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terms this after . lit; Sunday fair. fS nb Gazette— Establishes 1727. VUIJ MII-NO. 34. NOR: ; PRESENTED DIPLOMAS GRAi ATE FROM LOCAL HOSPITAL j\ A? Emergency Hospital Training School for Nurses Sends Out Three Trained Workers. DANIEL R. RANDALL MAKES ADDRESS. p r J urphy, Chief of Hospital Staff Presents Diplomas id Speech—Mr. Randall Makes Stirring Speech Theme “Call to Arms” and “Highest Ideal of Noblest Calling.” In:., Miss M. Marga ' i>. this county, Miss Xiinapolis, and Miss of West Annapolis, ,i lied honor of being . class to graduate .i■ I i Emergency Hos ctiool for Nurses, • incut was held last v Hospital is a State loiuid having been i building erected by iicfitting, therefore, exercises be held in ('.milling and the cool Assembly Hall where hi ed at bis last ball in in resigned Ills com !*i the place for the -in einent, rather than u in-re one young lady, - ninpleted the course a., , hi; ago night .however,was the ■mi i- a class, since the ..me few years ago of Id. lining School for . was erected and the decorated with flags i lowers banked the mi- were used with ef tmiiished by an or tin Naval Academy i match the graduates, nin and cap, entered. In- undergraduates in Hie Chief or Staff, Dr. who presented the di* Mi Daniel It. Haiulall, i union, who made the i minutes, Miss Bell, i Superintendent, Miss wl. and Kev. Dr. Alox wlv* opened tiie cere kvth prayer. I* I. J. Mnrphj's Speech. made a telling address before presenting the Murphy began his ad i i aduates by telling • e year-, ago they began and undertook their three years. Strav- u rry Festival and Dance v>t K AUSPICES OF MS ORCHESTRA "if men Hall, Eaitport, nd Tuesday, June 21-22 Admission 25cts. ts it S.3o—Good Music. jls3t X oTI C E. ■ will Close at 7 P. M , be <iay, Jane 21st, during the Saturday's excepted.) \NG& WHITE, Main St. -i PRINCE GEORGE” Maryland Avenue and t’rince CrorKe St. omfortable Rooms. -v - VBLE BOARD 7.00 Per Week. jß.t.t.S ! ALE OR RENT. iood Business non on Main Xi * - session July L is. F. Lee f a! Estate AND s uranee I’Uo.Mi 603-m A V. SHARPE Optician F’.tted-Occu lists Pre Duplicated MAIN STRRBT' -j. • • CncTiina^gg^yiopitnl. “During this time my confreres and myself have been In most intimate daily association with you. We have always found you cheerful, pleasant, ever ready to render assistance, no matter how arduous the task, or how inopportune time frequently sac rificing to duty precious moments of your short recreation nours” Dr. Murphy told them they were about to leave the institution and to depend upon their own resources, and,in closing said: “When you leave the threshhold of your Alma Mater you step into the broad road of life.there to mingle with the maelstrom of humanity who are fighting and straining for existence. Here is best exemplified the survival of the fittest. You meet Imre the strong and the weak, the efficient and the inefficient, the good and the had, the responsible and the irresponsible. They will try to trample you down, to push you aside. “Some will endeavor to lead you to the bypaths of pleasure.others to turn you into lanes so attractive that you may be tempted to forget the high ideals ot your profession, but knowing the training you have received, and having a knowledge of your high ideals of duty and Integrity, I can see you pressing ever onward over this indeterminable highway, with firm, steady steps, and your eyes focused upon the goal of your professional success, which is the crown of your ambition. "Yours is the most noble profession open to womanhood calling, as it does, for those God-given feminine at tributes of LOVE, GENTLENESS FORBEARANCE, KNOWLEDGE and SYMPATHY to those in affliction. When you look back over this thorny path that you have traveled and can feel that you have made the end more easy for some poor mortals, and have assisted poor, tortured souls on the long journey to the great hereafter, from which there is no return, and that you have been the instrument in alleviating suffering not only physi cal. but in those cases of mental and nervous disorders, where the poor tor tured mortals are surrouuded by the black cyoud of melancholy and despair “With your womanly instinct and professional skill you are enabled to make a rift in this dark cloud,through which you can direct the gaze of the afflicted one to the dawn of a new day of hope which will fill them with joy and happiness. Then, indeed, you have acquired sueeess.not in accummu lation of worldly goods , but in a knowledge of duty well ptrforued and deeds acomplished. Dr. Murphy, in closing, said the di ploma the graduate nurses were re ceiving bore the stamp of approval of their instructors, and of their Alma Mater, and a symbol that would en able them to go out into the world and practice their profession. An Alma Mater is known by its graduates What honor conies to the graduates, the Alma Mater will shine with reflect ed glory. He also wished them to re member opprobrium would come to the Alma Mater by their misdeeds Mr. ItnndiiHS \ddres. Air. Randall <*pokc at length, his theme being “The Call to Arms" or "The Highest Ideals of nu Ennobling Calling.” He said in part: “In this time of college graduations and commencements it is particularly fortunate that the hospitals of this and other lands should should be fit ting their life's work candidates for the profession f trained nurses. Never before in its history as recorded by human hands and minds has the world been so utterly sick and out of joint, and in need if wise and trained minis tration. The civilization of continuous centuries which have advanced the human race from the anthropoid ape to an exalted being, wise and powerful in his generation and boastful of his attainments, is grovelling in the dust of human (or inhuman) passion. “The boasted advances of science.of medicine, of human knowledge to save and to preserve the race, lie today prone and powerless before savagery and greed of killing. Hand in hand with the death-dealing gun goes the ambulance with its corps of efficient and sympathetic workers—a paradox, it is true, but none the less natural concomitants in an age which has cast aside the ancient dogma of the surviv al of the fittest for the dream of the new charity the survival of the weak; discarding the pomp of imperial Cae sar for Christian simplicity and help fulness. “To you and to each of you is com mitted an opportunity to share in a realization of the New Freedom. Upon the shoulders of the new armies of laborers falls the stress of the bur- J den andlknow vou will assume it with god courage and equipped for the fray To each of you will be assigned a de finite duty, a part in the world'B work. I You will not be content with a mere opportunity to serve, but will contrib ute your need cf cffnit, your hands, brain aud heart, which have been trained to loving, skillful service. In spiration comes to you in the lives and work of great men and women have left their mark in the world’s prog ress and whose names adern your own Hall of Fame. In the memory of many stand out the fame of Florence Nightingale, whose life is an inspi ration. “To your profession comes the great est opportunity. To the physician, to the lawyer, to the clergy great oppor tunities of course are presented, but their road to success is still alongn ar row Hues, hemmed in by precedent and convention that awakens no new enthusiasm. We have to create out' enthusiasm that we may smile at our handiwork. The physician confront ed with that earliest of human ills, the toothache, must destroy some of God’s handiwork In the perfect human form to obtain relief--pull the tooth; the lawyer again confronted with that earliest ofhuman sorrowe—incompat ability of temperament in man anil his chosen mate, must destroy a sacred and legal bond in the divorce courts; the pastor of a flock of sinners must be forever preaching against the con tinued wickedness that the human race have been heir to since Adam delved and Eve span, and yet Bees his word and the evil of fallen angels come into the lives and hearts of men. “To you,young ladies,comes a newer and ever widening opportunity and the anticipation of what’s to come must be good and pleasing food for re flection. No longer Is the office of trained nurse limited to the bed side of sicknes. While ennobling in its of sickness. While ennobling in its a branch of your professional work in this twentieth century. “And now a last word in wishing vou a God-speed on your journey You are more fortunate than those grad uates of two days ago. at St. John’s. Between you und them is all the dif ference that exists between the col lege and the university graduate. What they have learned is the mere preparation for the sterner realities and varied professions of life. Yours is the qualification for a profession wrose rudiments you—have mastered by study and training^ heirs may ho to follow a more learned profession, so-called, but assuredly not a nior. useful or valuable one to yourself and to the world around you. Remember that the last end and greatest ambi tion of your profession is not to lay up worldly gain at the expense of higher attainments. (Jain experience, hat greatest teacher, even at the loss of things less worth while, in order that when opportunity presents itself, you may be free and able to accept it un grudgingly. and attain to the highest ideals of an ennobling calling.” After the benediction by the Rev. Fa ther Baron, of St. Mary’s Church, a reception and dunce followed the ex ercises of graduation, and refresh ments were served. The success of the. entire program is latgely due to the efforts of the efficient superintend ent, Miss Bell, and Mrs. McMakin, ex ecutive for the month, of the Board of Managers. o— RETURNED FROM WEST TRIP ACROSS THE CONTINENT. Mr. and Mrs Armstrong Visit the Exposition---Family Reunion. Mr. Joseph M. Armstrong, wife and son have returned from a trip acr* ss the continent where they went to join their daughter Mrs. Robt. C. Gildart, wife of Lieut. Robt. Gildart, who re cently returned from the Philippine Islands, but now of Fort Baker, San Francisco, Cal. They also visited their daughter, Mrs. J. R. Cygon.wife of Lieut. J. R. Cygon, Fort Scott. Presidio, Cal. The most enjoyable feature of the trip was a family reunion at the home of Lieut. Gildart, of which Lieut, and Mrs. Gildart were host and hostess. Mrs. Gildart before her marriage was Miss Beatrice Armstrong, of this city and one of the teachers of the Annap olis Public School. Mrs. Cygon was Miss Grace Armstrong, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong also visited the expositions at San Francisco and San Diego, Cal. o——— The Middies Ashore. ( The midshipmen on the ships of the summer squadron, out in the Roads, held here by the Court of Inquiry,were ashore this afternoon,a privilege which they apparently enjoyed. It is thought probable the ships may be able to sail next Thursday. I 0 Prof. Colton Not Resigned. Prof. Molton A. Colton, instructor j in the Department of Modern Lan ; guages, says he has not resigned the position at the Naval Academy. ’ The item was given publication upon a statement given out during the court of inquiry at the Naval Academy. o Howard Estarbrook at the Colonial - in, "The Butterfly." supported by 1 Barbara Tennant, Saturday matinee . and night. ' ; 5 adv.2t. jlB AJSTD MARYLAND GAZEITE. ANNAPOLIS, MD., SATURDAY, JUNK 19. 1915. "liCH” PROFESSOR COMES TO ACADEMY Prof. H. A. Everett Resigns“ Tech” to Come Here. FOR MARINE ENGINEERING DEPT. For Four Years He Has Been Official Yacht Measurer for All Major Easten Clubs. The President’s office of the Massa chusetts Institute of Technology an nounces the resignation of Assistant- Profesor Harold A. Everett, of the De partment of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering. ProfessorEveret Ims been appointed to the position of Professor of Marine Engiuering in the post-graduate de partment of the United States Naval Academy. Professor Everett.born in Manchester. N. H., is one of the grad uates of M. 1. T., who, after some ex perience in the outside world, return ed to the Institute as a member of the instructing force. He was of the class of 1902aml after taking uis degree visited the ship yards in Europe,and the next year was in the yard of the Fore River Com pany, his special work being the in stallation of the auxiliary machinery in the torppedo-boat destroyers Law rence and MacDonald. He went next to the.NdwYork Ship building Company, in the scientific department, his work there being computations and estimates of stabil ity, strength, etc. He then returned to Technology and has been since in its service, first for two years as as sistant, then for six years as instruc tor in naval engineering, and since 1911. assistant professor. In adit ion to his regular work. Pro fessor Everett interested himself dur ing summer seasons with occupations :n line with this, spenning one season with the Lighthouse Engineers in Philadelphia, and a second in the yard of William Denny & Bro., of Dumbar ton, an unusual privilege. Sir Arthur Denny stating that only one other American had ever been permitted to do this, and that was one Admiral Bowles. A third summer was spent in charge of one of the army engineer ing parties engaged in surveying the lower reaches of the Ohio river. Other summers were occupied in the experiments with the Tech navy, the Froude and the Fulton, of which he had charge under Prof. C. H. f*"a body, with exceedingly interesting and important results. For four years Mr. Everett has been official yacht meas urer for all the major eastern clubs, and in the course of which work he has developed a number of new meth ods and new measuring devices. One of these is a quarter-beam calipers, a labor-saving device for boats of or dinary dimensions, and for draft measurements he worked out a hv pothenuse method of catching a rod to the keel and measuring its angle and its distance from the hull. He sug gested and used ordinary surveying methods for determining lines of boats on the ways,setting up his tran sit on a base-line and taking angles and distances. In one instance he de tected an error of one-eighth of an inch m the painted waterline of a boat He also adapted the chronograph to boat testing, an instrument that re cords time, revolutions of the screw, marks the completion ot a cycle of the work and in the case of the Froude shows the amount of thrust. The ob servations with the Froude and the Fulton have already been described These were the little Technology boats in the Charles river basin.boats which were floating laboratories where fuel consumption .power production and transmision and losses of various kinds were investigated, togehter with effect of form of hull, plate of propel lor. etc. The Froude showed that steamships in general are carrying their propel lors in not the most efficient place, while the Fulton furnished facts about twing and dispeling the fancy of tow boat constructors, that steel Is not ap plicable to these boats. Professor Everett’s published papers include “Tests on the S. S. Harvard,” “Effects of Waves on a Taffrail Log,’’ “The Stability of Lifeboats,” while an other in press is the consideration of sails, the experimental portion of which was carried on at the M. 1. T. Aerodvamical Laboratory, the first ex periments ot the kind to have been made anywhere. The position to which Mr. Everett comes has been established at the Na val Academy for men who have been at sea for three years or more since graduation. It has had two previous incumbents, but is now enlarged in its scope and a naval architect appointed, the previous men holding the position having been mechanical engineers. o To Hear Appeals Against Assessment. Mayor called a special session of the City Council for Monday, the primary purpose of which will be to hear the appeals from tax assess ments made for the fiscal year. It is understood that about forty complaints have been made, and the Council will give a hearing to the parties interested as to why the assessment was fixed, should not stand. o Beautiful Barbara Tennant in "The Butterfly"—Colonial, Saturday.! .--(*dv.2t.jlß LORD’S DAY ALLIANCE STATE WIDE CAMPAIGN Educational Movement for the Better Observance of Sunday. DR. KELLY AND DR. W. W. DAVIS. Anne Arundel Authorities Asked to Cooperate in Enforcement of Sun day Laws. The splendid co-operation given bv j Dr. Howard A. Kelly has made possi ble a Slate-wide Educational cam paign for a better observance of the Isold’s Day. Not only has Dr. Kelly joyously fur nished his automobile fir these trips but has given twenty Sundays, speak ing front six to eleven times each Sun day. So far they have traveled over 2,000 miles in the automobile and iiave spoken in twenty-one counties to 233 audiences, agregating at least 50.- 000 persons since the last Sumlav in October last. Already tentative plans are made to cover one a litionul county They hav< distributed 2,500 pieces of literature, besides given the spoken message to those thousands. The welcome has been most gracious, and in all the counties except Baltimore and Anne Arundel they have had the co-opera tion of the local authorities. The au thorities responsible for the en forcement of Sunday laws have criti cized them, but in not a single in stance have they disputtd a single specific statement made. These counties are “bossed” by men and organizations tied up with Sun day liquor-selling and gambling. The dawn of a better enforcement of the Sundav laws is at hand even in Balti more and Anne Arundel counties as the result of the •splendid work of Judges Duncan and McLaue. As a re sult ot our meeting in Reistertown, a Citizens’ League has been formed to work for a clean Sunday in a clean town The roll of membership is al ready over 125 Like committees in other communi ties are the result of these automo bile trips. In Baltimore city the splen did co-optration of the Police and Li quor License boards has given an al most ideal city so far as the Sunday saloon is concerned. The total re ceipts of the Sheriff’s office from Sun day liquor fines in the first four months of 1912 were $2,255, while for the first four months 0f1914 they were $29. Like faithfulnes on the part of the liquor license granting and law enforcing authorities of Baltimore county would give a like result. In Baltimore the problem is how to handle the lour hundred open Sunday store proposition. o DEATH OF MRS. M. M. SMITH AGED CITIZEN PASSES AWAY. Death Due to Heart Trouble and Other Compiicationss. Mrs. Martin M. Smith aged 76 years, died shortly before noon today at her residence on Main street. Death was due to heart trouble and a complication of diseases. Up to a few w 7 eeks ago the deceased was in apparently good health and pursued her usual duties. She was a most earnest, active woman in this community, where she was highly esteemed. For years she had worked hand-in hand with her husband and life part ner, and to their combined efforts is due the success of a well-established and ably conducted bakery and con fectionery business. Mrs. Smith was a staunch member of St. Martin’B Lutheran Church, of which she has always been an active worker. She was generous to a fault, and contributed liberally to all local charities. The Guild of Mercy always found in her a warm friend, and her donations to the poor and unfortunate were al ways cheerfully given. Besides her husband sh" is survived by a stepson, Mr. Martin H. Smith, of New York, and a daughter. Mrs. Augusta Watterscheidt. In the past few years she has lost by death three sons, one, Dr. Ru dolph Smith, who died less than a vear ago. The funeral will take place Monday afternoon at 3.30 o’clock from St. Martin's German Lutheran Church, the Rev. Klemme, officiating, in the absence of the pastor, the Rev. Carl Haas, who is on hia vacation in the West. Interment will be in the fam ily lot in St. Anne’s cemetery. ’’The Butterfly.” a film version of H. K. Webster’s novel—Colonial, Sat urday- adv.2t.jlß o- Boucher’s Grove Open. The beautiful Grove at Boucher’s on-the-Spa, is now open for private picnics. No grove is better adapted or more beautifully situated, or better shaded and watered than Bouch er’s. Mr. Boucher will take parties over | the creek at ten cents each, as few as two persons if desired, it is an ideal plac for a picnic. ' —o Howard Estarbrook and Barbara Tennant at Colonial, Saturday mati j nee and night. * lad.v2t.jlß MIDDY WITNESS AFFIRMS CLAIM THAT EXAM. PAPERS WERE OUT E. H. Jones. Roommate of T. W. Harrison, One of Defendants. Says He Saw Copies of Questions On the Tables and Understood They Were Sent to Moss Through the “Yard" Mail With Other Papers. MOSS FREQUENTLY GOT INFORMATION THROUGH THAT CHANNEL. Second Classman Impugns Honor of Students by Testifying That at Least Half of the Corps Would Take Advantage of Opportunity to Use What They Knew to be the Actual Examination Questions—lnquiry Delays Summer Cruise Further. Of the thirty or move midshipmen who have testified before the naval court of inquiry in connection with the “cribbing'st :'ndal and other irreguiari ties in the examinations annum the midshipmen at the Naval \~t<lemy the first one- to say that he ;t a copy of the alleged original examina tion paper, other than the seven orig inal defendants to the inq viry, was F. H. Jones, member of the former third class.to which three of the defendants belong. Jones, who is a roommate of T. W. Harrison. Jr., otic of thq defendants, was tiie first witness before the court this morning, and he testified to hav ing seen the paper containing exnnii- t nation questions on ti e table in his ; room, lie said the paper was spread 1 about with a dozen or more similar! papers, but that he did net know tin j questions were those for examination ' in modern languages, as it bore no le gend or other identification marks. He said that the paper was one of a number of others that had been sent through the •‘yard” mail to Midship man Moss, of his class. Moss, he vi d frequently received such papers and other information through the mail throughout the academic year. He said he had no knowledge of the sender of the papers, and that Harri son had never dtscused with hiru the purport of the paper he had,except to say that it was good “dope." He va asked whether Harrison made any at tempt to conceal anythingfroin him as to the nature of the papers, and he re plied in the negative, saying that all of the papers were spread out in the open on the table. Whiess said that other information .Moss had received from time to time included problems in mathematics, that had all been worked out., and lie gave it as his be lief that Moss had some good friend among the instructors. Jones aid he knew Moss, Harrison and Duncan well, and said that the class us a whole held them In the high est regard as to their honesty and in tegrity. L\ A. Mitchell was the next witness, but iie knew nothing con cerning the alleged advance exuinina lioon quest ioiit;. Replying to a ques tion Mitchell said he had heard that examination questions could he bought in the past, but not since he has been at the Academy. He could not give any specific instance of these rumors. - A further indication of the thor oughness of the methods which the court is employing to uncover the al leged irregularities, developed this morning by an additional question put to each of the witnesses who was heard. This question has •• hearing as to the possibility of some one reaping | a pecuniary benefit in giving out ad vance information. In other words, the usual question as to whether a witness ever saw or heard of an ad vance copy of the examination ques tions being in circulation, is followed by the inerrogation of whether wit ness had ever heard of teports that he would be permitted to see a copy of the questions for a stipulated price. But in eve-y case todaythe reply to these questions were of the negative Midshipman (’. DeV. Head lee was the last of the second class midship men heard by the court this morning, and his answers were along the same line as the evidence of Uiose who pre ceded him on the standi Four members of the former fourth ’ class were examined before the noon recess was taken. It is generally un derstood that the move of the prosecu tion in this regard is to show the con nection that Ralph Nelson, a member , °f the class that was graduated two w eeks age.and who is one of the orig , inal seven defendants, had in the dis „ semination of the alleged examina tion questions. It is claimed that Nel son had in his possesion of an exact copy of the questions, and that be im • parted the information to a number of . the former ‘plebes.” The witnesses examined on this score were Arthur. S. Adams, Robert Pool, R. S. Whitten and Harold Biese raeier. Pool said he bad no “dope” whatever on the examinations, and , Whiten had only heard reports of its I circulation. Adams, in glancing over an examination paper shown him by the Judge Advocate, identified several of the sentences which he said he . knew of prior to the examination, i He said be had been informed of them verbally, and that it was a matter of common knowledge among his class Harold Biesesmeier, who, it ap pears, is one of the leading scholars in his class in Spanish, told the court that he translated a number of sen tences and other matters,which sever- Thh Evening Capital—Established al of uis classmates brought to him as ‘‘dope.” Ho gave the m.me of one midshipman .1. P Anderson, who ask- ed him to translate the sentence, and later added that when In asked Vn derson where ho got the information pertaining to the ‘‘dope,” he declined | to answer. Of the several witnesses \\!n> testi lied, all spoke in the highest term ot the honesty and integrity, and the high esteem in which ;he class holds the three young men who are among the original seven defendants to tin inquiry. In addition to Moss, are Donald Duncan and T W Harrison.Ji The I mist- Further itel.itoil. lit spile of evert effort to carry out ‘ iho injunction ( ff ih,* Secretary of tint I Navy to com hide us prompt!) n. prae tieable the (ciiiuom of the midship men who arc stationed on the ships of the summer practice squadron, tt be fillin' evident today it wit.- out of the quotation to finislt this part of the work of the court of ittquitv so that the squadron catisaii toniorow morn itig. It is the general belief ihat all of the midshipmen that must be call ed cannot be heard until Tuesday or Wednesday of next. week. In response to a question of Mr Hay. of counsel for the defendants, at the opening of the afternoon session yesterday, Judge Advocate Wails said that he had twenty-five midshipmen at ill to call. Seven or eight of these were heard during the afternoon s -ss ion vest er day The balance could hardly he heard today and there re main hte witnesses to be culled by the sixteen defendant! . The number of these is not known exactly, but it will be large,as the de fendants are grouped in different ways and the witnesses along different lines will be called for those in dil ent stations. There is regret at the Naval Academy over the interference with the plans of the squadron, which will sail via the Canal to the Buna mu Exposition, and it looks now as if the midshipmen will lose a cotisoderahle part of their leave An odd mistake was made hy Mid shipman Volney t). Clark, who said that a copy of tin* examination in French, which was withdrawn, was the examination that he actually took. Although given ample time to exam ine the paper, and doing so carefully, he persisted in this statement until his attention was called to some questions which he did not have, and even then be seemed to doubt. The incident had some bearing on tin* contention of the Academy author! ties that a midshipman would at once (Continued on Fourth Page.) FIRST MOONLIGHT! Wednesday, Juue 30th YOUNG PEOPLE'S EXCURSION Twilight and Moon light. Will leave Annapolis at 7.it) p. m., returning at 11 p. m. Music for danc ing; refreshments on boat. Boaiid Trip, i:, Cent*. TORCHESTER CO. jl9-22-24-2S-28-25. FOR RENT Dwelling HOUSK, opposite Car vel Ha l, Prince G orge St Ap ply Mar : land Ave. Pharmacy. _ Ji7w ft For Rent, Furnished, ft The Residence ol Lt -Com'dr Frank- Im D Karns completely Furnished, will be tor rent on and after July Ist, Every modern convenience 21 Mary land Ave Apply CW GOULD, Church Circle and South St Phone 923-m Grill Room Hotel Maryland . I . Popular! Attractive^! EXCELLENT SERVICE. Open Until Midnight. J NORMAN SMI IH, Proprietor _ kltf TIIK CAPITAL. Is like a letter from home See that It follows you where ever you go. 30 cts a month by mail. PRICK ONE CENT