM WATCHES to be run against fifty watches of any foreign make, in a competitive test of timekeeping—the one hundred watches to be placed for this purpose in the hands of some competent and disinterested authority and the whole number to become the prop erty of the winner. a I A Book about Watches sent on request 1 I I 1 I 1 WALTHAM WATCH COMPANY) WALTHAM. MASS. 4 A r Diamond Icc Contest L The following verse, written by Charles F. Schell, 901 Kirkwood "Street, City, wins the Eighth F1VE DOLLAR GOLD PIECE. is for Home, where contentment's serene, Where ''Diamond" is king,and peace is the queen ''What's home without 'Diamond,'" a motto for all In mansion or cottage to hang on the wall. The winning verses will be published daily in alpha betical order. The third six verses, beginning with M, N, 0, P, Q, R, must be submitted by Thursday, June 6 th. For full particulars concerning the contest, see pre vious issues of this paper. I n ? a r~ Diamond Icc Co •> I3ih and Lombard Streets. 907 Market Street. •* >8 Trsy;:»»» Belt Says THAT'S GOOD. 'S »» <4 meaning the Laughlln Fountain Pen, worth three dollars, but which we are selling for ONE DOLLAR. Guaranteed to give satisfaction by the makers and me. If bought this week a clip with the pen for OÎJ15 DOLLAR, after which time the clip will be ten cents extra. a ' — ItTABUSHEE UA Pharmacist, Sixth and Market Streets. The N?w York Restaurant ft Dinner and Supper, 25c. | Bring your appetite with you wher^ •you patronize this restaurant. Ouq daily menu of itself will tempt you ti eat even if only half hungry. AT all 'HOUR 5 I ♦ * rr / ■ Sfl f nfef A ,i Food served here Is best In thq| market. Prices ranee to conform tu Those «to ■ • • the average pocketbook. come daily are a wefl-fed, goodlooklm Be one of them and dlscharg V ; ) lot. your doctor. 11 408 Market Street. 'TltC 'C'.. 4 k ' i I a FT HE true worth of the Premier cars can only be shown by a thorough demenstra ion. 128 inches from tip to tip and every inch a mechanical T masterpiece. By calling up 2773A on the phone a demonstration can be arranged and we won't take you for a spin around the city, but a real d; monstration. - W. L. EDISON, AGtNT MAN INSURED FOR $450,000 KILLED BY FALL FROM ROOF Lucius H. Perkins, a Kansas Lawyer, Had Planned a Trip to Canada. LAWRENCE, Kan., June 4—Lucius H. Perkins, who fell oft the top of hi* line home In this city, died without regaining consciousness. The exact nature of the death can never he known. Perkins went up to the root at 6 o'clock and nobody knows wha^ he went for. He ventured out on the east side so far that it would havo been a wonder if some accident had not befallen him. A man working on the place saw him topple over anij gave the alarm. This man thinks that Perkins partly raught himself when he passed a trough on the wall, but does not know. He hit the ground in a sitting- position amt fell over forward. He was pocked up and medical aid summoned. He carried life Insurance amounting th about $439,000. The fam Jy does not Know the exact amount, 1 most of this Insurance having been written in the last six months. A year ago Perkins built a house costing $50,000. When nearly finished it caught fire one night and was near-j ly destroyed. The origin of the lira was never learned. This loss was ad-, justed and the house completed. Per-i kins was secretary of the State Exam-» ining Board for Lawyers, and last year was president of the State Bar Association. HeTiad arranged his busi ness preparatory to departing for Ca nada 'To spend the summer. He was to start today. He was prominent in Masonic circles and was supposed to be wealthy. He was 31 years old. Perktns Is supposed to have written to the professor In the medical de partment of the University of Michi gan about six months ago to ask (hi* most deadly poison, and aTso 'the one that would be the least apt to be de^| tectod after death. He wanted tqAriflJ the question at the next bar tlon. He had a hard time get! He was said to have 1 X a nee. ed down by several corapal was turned down by the Ma*sachu4i Mutual and by ihe New York mW Special Agerd Clark of Topeka^B ward gitTTTig oTS policy in th^H named company.