Group Title: Pensacola journal.
Title: The Pensacola journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Pensacola journal
Uniform Title: Pensacola Journal
Alternate Title: Daily journal
Pensacola news-journal
Physical Description: v. : ill. ;
Language: English
Publisher: Mayes & Co.
Place of Publication: Pensacola, Fla.
Pensacola Fla
Publication Date: 10 25, 1908
Frequency: daily[<1947>-1985]
daily (except monday)[ former <1900-1905>]
normalized irregular
Subject: Newspapers -- Pensacola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Escambia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Escambia -- Pensacola
Coordinates: 30.433333 x -87.2 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from Bell & Howell, Micro Photo Division and the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form: Archived issues are available in digital format as part of the Library of Congress Chronicling America online collection.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -88th year, no. 22 (June 2, 1985).
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1898.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 147 (Nov. 29, 1900).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075911
Volume ID: VID01223
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 16280864
alephbibnum - 000373755
lccn - sn 87062268
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Pensacola news-journal (Pensacola, Fla. : Weekly)
Succeeded by: Pensacola news
Succeeded by: Pensacola news journal (Pensacola, Fla. : Daily)

Full Text


-I^ -W^^f

.".. -: ,, -, *_f .4 ,'

y; "day; ight, variable wind ,
UmiL&L from WASHINGTON-.Wir Sunday and M]a ay; wanner Sunday; light, variable winds.


low j

a u 257.

; .






! I

srThan 30SRM Ld~da
"WVoteLW IS Li

6ia sit Fear

Virsoap tat Kinds of
tli16 ,&

t to t*Ad Socth, He ___
k V "No work,
".-r O, I.n Mrs. Vanlngen. Who Was
.. Just Starting on Bridal
.a pd nw 7 i-r TTour "With Her Husband
S 'When He Was Sot, Tells
"o-bt--L of Threats Made by F. F.
j"- Ai" ra' a PrU.
a^ Jt-Nrcl rO*r- naquemike. IaL. Oct. 'C.-Fablan
ut ^-<^ ^BoWy. who Thursday night shot
-" .me l- id ed Profemsor fWederick S.
IVM IWge while seated by his bride
bau . a few hours on a Texas and Pacific
ww i- train bound tor New Orlba's. is being
vS otees rS uarde in the Jail l re to prevent
---- m .. ... olble violema. BDouy maintains a

an"* every
biI, raid min

umo aamok Is Iw J ra
gmb~r Y IWuW;.1 we.(~C~~
I e~ uUs Im~~~.


Uivrwsi~ty of PenDylv'anI



sullen silence, refusing to answer all
Mrs. Van Ingen, in telling the story
of the tragedy, said:
"Bouvy persisted in calling to see
me, but I repeatedly told him that 1
would never marry him. He told me,
I'f you ever marry any other oan I
will kill him.' I never seriously
SthAht he would do such a T ing.
|W-.n I alighted from the train in
Alrartia I found that Rouvy had
followed me. I never saw him again
until we were boarding tie train for
New Orleans. When he gat on th-?
train he paced up and down the aisle
like an insane man and finally seat-
ed himself opposite me. telling me
that he was waiting a favorable op-
ptunity to --Al my husband. I told
FrL6 but he only laughed. and said
there was no danger. A little liter
when my husband reached over. halt
standing, to get something ont of- my
satchel. Bouvy quickly pulled a re-
volver from his breast pocket and fir-
ed. I think e would have killed me
Stood if my uncle had not got hold of
Shis pistol."

Washington and Lee 49. Eastern
College 0.
George Washington University 57
Maryland Agricultural 4.
Richmond College 16. Gallaudet 17.
Virginia'-olytechnic 10, Virginia
Military Institute 0.


J -_________ _________

r >r.Y *and Carlis Indian Did City Tresury Is Found to
ldiK k1 U Be Out Not Less Than

k1 O o bqo
H^^^"^Sa S^ /Ih of r" i. t).000 ..

I,.u, SifnSt't a.s ds vor tof J resposib C mty favor. rt-
A1 "e .A.npols. Oct6. 4.The Navy f coa s ttee of investigation r n has mode
S- footll T teams sed the eenexpected discovery that funds
'.-~the y. .e" -Oetba I to he extent of $30000 more are mi3s-
r.- .n stat_____ ing and criminal proceedings are fore-
nVt. .-t" teyga at.. W the second p l shadowed by the detention of the am-n
oeae. Wa an ey As plaeitd Pr thor. e cities of James C. Tomally. tfo
S1 & been a red lett i Anapoli, Oct. 24.-The Navy an several years a bookkeeper in the of-
/I.WU SJ 1K U intO inm ci ~~t gsame today on oven terms, the core lnown that there was a shortage in
"?SiU -.. J9- WW 4al01 bI t 6 to 9. From a standpoint of the treasury of $37.000. An effort was

,V '^ tool k^ O iS1ed away ev th minutes rover play hadl con- ay the state and in their report they
m ~fL cl owe s J"oe t mbaixty-ynHrd ro tom sore. As mdr de have m ulcovened a total hortage of
M.M e sdi o omP fell at iUde d tal e urtne d hal It i$000 ad declared hat the money
S. MaifrT eM u*a 2 Amriaen ws oIn a flake ye t. whic D ghty was taken during the term o Former
-Sl a bor.e "1Ty Uat with Ponrase. froa his place in the center City Treasurer Charles A. Btell. An
By ," Te eesafd. Paot stdelphaa ine, gct oa4-t ad dash- expert in handwriting tested that
S4rebo at 8 o'clock ths aeinto e rod away withuthe s reco ted rbll on a the boos hat been altered and To
d an m Sr is0 owipp s s rixty-yrd an to score. TA dhly was summoned. Up to the last
miySa 96.0 Q om tPh feU at nter durng the Cson it is said he declared his innocence.
him CnA pa M be rlgnt.e test. He is no t inw custody.

By AgeseId Prw.. Philadelpha, Oct.24.-The Univer- DUIL 1)1 T DI
YI amar. ot. tr-The American t eout Penn.syltvani a a. the Cnvarisle
tt hin t teamed out of Too Indiana football ta yed earch
ma Labor at 8 olock this rnk a other to a standstill this afternoon, r i f
Stor O O PUppatee. The he fnaal secdbein# C to G. The big-
,rr rWina Mft Mt ,0wY the bay wfth enane b Ineternvtlsui twoteais was said h dlehIon
a 7 e des-ioat, presented a dM preeat, 26.OM in all. Pennsylvamaa
spemsaer. scored *rat (M a tuchdown, before
Thuw Vas t a single desertin the game was ten maintes old. The Was Laughing When Gun
white the seet was hae, nor em blUe. Indians reversed this in the second
Jarrwas ibit fros the ships aM half, when they scored as quickly. Was Discharged, Blow-
ie and the .hemiut of the men .-
SRo Other Games. ing Out Brains.
*YO44 Tulane UniversiAty 1s, Kentucky e Aeate Pres.
S A WA Vanderlt 2, Univerlty f Mias Birmingham. Ala.. Oct. 24.-A sp
m tb Soo o iagly discussing the good times they
were to aaove at a circus Tl ue y in&!
S Oct nivrsity Tennesee 1, Uverstty Gadsden, James Buchanan, twelve
a* I the astern part o Mor a sg t. years old, accidentally shot and kill.
Oaty. Ala., farmrs and si UniversIty Chattanooga 21, Mary d SteUa Nail,. the sixteen-yearold
a rsw ade relied notices lle t daughter of Joseph Naile at LaGorda
S signed '?.I ComUmittee." The. cCallls 2, Tenewsee Military In Priday afternoon. The top of the
tr*ener are notlad not to tg gate girl's head was blown olff the brains
any mer enottan and the gn- eogia Tech. 11, University Ala- being scattered all over tie room.
ne aroe CtIted not to do any h-iLs The girl's mother witnessed the aCci-
aer itaag. The ginners are e 3 ah ngton and Jefer- dent. Buchanan had been hunting and
h Gavis.heginOeut Brains.
having tr gman guarded night T" stopped with his gun to see his girl
sat Princeton 0. Syracuse 0. friend. Tae boy was requested to re-
SCbtornell 9. Vermont 0. move the shells from the gun, while
s .. a..... -.. .. WeAst Point 6, Colgae e 0. he did. Before leaving he reloaded
^. w the gun and while Stella was wit' him
-- in the doorway the gun was aocident-
ChicagO 's "Cou'gh Drop Man" aly discharged with the a"oe effect.

Found Dead in a Doorway ...........p .
S S M rav e ~e t7r by peddling cou6h drop. f A.sciated Prsm.
Chicago, Det. 4.-"The cough drop I n the winter season he daily vis- San Francisco. Oct. 24.-Ac- *
man.*" as h was awn to thousands ited the large oce buildings. selling cording to information at army 4
ofi rt Chicar,. a. we un dead his "ineomparable" cough drops. d 4 headquarters in this city, Mai- n
S nr a Cteowath he got to be knpwn to the tenants as r Hr r enson. who has
yesterd w Ifae doorway of a ~I the "oongh drop mal." been stationed at the Presidio
strmet loging hoese. Heart failure Among is eustomers were baakers, 9 ere for three years, has been 4
was the emn t death. physician. and the oe t sueoea tal appointed superintendent of 4
MIlea Cosrs was the ase glv lawyers at the ber. So methodical 4 the Yellowstone national park
on the deceased when they christened was the : :congh drop man in his to succeed Judge Samuel H. 9
lime ty yers ago at Bofalo. N. Y. calls at the difere~ t buildings that Y oung
Me iad beenu funmiliar character In his customers could almot set taetr o
Chltas street tor a carter ot a cen- clocks bt his cohPdin. > S Fas c.Ot 4 .-Ac- Oil

George Roberton Drove a
120-Horse Power Loco-
mobile to Victory.

BY CROWD OF 250,000

Robertson Made a |ew
American R d For
Long Distance
biliAg, Averag 64
Miles an Hour o r
Hours--Italid Machine
Was Second.



S Four. contribution
* campaign fund yeste
* to $828.00. Democra
* necessary to close th
o off as large a amount
S The contribution,
* B. B. Lipscomb. cily
0 E. MacDonald. city ..
* George Dansby ....
* E. J. Ketterel, city
*Total ........
0* Previously acknowled
SGrand total ...



** *********** Rector of Christ Church

Con tributedF
Contributed Parish For Over 18
n F : Years, to Leave.
ampasgn Fund
ns of $1 each were made to the Bryan-Kern 2
rday. thus increasing the total received to date CHARLESTON, S. C.
ts are urged to respond at once, as it will be *
ie list Wedcesday, and it is the desire to send --
nt as possible
s yesterday were as follows: ill Become Rector Of a
.. ..................................$ 1.00 -
......................... ...... 1.00 Parish in That City, His
.. ... .. Resignation Becoming Ef-
fective on December 1-It
................. .............. .... $ 4.00
ged................................ss8.Oo o Was Accepted at Meeting
............ ......... .......... of Vestry Held Thursday
** Night.

By Associated An announcement of more than or-
Motor Parkway.Lo land, Oct.
Motor Parkway. lfc N iN KjJ71 ll K IKS Jianry interest to Peusaoolians es
24.-George Robertsont 12-horse- fQFIT R-R S d i nteres i ton of Rev. P. me
power Locomobile. an ..tnede Ithe resgation of Rev. P. I.
power Locomobile, Alecan-tade ,, Whaley. for more than 18 years the
machine, won the fourth Vanderbilt (41V llM uu/ lJ ll Irector of Christ church paIish of this
'automobile cup race on the Motor GIVA I TROOPS TROUBL ci The resignation was present
Parkway today. and at the same time to the vestry of the church Thursday
created a new American record for night and it become erective Dec.,
long distance auto-k*f-i contests. Prevent Comunication by T ir r .wen Dr. Whley will leave or
Robert Lytle, driving tMo* Is ot- Charleston, C his old ome ...
ta, of 50 aiorsepower, will become rector of a parish is that
The cars were the e a t of- Cutting Newly Strung TA I /II ",city. .
facially finish the race. rSwWd Dr. Waley has been a resident o~
of not less than a L' amil- Telephone Wire. Pensaeola for the past 18 years and
lion persons. who *`6 t grand- six months and there are few people
stand and almost everyla van- -- |U l iIn the city who do aot know him or
Wrge around the entire oqr crowd- whom he does not know. His life here
Ing on the track after -li.rst two "I Am Going to Turn Things U m M has been a busy one and is very ave-
cars ;ad dashed. across .e l-ae. caus- i. ue _____ I a of service he bas proved himself
ed the track officials tO 'ilare the Upside Down in E VCy a worthy and useful clizse as wel as
race off after the first t e nrhad House Around Here," Was He is Now Enrpute to New a religious leader of eloquence, poweil.
Snished. At the coneluhies 4te next and lfluence.
to the last lap, a mt i1 a few Decla-ation of Col. Tatum Y k to Close the It was Dr. haley who orsgnised
seconds only separ*te fO.. Rob- 10 oC and led the movement which result
ertson was in the tlai ihearta When He Heard of Wire in the erection of the anansoe
of tens of thousa -iem- m, Campaign. church edifice which is such a object
bled in and around t stand utting. of pride to every Pensacolian a it ti
stood still when It of admiration by every visitor. That
that the American B e Ac!atePr es.
that the Amernd landed Camp Nemo Near hamburg, Tena., by Assocated Pres. work alone, if there were nose otht,
the road and landeOct. 4.-"I am going to turn things Gary, Ind., Oct. 24.-Three days of would constitute a fitting monummit
a field at Plainview. to te li work of any .
delayed only two upsid dofwo in ever house within a Indlana's remarkable uprising for Wm. to the lie workof any
dwadius of two miles of t ^ cut in thia .d e Bu Dr. Whaley his been busy- i
bap. however. A wire" declared Col. W C Tatum the H. Taft ended here toniht, sad the other avenues of service as welL 1Ie
with a One burst f wfire." declared Col. W. C. Tatum. the
wth a fine burst ve commander of the troops lere. when Ohioan is now speeding to New York, Was for years the head of the Pel~a-
orst Ieno vew B he started out with the engineering where he opens the last wefk of the cola Lbrary Association and helped
chcorps, under a strong* gaird of intsn. campaign. Throws ge eted Judge Sanise the United Charities. and or
today to discover the point at Taft from early mnormti till leto to gniatinn toirh he h be ben an
f sp--umecal m.tlt tel-- .e igha a cd oe alttew ii .A*. amtse -*4 rtAskable wae-ber eve-
an Ariagrm Oa4olf to Camp Neaao 0i M uttmano; <_-
m.. av'e S^ Jy^P^ * tat nl- lheartiness of the o ._t .. .... .r- ,,.-.
treaherons. AtSSLr 2^aS ^30~Bb. This telephone wire was strmug yes- fty ino te HoosfefS9ttww
Sterday by the feld telephone corpa to the two which preceded t. .. i
connect military headquarters with a Judge Taft told the people o lad- n
i Oblon, 45 miles away. ana that he is willing to admit with
Late last night, when an attempt Bryan that the recent financial dis-
was made to use the telephone, it turbance was a Republican panic
'U IM Fr was found that connection had been "What I am anxious to do. however."
cut at some point. he said, "is to continue it as a Repub-
IThe destruction of the military line lican panic, for it will then develop
was accomplished presumably by the into prosperity, but if you put in a
night riders. Democrat you will have a Deyoaratic
RA-LL IY PLl 4EU Col. Tatum has among the engi- panic sure enough."
S neering corps a telephone expert who Taft then explained the panic as
a f T l following tbe line at' a gallop, result of too rapid growth and ex-
S'D --T N pension, "and you never heard of a
STip Burton to Tell. Democratic panic that es1ite in I
FNOR TIle Assatetd rm prosperity, te said.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 24.-A well-
authenticated rumor reached Union
City from Tiptonville today to the
Campaign Committee Met efect that Tip Burton, one of the sus-
pects under arrest as having taken
and Arranged For Big part in the assassination of Captain
Rankin has agreed to not only give
___l__ all the names of men who tQpoc part
Speaking, in the whitecapping of old man
S ____Wynne some months ago, but to also
give the names of all men who com-
MANY PROMINENT #MEN.WILL DE. posed the mob who murdered Captain REV. PERCIVAL H. WHALEY.
Rankin, but this story cannot be ver-
THOSE INVITED TO BE PRES- The soldiers' camp at Sanmbtr ']as C. S. Stratham of Jackson, since. His advice and labor in belt
ALBERT W. GILCHRIST, O. U. Col. Tatum. The military and civil Miss., Charged With and kindred public institutions have
authorities at Samburg are again on as well been valuable In the extreme.
FLETCHER AND J. WALTER KE- the march searching for suspects. Passing Bad Checks. On the receipt of his resignation the
HOE. Today Powell, who lives near Walnut vestry of Christ church elected him
SLog, and who was required to accom- Rector Emiritus of the parsh, voted
pany the mob toward Hoist, was ar- him an annual salary for life, ad
A meeting of the campaign commit- rested. By Asoclated Pr adopted the following rstions:
tee of the Escambia County Demo- Former Congressman Rice A. Pierce Chicago. Oct. 24.---C. Stratham,ollowing resolutions:
cratic Executive Committee was held of the Ninth district, has becn sent of Jackson. Miss.. who, the police as ResOlUtionS f Regret.
last night, and plans mapped out for for by the men now being held at ert. has made a practice of fleecing "Whereas, the rector of Christ
the big Democratic rally, which is to Camp Xemo as suspects to give them hotels in various cities, was arraigned church parish, Pensacola, the Rev. P.
be held next Thursday night in Se- legal advice. before Judge Gemmell yesterday H. Whaley, has tendered his reaigna-
ville square, when a number of promi- Regarding ;.e report of a threat charged with passing a fraudulent
nent Democrats will be present and against Governor Patterson that he draft at the Auditorium Annex. He (Continued on Page Tw.)
deliver addresses upon the issues of would not be governor again, the gor- pleaded guilty and was fined $0.
the campaign, ernor and his friends place no signifi- The draft was for $200 on the *4**** *0 **
The committee held its meeting in chance in the report. Some regard it Fourth National Bank of Atlanta, Ga.
the office of Judge Bellinger, and all as a canard, one of the many rumors against the C. H. Stratham estate. CONUL ONERAL AT
plans for the rally were discussed at floating around without apparent The arrest of Stratham. who is 24 BERLIN SHOT )4SEMLF
length A list of prominent Demo- foundation. The governor said this years old, removes one of the most
crats was submitted and approved by morning that ie had been advised by dangerous check kiterss" from the By Ame l te P"
the committee, and ihey will be in- some not to go to Samburg. but he hotel field, according to Chief Detect- Farlain, of Iowa2 onsl 6 -
vited to be present and speak. Among paid no attention to this, feeling it to ive Frank Repetto, of the Congress rai at large for the Euron
those outside of the city to be invite be his duty to go to the scene of the Ho;el. tie said: iseralt at hiare for tnhe pn I
are Hon. Dannitte H. Mays, the Thir.l night rider troubles and personally "We have found that he has secured r ditrin toda coming friom
district congressional nominee: Hon. familiarize himself with the condi- large sums from the Coates House, oadrain to Beria.
Albert W. Gilchrist. nominee for gov- tions. Kansas Citly: the Washington Hotel He died almost Ilmedia.
ernor: Hon. Duncan U. Fletcher. nom- Kansas City: Piedmont. Atlanta, Ga.; He did almt immediately.
inee for United States senator, and More Troops Out. he Grea Norhern and AuditoruHis body was taken o thei
Hon. J. Walter Kehoe, who recently v Associated Press. Annex hotels, Chicago. and the Knick- t
withdrew from the congressional race. Memphis. Tenn., Oct. 24.--Compan- erbocker, New York." 0 4
Skies A and L. national guar,. state of

By Associated Press.
Mount Pleasant. Texas, Oct. 24.-
James Seale. ftae owner of a gin near
thi- place, and two negro employes
were instantly killed and four others,
all-negroes. were Ilad!y in'ur,.A as a
result of the explosion of a boiler to-
ey AssociateTd rss
Lexington. Ky.. Oct. 2 .-Reports
from the eastern part of the statz
say rain which fell yesterday and last
atght did muma toward extinguishing
forest fires which have destroyed
asmy thousands of dollar~ worth of
timber. fencing, etc.

'Tennesse. undd.r conntau-J of Major
. B. Horton. left this city on a ~pec-
ial train today en rout,- for Reelfoot
Lake. The companies numbe;- abour
(10 men and are equipped wi'it the
gCointinuL od aSecond Paaeo


Bomb 23 Wrecks Chicago

Saloon, Suspect is Arrested

.* .. i* By Amsciated Press.
Chicago. Oct. 24.-Bomb No. 23 was
* ELLISVILLE. MISS.. HAS 9 exploded early today. after the police-
* FIRE LOSS OF $100,000 *;men placed on watch in all parts of
- C, hicago. since the renewal of Oe
S Eilisille. iss. Oct 4 boub outrage. had gone home. It
* Fire this morning destroyed did more damage than any of its pre-
Sthe plant of the Ellisville Lum- decessors, practically destroying a
* her Company. Loss $100.000. one-story building in Fourteenth
* Several care of lumber were *: street. just east of Michigan avenue,
Salso destroyed. occupied by Bernard Marcus as a sa-
so destroyed. loon. Firemen who were asleep in
9 # # # # # 4 1 their quarters across the street were

thrown from their beds by the exploa-
ion. which tore out most of the feunt
and completely wrecked the interior
of the building. Patients in St.
Lake's hospital were aroused and a
slight panic prevailed.
A man who refused to give bis
name to t e police was arrested ner
the sceae af the explo&is. He sqid
he saw a man running away, but
when the peol began & =nesnaimme
bli he beeame confused ad woel.
not aaswr. He was the a nresa.

-I~i I

*Ti ..

1 Pages Today

Section I--Pages I to 8

____ _~ __


. *- "^

V- 4, 0 T



r;a.; r
;~1~- ~~ut'



.~ .,-.: ~~ ?~
,* .-r -


& -d jsIf U MEN&

pml -tids t SLt

ta- $1.2

. $ L W

~--- 4 I -

,811l Po n adl eft -a M -aps Is e
Hmks"s i -s- oft all pu line,1ie

Paw rebiefs at I15,


---- U

i ri mw i Coa=s and Simt Brasaa Curtain
n curtain, loop large Rods, Small and large,
m and anmil mae at I at
i;8k Cecks, at lc. and a c. 10 cents.

B TovuristRuch-

ing at

25c a box

Momr1 6s


,,mrom for 90746


Boys School
B y 8" School

Waist at


Scarlet Vest and Pants at $1.25.

Jersey Ribed Vest and Pants at $1.25.

Mises Union Suits at 25 cents.

10 do. linen fin-

ish granite towels

to go at
15 cents.

Fancy Belt

50 cents.

Belts at

a, 25 to

I White bed spread,



white beauties,

75c to $7.00.

I Yard wide Satin


39 cmtsI

j *Advance Sale of Dols

GeHanw ork, Jointed Limb Bisque Dolls,
S Ic, 5c, IScandl *, worth double the price. Now
.ie id me to buy dolmi and dress them at your leiure.



PSWa UW eTlutt o be

"P Idbefte s'** Us ot eva

beVoted so It apsms
$uW An X NqMM

wCI ago U-1 NOT"* -

-' rmm hftwese-

X '. TU. RblUTLU
i w IF. o I oOm.
L J. COEJmi8.
- I osaw SLDAVIL
J. f. laws
z amowaou .c. M.Axrw.
IL ou NCbNO2
& 3. NWA
BA E.0.10W?.0
.-A& C. Por. .
IL c algrm.

aer St"eTreamer-
*ta or One:

For Ca sooner of Agriculture-
Vote for O.
X B. B.McUN.
IJ. 'F.' DTONI Ib.
W State Superlateadent of Public In-
Vte for One:
MRS. .. F. J. LINN.
PIr Jorstle of Supreme Ckurt-
Vote for Two:
FPr Raiead Coanisslouer-
Vote for One:
For Sherf-
Vote for One:
C. H. JAC .0N.
For Clerk Circuit Court-
Vote for One:
For Tax Collector-
Vete for One:
Por Tax Aem-m :
Vote for One:

Pa aree.tative to thb O a ro For County Treasurer-
The United 8tatf fom te Third Vote for One:
DW~~~rJ, *-- !.,. n .i
v ri-rl oor: i- JAS. T. wSTEARS.
Vet fti ORO: x Ji. RM MWLLAMS.
X DANTr H-. MATS. For mmty Jde ---
WtMJAM H. NORTHUP. Vote for One:

to line wtli




All of our goods are of the very latest style,

and our prices within th reach of all. Let us'

sell you the material to make a tailored suit or

fancy dress, trimming to match and yard wide

satin to line with, do you shopping at this store.


54 in MoMir at 75t
54 in S o m Sr at $1 and $1.0.
M In. Albatree t 50s.
Frenc Flanel al t 75
3 In. batl te at sOc.
36 I. Henr4itta at 60c.
38 in. Chpe do Paris at $1.&

RhE lACK WSS u cm

54 in rad Cloth at $1.25 and $1.50
54 In *laver Cloth at WA0
369 n. *wGe at sOc.
36. in Casmhnre t 35.
Henrwitt Cath 60. and $1..
veis -at $1.25 and s1.50
S4 IL. MeLos at 75C.
36 In. Albaome at 0e.


Meesalin Silk atM S.
27 in. Cbhek Silk at $1.tL
Plaid Oilk at 75c. and $I1..
Peau de Cyne Silk at $M1..
27 In. Taffeta Silk at $1.0.
lack Tafeta Silk at W and $1.2.

- -- I



54 In. Panama at 75
54 In. Mehairs at 75k.
SIns. alure at sO.
40 In. Suiting at e and $1.25.
3a. In. Tai r Suiting at 0Oc.
N in. IamU1t at 0c./
Shi. Albatres at 0c.

No. 3-
Vote for One:
J. W. CEAY. r
For County Surveyor-
Vote Ser One:
Far County C0mtnssioner, District
No. 1-
Vote for One:
For County Commissioner, DistrM
No. 2-
Vote for One:

FPr County Commlausioer,
No. 3-
Vote for One:

For County Conmwisioner.
No. 4-
Vote for One:



For County Commissioner,
No. 5-
Vote for One:

For Justice of the Peace,
No. 2-
Vote tor One:


(Note-The name of the nominee for
Justice of the Peace in Whatever dis-
trict the ticket is voted, appears in-
stead of the above).
For Constable, District No. 2-
Vote for One:

(Note-The name of the candidates
for Coastable in whatever district the
ticket is voted appears instead of the
For Representatives in General As-
Vote for Two:
FOR Constitutional Amendment
Section (9) of Article (5), Re-
lating to Judicial Salaries.
AGAINST Constitutional Amend-
ment Section (9). of Artile
(5), Relating to Judicial Sala-
FOR Constitutional Amendmen
Section (16) of Article (12),
Relating to Special tax for
State Schools.
AGAINST Constitutional Amend-
ment Section (16) of Article
(12), Relating to Special tax
for State Schools.
FOR Constitutional Aend4ment
Section (Si) of Article (5),
Relating to Number of Circuit

For Governor- '- Clerk Criminal Cort of Record- AGAINST Constitutional Amend-
Vote for One: Vot for Oe R ment Section (35) of Article
JOHN M. C.Nt. A W. RACs. (5), Relating to Number of
,A. J. PaTrIG3W.
A.r J a. g ~Fori 8 'ap.ntendent of Public Instrue A DUMMY ELECTION.
For Secretary of State-ne
Vote for One: Vote Bye: A S- -~-ed Pe-s.
X H. CLAY CRAWsOM>. X -- BV Kt o ONew Orleas, Oct. 24.-A movement
JOHN F. HORR. J. S. FlBAMING is ao foot to hold a dummy presdes-
A. C. 81s. t. al election on the Isthmu of Pana-
-FC at _,-,i'br Member of Seheo Board, District m. Booths wil be erecteand ad et
For Attorney General-- Nx 1- of commissioners, watchers, etc, an-
Vote for One:Vt One: pointed at each of the i towns. Te
rD "C_. iC CUD LT. JOHN I. 001" iL total vote vll be coiplad-.a"t
x PARK t __ _______ result cabled 'to the *eaeessl ca-
So~ -- I'Member of SBchb eW ard, District didate, Bryr or Taft
f Com -Strl-e- No. 2- O E---
X A. C. CROON. Veto fr One: AOTER4_.rE i
FRU EANC^t X BRAWNM y CislSiveu ""'
C. M-IT.B San wimftron CLv n -Inak
J.L. u8nP P Wor Member ebf Bol Board. District Pinkham. an einm of the TtiIn
Mill Caumpuny.e hag d -W
......... -: -1m m eeialawa e amMEm N Iae
~ b b "II'I tanceIofe t ofeplice n Ia 1tng the
,s gmei t eo th e be s that he is espe. -
___Yg k '.ra m ble for a shortage that Uy amnt
wemes 9 jto $301".


Rev. Percival Whaley
Has Tendred Resignation
(Contlmsd From OFt Pags)

tion to this restry after some 18 years
of faith seriee, and
"Whereas, it become the painful
duty of this very to accept the gr
nation tendered be ft
"Resolvd, that we regret the n-
cessity for the sverance of ties of
such long stand, sad an doing so
wish to express our appreciation of
the long sal taftul service,' aan a
surances at the love mad respect of
each and eery tmiuer of this vestry,
who hope tha. he wil Id his new
*eld of work b-e .
"Resolved that the re-
tiriag reetor be elected Rector
Emeritus of Christ ecrch parish, Pen-
saola wft a, aubu salary for ife."

Whb Dr. Vq=Wi r MW bwll e
Is not et town. I fet, so steps
have been taken to eure him and
nothing aeilte will be doe for some
time yet. .

- -I-- m m --

Paris at $1.2S
Dube I 7ft-a@.OA
12 Ittem Kid Gloves at $2A
Children's Kid Gloves at $1.00
Long Silk Gloves at $1.0.
ahert GlovW at Ie.

MMiinery Depart-

ment-We are now
showing al of the
latest style Hats.

Window Shades Finest line of lace All new patterns.

3x6 complete with Galatea Cloth for
curtains in the city
fixtures at a5c. school wetr at

All colors. to sece fro. 20 cents.


Black Cotton Hose ,special sale 25 cents..
Lace Boot at 50 cents.
Silk lisle at 50 cents.
Hermdorf Lisle at 75c, made in Gerinny.


Belts, wide

narrow at


at 35c,

25 cents.

Blue Bell yard

wide cotton, 16 yds.

for $1.00, soft fin-





Finish Indian Head

10c yard.

Maish Laminated

Down Comforts, $

to $8.50.


Best grade of



hams for 10c.

Kimona Cloth, al
bright, new colors,

S15 and .

We are. showing an
of the latest style

' Neck


in L



The following is the record of mar-
riages, births and deaths during the
past week, as are of record in the of-
fices of the city clerk and county
White-H. C. Rhodes and Georgia
McCurdy. Devereau Cobb and Lizie
Water. W. L. Williams and Nora Gra-
ham. Robert J. Mayne and Likale Zoe
Colored-John C. Mayo and Charity
Owens, May Nelson and Susie May
Walker. Perry Foster and Elizabeth
Richardson, Alfred Boomand Fannie
McDonald. William Nichols and Dru-
cilla Lassiter.
White-To Jan. 'A. Dunham and
wife, a girl; to Jos. R. Creighton and
wife, a girl: to Flord A. Curry and
wife, a girl; to Chas. Rake and wfle,
a girl; to W. H. Bond and wife, a boy.

Carnegie Hall, Mahbattan, at which
the national and gubernatorial candi-
dates of the Independence party were
In the course of his remarks Mr.
Hearst said:
"Cleveland was supported by Cte
Standard Oil company through such
of its important representatives as
the Payne., William C. Whitney and
Calvin S. Brice. The servile Sibley
showed his dog-ike devotion to the

Colored-To E. H. Hornsby and
wife, a girl: to Marcus .Nrale and
wife, a boy; to C. C. Shinahouse and
wife. a boy; to C. Allen aad wife, a
boy: to George H. Mason and wife, a
White-Mrs. M. W Maryman, 65
years, mstritis; Jacob Kryger 6:1
years, effects of foreign body in the
esophagus; Mrs. Marr Joas, 63
years, general debility: Mrs. Margaret
Dougherty, 80 years, senility; Ms.
Mary A. Burton. 46 years, past ty-
pholdal nephritis: Dris Clawson, 7
months, burns; David Tobin, 65 years,
sarcoma t;iroat.
Creole-aJanette 'Wiams, 33 years,
Colored-Lafort Williams. I mouth.
thrash; Robert L. Chambers. 4 saothS
gastro enteritis.

company by becoming -a demouese t
that campaign. After Ce Clevelnd
regime the Standard aUliRed with
Hanna and contributed itberally 1
his political moods"
At the mention t Cleveladsa a e
a voele shouted: '"Don't drag I the
ames of the dead; let the dead fest
In their graves."

ubscribe fgr T e Journa.

Tenn. Night Riders
Giving Troops Trouble
(Contmuem From First Page)

Latest improved Springfield rifle, car-
rying a steel jacket bullet and kills at
two and a half miles. The troops
will reach Oblon at 12 o'clock and
will march overland 20 miles to Sam-
burg, where they will report to tae of-
seer in command. They will then
probably be given a short period of
rest before setting out to Reelfoot,
where it is thought they will be sta-



When He Mentioned Cleve-

i Mr e msg I land He Was Told to Let
It men oaly Ialed bow gat -s
asset in life I a retentive memoy the the Dead Rest.
would tke care to see that their chi-
dren's were property trlaned. The
simplest method coia In la aomin By Asseclated Press
every da a few limes b beat. Ne New York, Oct. 24.-William Ran-
eo oar f racmt em be ttramea i dolpa Hearst read more Standard Oil
.ea, a that et -~i letter tonight at two big mass meet-
anlgtthljt. i n4 me in Brooklyn ad the other at

Il- I I.- I I
......... ______ YIIL~ LIIT-LL~~H



- -- -- -----'-- ------------- M W W- w

the mot faultless dress fabrics to ordinary paper of pins, every item in
this newly tanged, busy dry goos store, isabsolutely new-of tlh ason only.
SYou Who apprcate correct styles and true price economy, should make it a
i shopping event--atending this


YE -

One lot Mercerised Waist-
ings jus recei 2 values
at 15c.

One lot Silk Ginghams
35 values, at 5c.

New lot Ruchings just re-

36-inch Black Taffeta Silk,
guaranteed, only- e yard.

See our of DCes
Goods in Bla Blue and
Brown, at 50c yard. -

Ladies', Misses' and Chil-
dren's Ribbed Underwear at
25 and Oc.

Special-Oferings in our
Waist Depot.

Ladies 'Misses 'and Chil-
dren's Coats and Jackets.

Curtain Swisses at 10,
12 to 30c yard.

Special in Sheets and Pil-
low Cases.

Special for the Ladies. We take pleasure in announcing that we have secured the agency for the
Paris Patterns.
Monday we want every lady in Pensaoa to call and secure a copy of the Paris Modes Magaine
free. We ask every re m n the city to call and get one of the large special catalogues.
There are lots of good ones, but only one best. We have it--The Paris Patterns. All scams al
lowed. Aln iattarns 10 cents each.


113 S. PALAPOX. P5E870Wo
S* ** T wo


75c to $10.00.

, r




- I

- I


- I



~ ---- ---: ~-L


* -,f .


r r.




,nay at noon --1 u We. -sey- -
S" ^"'M k. were accomnle y Lieut. Alice -llI
48mhi ana.. T Will m. 4 ser Le0at b very rest."-
s 1agsemory.%we. VhI -ine- me a c Mal"r
N .4 111ill" t *and Mrs. Whitee old several army
*N -o j meetings and accomplished muc J k
-ls m n rs ihA rumor was widely circulated on iN *m I-- I WJT __________________
-itga ll ip AL To the streets during the past few days
Mgatd-- that Justice aftthe Peace R. M. Nich- UU Iee
'. .imlllill -^ @ elsea would-resign his present office
ss sthe clerk of the erealt court when We guarantee there is no o*f-
O.1f Jas. McGibbon, who was nominated fee on the market that equals
NWfor that office in the late primary, Jackson Square for the money
would assume his new duties. Mr. --now 25c per pound. Only in ar, nwc de Wa
Nidhesen ays he has no intention of see c to hamu~l UtMwoothe Was
SCas tat he would. continue to act In Or and strength. "The quality Brutally Assaulted by a
the capacity of Justice of the peace coffWee of New Orleans." Negro, the Neck Being New Wool Fabric Suits, in the fashionable, long Directoire Coat
oTnLY aer ahis election next mouth. CutAlmost to the Bone style, satin lined and satin trimmings, special values for .......
TO MAKE t ER PUmINor ImpOterS COffee CO. He Is in a Critical Condi- Nobby New Long Coat Suits, satin lined and trimmed, in braid and
valla, the Blue Ribbon brand. Don't tio buttons, $18.50 value, on special sale for .................... .
as wa- bera Pr ay to W. M. be sata~ed with lnterior, unknown ex- Ltd N Orleanstio.
-C wit of s19 It na eit Ltt Ne. OFrleans Laine All-Wool Panama Suits, in blues, browns and grays, splendidly
Sh MANY SUITS Lewis Bear Co. aria Thesaml made and special value, at .................................
SBues. WERE FILED P-UMea. Whiliale Ages. Dunwoodie, a highly respected plant- Beutiful Tailored Suits, in latest Long Coat style, in new shadow
"The followla new suits were file er, was brutally assaulted and per- Stripes, and black, at $27.50, $ .00 and
Mi, of Naauhll asuperla- yesterday in the ofice of the clerk o s_ a haps fatally wounded tCis morning at
Sit r pr the circuit court. returnable rule day 8 o'clock by a negro named Will Brin- All-Wool Panama Skirts, newest models, in black, with large but-
the c~b go business. in November. T19U: son. .
*u c *l .Boerick & a 1cobe Ropei Co. vs. The negro crept up behind Mr. tons, a special value ..
S B W0 illiams rmmc G.MUprss & uCb, da mabges, $I.0 II Dunwoodie and with a large knife cut
ii tro1 Jak mvorS w.wMe Pattillo Campbell, attorney for pla the neck almost to the bone. Mr. Fine Mohair Skirts, stylishly made, and trimmed in large buttons;
fo vs. o M t Sherff Hays Lwis was on the colors, brown, navy blue and black, special value..........
S. s a s a Souhrns tat^es Lube Co. vs.. ISH hounds, and it is expected that the One lot of $2.50 and $3.00 sample Skirts, in gray, brown or navy blue,
e cot yest y N., eplevia; out, oaunt & Car- negro willbecapture Special.................... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .
nW an cla ou 0 vicious dog to ter, attorneys for platttSf.H W. ...........
* J. Mashburn, damages, $1,00; Blount,
..~~S U .Swas o Bat A Carter. attoueys for plain- An Educational Treat For U U Net Waists, made up with Cling Bands and Satin Ribbon, very sty-
or T0 reateening his twife stele vs. G. .F. R. Everybody Tendered by lish and special value at ........:................. .
14 Stapon. da" esW &$40.S: Avery & James R. Nix.
f .Avery, attooreya for plaintiff. Very Handsome Net Waists, beautifully trimmed in Cluny and
rn divisi of bill. Avery & Avery, attorney for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday VIRound Thread and Satin Ribbon. Special value..............
t3 r 2'I vis is t. a city tc A. Kennedy at the Star Theatre between the hours
0 a visit. -D. oearlia v-s M. A. Kennedy Co. of eleven a. m. and 1 p. m. a tree ex-
Sdumages 0; Avery & Avery, attar- hibit of the a factory VTE BAGDA AND WON D ress G oods Bargains
A lamAIa, seys for plaintifs.: of the Walk-Over Shoe is open to the
.r ? a n. Mr. Tms Itry vs. Jo Vso, public at large, and Mr. Nix, who has DOUBLE HEADER FROM THE ress oos arga s.
haut b h daun as 8, A Jos & Panco, attor- bought one of the films by a. special w
--___Sn Mi A ASt VT B So"the r arrangement direct from the last show BAGDAD AND MILTON TEAMS One lot of newest Satin Gloria Dress Foulards, witfancy border,
"ma~ bMrs. Ms Panile Arb'&a vs. Southern Ing in Atlanta .invites everyone to
*; .. Bell Telephome & Tetbgraph Co., dam- view the scenes of the great Wpecial value .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. ... .. ..
Il M 4S S Were docketed for ages $,000; Jones and PNaco. attor- Over factory. The film is 1060 feet The Palace Boys came out with fly-
rurt y s for plaint long,. ad the full process of the arr ing colors in te double-headerplayed One lot of Bordered Dress Foulards, choice colors, worth 25c
Sd ts Della anford vs. F. B. infordi. of perfected shot-making is plainly Friday evening at agdad between special .........
were fo ulEWIlu'tbyMe dls barg-divorce.'Jones & Pasco.attorneys for depicted. It will be interesting to the team of that place and the one s.eia.......'..o.. .'.o"...."th "
e each reached bearn mind thathe outpouring of from Milton. The first game was $1.50 Chiffon Finish Broadcloths, a colors, to go at his sale
H r r /Tiwo J co a lo. tStoreys forti at the close of the scenes numbers suited in a score of 8 to 4 In favor for ...... ............................. .. ......
ed *oerto the costy authorities Adeal Adkins vs. Wlllam Adklns, over 5,000 and the weekly pay roll of the Palace Boys. Hodgeboom and
he ert yeeay r- divorce: Jones & Pasco. attorneys for capac- Resau was the battery for the Palace 36-inch Roxboro Fancy Flannelettes, choice styles, worth 25c. Our
g on re* char" oat lel a dager- ilvintioff. ity at present is 13.500 pairs a day. Boys, and "Baby" Harris and M3cEw-
ous and asploles bhanqtar2 A ne- Executors of estate of Win. Fiaier Children will only be admitted en for Bagdad. cut price ...................................
WO WO-a Claime tat "he stole ,l$. vs. Geo. W. Pryor. et I. bill; W -n when accompanied by their elders. In the second game wit the .Milton
from her. l sher, attorneyjr for olaintiffs and everyone is invited to enjoy this team the Palace Boys won by a score All-Wool Serges, Henriettas, and Wool Batistes, all popular col-
* Fisher SReal Estate Agency v. Geo. free moving picture exhibit. of 11 to 2. The batteries for this
Arthar B a negro hack driver, W. Howe, et foreclosure; Wn. game were E. Roach ad Restau for ors, choice at this sale .............. .............. ...
was arrested Priday for fast and rek- Fisher, attorney for plaintiffs. Mrs. RCnldalU's Christmas the Palace Boys and Williams and
1ae4 driviNg. He was *aed $5 and L. M. Davis vs. Phyllis Green, et Novelties Have Hilson for Milton. Sam B. Flynn un-
cots in the reoeder's court yester- ala.. foreclosure: Wa=. fisher. attorney Nv elti sHeve At ve. pired both games. .
day. Cha Taglor. also coltred, was for ulaintif. Monday she offers at 114 S. Palafbx In the game for -t*, evening be- Sil gor-- ns"
arrted r yfterCy on the ame Mrs. Pauline Humhreys v. Pensa- a fne line of Ladies' Gowns. stamped tween the 77t compn team and the
dtarft. He wIlN be tried Mody. cola Electrie Co.. $2.0; P. Reese, on French nainsook, for $1.25. se Palace Boys the le- for the latter
5 o attorney for plalitif. $1.00, Corset Covers. 50c. A sale of will be as follows, Three 36-inch All Silk Black Taffeta, on sale
T ma:num t peratnre at Pen- s b Realty Co. vs. Edward. sofa cushions and shoe bagsob, r.;Roach, s; Angelo, 3b.; Three pieces 3-inch A Silk guaranteed
cl ee oLary was 73 degycm. at 1 L*agfor, et als., forecalosutr; G Monday. Va Matre, If.; Peters, .f.; D. Touart, Monday, per yard, at ..................................
V. U,. He te atmum ws 59 deo- Wntweith, attorney for plantiff. R .... c; Chance lb.; H" $rb.; Gor-
ab dat 4: m. mast yr om the Nannie W. a foreclosure; Gec ap. The funeral ETY'S FUNEf.A. don, p Bruno ile, sus. This Silk has extra weight, and a rich, lustrous black, and positive-
Sand inmu adegre Wentworth attorneyfor nlaintL garetDoughert ewh o Subscribe for The Journal. ly the best value ever offered at the price. Monday only .......
The average mlmum for this date John W. Slate. vs. reensacolaBank morning, were conducted yesterday
to 74 de and te average mini & Trust Co. andamus; Maxwell & evening at 2:30 o'clockat27-inch Irish Poplins, in black and leading colors. A special value
mm 58dgree sh. s attorneY sa plaintiff. e hurch and e e r for the price . ... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .... .. .. .. .. .. .. .
mum 58 degrees.1. Fn'J Frank Taylor vs. W. H. Baker, cortege moved toaSt. Michael's ceme. to h....
e r t a rches Mae eryhe te remains were plaed W C showing a choice line of New Silks, in the newest Chevron-#
s of te etodst church. Rev. ys fr lanl at rest. A large umber of sorrow- FOR SALE. and Fancy Weaves, that are unusual values, at 89c, 98c, and.
X. W. -'berts*. pator. closed last Pensacola GOteerv Co. vs. Pensacola Ing friends and relatives attended
tight. The revival began 'riday Bottling Works. 8300: Blount, Blount both the services at the church and
might of last eek and several & Crtr, attorneys for plaintiff, cemetery. The grae wa covered Mumowers for All oasions. Order atay.
ave bn added to the church. Dly r Bote vs. Walter Bousson, with beautiful designs and power ut owers for all occasions. Order at
v. Gavin and Rers ot this etye divorce: Bmount Bount & Carter, at- r. one.
Malsted In the revival and delivered torneys for plaInt.
also n uv waee. Those Official Seal 10c Ci- North Hill Greener M miscellaneous Bargains.
eim p0,0. EVery lSunday you can buy gars at the Crystal Phar-9 e
mjor an mm W "ite. l or- a 0c Cigar at the Crystal macy Saturday and Sunday 919 N. Baylen St. 60 pieces Soft Finish White English Long Cloth, full 12-yard pie-
ace_ or thaTe_ A tet m Phar acy for 5 cents. only, 5c straight. Phone 867 ces, worth $1.25, on special sale now for .................... .
_________- ____ _____ Phon 867Ohe case of Standard 6-cent Apron Ginghams, on sale now
or. .................................. ........................
T R D HT One bale of 5-cent brown Domestic, on sale Monday, per yard
Re. 11- as for...... .......* *. **..............................-...
Reduction O Extra quality of yard-wide Bleached Domestic, on sale Monday
A* Ifor. ...... ............... ... ............... ... .
At RCady-to W Store Monday Extra 9c Dress Ginghams, in plaids, checks, and fancies, on sale
_nowfor ...............................................
$15 AND $18 PATTERN HATS #. 95 QSS^ji, The best 19c Fast Black Hose in Pensacola, in Boys' and Girls',
ml NeWat s a a. vrie of tI s Pai.s ews cetes 9 I and Ladies,' on special sale Monday, per pair.................
-* Ugad msstequ, oiS tt ,y n li. i Extra fine value in Ladies' and Children's Fast Black Guaranteed
b Sei.. a la ckee Ch nw. ail Hats .. a equalI Hose, positively the best on the market for the price ....... ..
Aitom y OeMwc E w **.-s 11B ^
$10 TRMME ATS which to close out the FRIEDMAN & CO., BANKRUPT STOCK. W<
$10.00 TRIMMED HATS FOR -G.O 5 \ nositivelv close out the stock of Shoes, Clothing, Underwear, Blankets, O

t 1w t ied d t and wt Hats of splendid felts. Silk Velvo i and Wool Dress Goods before our lease expires. Don't overlook this
as I.ti. t t nwral efft. St unni, g M1--a l lor and bargain chance.
h t uit nmd-4 quality and- w)rkmranhip ye will not
*aoa eques a.. r eS)Qm to $Sse elsew aOre.
monoDAv onHOE ro **.* Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday will be de
-- ^Tm mi trt Ha $1* The ,est .vt *n principally toaCLEAN SWEEP SALE of REMNAN
4-96 All satin, sattn trim; shown in the cit-gen- RS of OTI
M CAk Th & eand Suit med street Hats, ade up lule beavers hatts REMNANTS of OUTINGS, FLANELETES GINGHAMS,
H- _vey se the newet sha pushes, sUk,. elvet GOODS, ETC.. regardless of cost.
jjiin a,. ,t Ir cern in al colors also in BI i>' i .
.lacks. The ver latest French felts, ribbed silk
.........0- "- ...-.>. ..... T L A N 0aes
Sdeas in smart Hats for and sati shapes, in all
their *Vual. street wear. Sell, else.
d wie they last wherefor $3.00 Monday the new colors and black.
c ealy $1.4. at the very lowest prices.

THE READY-TO-WEAR.STORE I f& T ome. e H f Nint,-" IAI
.The funeral of Mrs. Mary A. Bur- 000 wl. se or draw.
ton occurred yesterday morning from 1y Asaate rL
te family home. corner of Ninth av- San Francico. Oct. 24.~Abe Attel $10oo0 FIRE AT
Sen and Twelfth street The fneral nd Ed. Wolast have been matched si As
9 and 11 South aPalafox Street. |sericeswere deducted t res.- to flht 20 rounds for the fther- Tampa, Flr, Oct. 24.-
Sden Many beantifutl ofSl er- weight championship of the world be- destroyed the plant of
ins were placed on the newly-made fore the Jefies cNlb of Ls Angeles lce Company here tod
ravk on the night of November 10. Attell, originated In the fuel r








1 95
















IRE in
e must




arsatee of MX
-A $10.000 ren
the TropicaJ
a. rhe fir

, I .. .


, m

'"- '<-

~a~caF~r;,_~i ;:i
.~4~ 1 1.

;. "*'
^ '


-. o.
--- ----: .-- -

reas'.o se,... :. '.:::m:. O

S--.- --. -- .. ..- . -. .
IW sow I -

Ilow*. ** agoWOW 4o r ya.. O

Pbm U U SLsan U Buu hma. i


VotsPorA I
the Aafmut S .
The Jormal d4esres to retreh the
ma ro e i t readers as to the pro
.admm ageeate to Wa stt' cow.
sinas to be, votea os aext month.
Vags ar prone to be careless
thi subject. not sly In Florida, but
S in a the states for the personal
*ntlomn is lacking in such an issue,
ad qttes the oelaeeo fals to regma
ter the real wishes of the people be-
S ca s they have not taken the trouble
to teform themselves about the mat-

ftoe proposed amendments havel
a en printed in th- state papers
far deaths aad ewapaar readers
sa b he famlUi with them, but-ts
S- of them ha e doubtless neglect-
Sto "rqd oup" oa the subject, and
Se election is near at hand, The Jour-
AI wil ca attention to them.
S ore are three of these proposed
a-ulmesta to the eoustitauti of
Ibr submitted by the last legisla
tun. and In our Judgment they are
, all 4 and sbould,be adopted by the
pm eo at the polls. Al of them are
; l bId in synopsis In this asme of
SIT Journal.
T, rast of these ameanndents pro-
Svide that salaries of the udgesof the
r onme, circuit and criminal courts
Qt a setd thal be fixe4 by the legisle
t a AL present they are ixed by
ithe eaOtitution and an effort made to
e haip thm by the adopob tk o a'eao
sttttlomal teandment in the last gem-
eral election failed for no better rea-
sf than that the vers had not ia*
0- f00d themselves on the subject, ad
Tt permitted the Iate to go by

I is notorioru tat our Judge are
NAapale. They do not get a fair
d t salary fora fair day' work. and
ra 1if-respecting citten of Florida
We r to see it that way. Jeui4Wal
*aNits were fixed in the constituatIo
loe $rs ageo when the'labors of the
-fa were very much lighter than
tha are now. Those lahra have
MOM than doubled sin am the price
et' MVige has also Argaly increased.
S It is simple Justice that the ju l
abo b have more pay for their ardu-
O Pot and e matter ofregulatin
other salaries may be safely left to
the legislature made up of men right
.r-, the people and familiar with
thr wishes. We mmat have the very
b-kof Judges on the bench and to
elot n lr ior mn.wh wil surely
e t case if they. are paid Iferior
salaries means the degradation of the
Friday jutdiiary and consequent n-
jury to every later"st in the state.
Leavo it to the legislature to say what
or judges shall be aid. Vote for
this amendment. .
The next amendment provides for
iermased support to the University
ef orhtd asn other tInutitoams of
hllr learning a&be th Itne tute for
the Blind, Deaf sad Dumb. Herete
for these schomli of prim Imprtanee
to thi edsoatmnal interests of the
state, have been compelled to rely
Spem the uncertain support of legist
thn aSropriations granted at will,
with the reault that the schools have
suenbe for money to keep them up
to the proper standard. Higher edu-
cati i s Just as necessary as lower
education, and without it this world
woald be in a cbaoUte at e. very
Intelligent and patriotic citizen of
Floetia wants to see our children
provided wi the op-ortntie hre
at bomern to get a inlshed schooling
so that Florida may be in line with
other states, and experience has de
monstraled in the case of the Univer
sity sad other insatttions that this
can rly be done by an increase sup-
port to tha seboos It smoaJd e
choerlly given. Vote or the -amead-
The third proposed asmadUent per.
att, the legislature to pavMde for the
creation of such ad dtloal Judicial
eircuits as may hrem time to time hl
necessary and for the appntmenat by
the pvernor of addltsmal cit lt
judges, and a- to eothe the rMpJoad
ammiraion with Jiatl growers in

as meters onneected with the fao-
tion of their @le. Whoe our prew
qat juetdtl circuits were established
many years ag they fully met exist-
tg conditions, but since then Florida
has grown immensely In population
and property tterests, and the old
cteaitsw a no longer asumeent in
number to meet the increased de-
maued upon them. As a result the
oart are dogged, the Judges are un-
able to keep up with thebusiness, and
the speedy administration of justice
guarateed by the cons tittios is
pratically denied. Wheo is but one
remedy and that is to increase the
number of ewirats or at least to leave
it .to the dtermio. of the legislature
after full information on the subject.
Thaats what he amendment provides
for. as ,ttere wod seem to be no
room for difference of opinion on the
nsbject among thoughtful voters who
look at all the facts in the case. And
this Is true also of the provision to
glre t state traJ ad commslons Ju-
dicial power so hat its mandates may
be respected and enforced.

Thoe Resignati-_o of
Rev. P d8cival I Whley.
The news report w)ich The Jour-
nal's colams contain this morning
announcinc the resignatig of Rev.
Pdival H. Whaley. rector of 'Christ
Bptscopal church, and his early de-
pature from a-Pensmo, wll be read
with regret by practically everyone
It the cty.
Dr. Wale hras been a resident and
active eitisen of PeOsacola for more
than 18 years. He has seen the city
develop from small seaport of less
tha lea0e people to a thriving me-
tropolis of 0.000 people. His work,
wMle primarily in church circles, has
tll been of that broad nature which
bea identified him to a greater or
lSar extent with nearly every aiter.
et of he city, and he has been as
active factor long every line of Pen-
aalO'sa moral, educatioSal, and ma
te*ial .dpyelppat.
We regret to lose Dr. Whaley. The
city regrets to le him. His place
will .be. bad to. lJ.. pt the good
work be has 'one here and the exam-
pie of useful ditlseaship he has set
wll. oqttane.jto be. a potet influence
in tne community no matter where he

The Old
Remedy Holds Good.
The Montgomery Journal, dealing
with the rabeot In a large and philo-
sophic way, says that "the remedy for
the night rider evil Is beyond state
aithorty or state legislation. Its sup-
preasia by state law and courts is
impossible." The Journal then argues
that elass legislation ad the unwar-
ranted license given to corporations
and trusts by the republican party is
really tte root of the evil because of
the widespread.cotempt for law en-
gendered by such flagrant govern-
mental favoritism.
This is all right in an academic dis-
cawao. of the subject and as an in-
entive to vote the democratic ticket
and make an end of repabuoan preda-
tory policies but It-will not strike
the ma whose ain has been burned.
nor tie relatives and friends of the
man who has been murdered by dis-
gnased ruffians a a means of practi-
cal relief. It is a menacing present
condition of flagrant violation of the
MYW of person and property which
cofront-the victims of the night-rid-
ersa and they can no more wait on
tre remedy suggested-by our Mont-
gomery contemporary than can a com-
munity ravaged by a deadly epidemic
diasmase with doctors aad medicines
righatat bead and put its trust nl some
remd al agency which, science may
discover ta the future.
The governor of Tennessee can't
wait for the triumnh of the democrat-
ic party and legislation against the
treaa to abate the worM-tid erime
f murder sad catch the banded as-
s5sndas who so cruelly shqt to death
4Lawer Rankin without t-e shadow
of decent provocation. He has the

New York and Indiana, Republicans

Say, W

Leaders Declare Nominee

Chances Are Improvin

Every Day.

ll Give Their Votes to Taft

reasosabIe pro teosta o wiamg.
Taft is fS~er.
Judge Taft sataraU i s anxious to
array his on state. The hoIe of the
Republican leaders here is that Mr
Tatt has been abite hhis trip through
the tate to stragtbe" his cause
amacg the labor @tosSt. It is 9g
parent that Mr. Taft ieliveas he aw
helped hs eae and the leaders here
ao "wa uxlouay AiAiting 40"wop
ments to see whether this iew Is
lng i be conuarMad, d wbithOr the
next week or s* wll wit ness a Si
In their favor.
Tonic for Managrs..
The visit of Secretary Wilson of
the department of ariculture to Chi-
cago has been- a oo deal of a tonic
to the Republicas manag r. Thbs is
for the reason tat M. WWUs bha
eena traveling about over the m le
*0est and has bheea etsW an ,ihLt
into the question of bow the trmers
are sning to Vote. That, after 1, 1i
what all the polltlianss want to taow
about.inasmuch as if the agriultral
vote sticks to the republicans, Mr.
Bryan will And It uphil work gettain
to the White Home.
Secretary Wilon has fouad that the
great prosperity of the MMdle Western
farmers is one of the chief teosa
this caa~e tn, that, as he belUoves
the farmers* zB not dsesattisfed with
conditions to areh tent a to
make them vote is large amberns or
a change of adsaiutratso md that
by reason of this the repubceas will
capture the electoral votes of practi-
cally all of te Midle Wwt.
K l
Kanes Is Cleaa.
He admits there is at c le stragle
in Kansas and Nebr-a, but thinks
the republicans will eOmy them. Sec-
retary Wilson does nmothut his eyes
to the fact that the. reppblicasi this
year ar soins to bave redced plu-
ralities l states normally republican
mad he believes this will be the case
in Iowa, though herva no QeUtiMs

sauce for the bank Is apae for te doe
Agaist this perfeeti equitable vew
of the case Mr. waft sad his party
have nothing to urge except that such
absolute security to the depositor
will tend to deprive the aaker of thi
motive to be a hbauet mam, seeing
that his depositors can lose nothing no
matter bow reek -a. he may be with
their funds. Ta pits the integrity
of human charamtr upon a plane
quite consistent witthe predatory
policies of the repdblioa party.
But even if it wee true, whhto it is
not. it would not ea a he value of
the memoeratic graratee scheme, for
it is bf more importance t the general
public that they hould /ave their
funds in bank protected t*a that the
private character of the baker utould
be made the paramount object of gov-
ernment solicitude.
Because appointees to public ofce
who hold fiduciary relations are com-
pelled to give bond for the faithkft
performance 0 Wuty the appointing
power is not te less careful to ap-
point only honest men, aad, by parity
of reasoning, because bank deposit
are secured by 4aw bank social will
not be held by public seatimemt to a
less rigorous atndard of personal
integrity aad sound, conservative

The Journal publishes this morning
a noteworthy article on "The Pardon-
ing of Criminals", by Daniel A. Sim-
mons, private secretary to Governor
Broward and also secretary t the
Pardoning Board, sad'it deserves aal
will receive a wide reading. The Flor-
ida Pardoning Board has been for
years the object of strong and perstt-
ent attack by a large proportion of
the state press and many individuals
because of the aeged abuse of the
pardoning power and the exercise of
a clemency to convicts that was an
encouragement to crime. Mr. Sim-
mons treats the msbject exhautively
and in admirable temper and those
who read his article in a fair spirit
will probably have Uttle disposltion to
sympathize wth reckless criticism of
the Pardoniag Board. His article lets
in a flood of light upon the situation
and tells with clearness and force of
the tremendous diAeculties nader
which the board is honestly seeking
to do its full duty without fear or
favor. The suzmuetinn of Mr. Sm-


, us, r-,vm" e ,e;Y. o1 rW UuM* Editor Journal:
terated bourbonism. Works in the condition of some of our
now taking place all over the world
No matter which way the presiden- for the purpose of devising ~:eans to
eliminate the great white plague from
tial election ses the people of Pen our midst, I would suggest taat as
sacola will congratulate themselves charity begins at home. -ome steps be
that a civio leag" largely composed taken to interest our Boari of Pulbic
of superior wome of energetic char- Works in the condition of some of our
public thoroughfares
acter has been organized in this city Take Tarragonastreet as an In-
and will at onee proceed to do things. stance. What horrible reflections
We lk for large results from this crowd -one's mind when dwelling
league. The maodera woman is a pos- upo te abominably flthy conditons
Pf prevailing there. Do thMe gentumea
tive. d aggrsive factor in a field composing the Board of Public Works
once occupied exclusively by men, and ever think of the filth, diseased ex-
thoi, to without sacrilcing any of pectorations and corrupt animal mat-
er wommaly east. Welcome to the ter which is day after day ground
uher woalyp into dust and inhaled every hour
Pesacola civic league, and my it put of the day b those unfortunate
the torees in motion that will give us enough to have their places of busi
a city beautiful! It Is a noble and ness situated on that much neglected
street? Think of the germs, bacilli
inspiring opportunity for womanly ef- and every other form of disease gen-
fort- erators that are boating around in
the whirlwinds caused by passig
Here is a pregnant sentence from trains, and vehicles of every conceit.
an Brt Coast paper h snthe sa, lolonable description, and which from ab-
sa East Coast paper which the saloon sorbing Into our systems we are of-
men in such territory as is left them feared no protection by tl: city. al.
in Tuorida might do well to read and though our taxes and other exactions
profit by: "In Dade county especial- are collected as regularly as from
those situated in more favored sec-
ly there are saloon keepers who by tions of the city. While the Boad
openly and defiantly breaking the of Public Works complacently sits
laws are only 'making the way for a b ck and allow as to become Juffecat-
dry county." A good point well Irde ed and impregnated wlta all the filthy
execrations that burden the air from
even though we have all heard it be. Wright to Government streets, it is
fore. There is an inherent sense of dollars to doughnuts that not one
obedience to law in all men and even member of that honorable body would
those ho frequent the awess s- consent to pass a whole day ins sue
tosewho frequent the -lawless sa- abominable envIronments.- "
loons have some feeling of resentnfent We believe the members of tih
against the habitual infraction of law. board to be honorable and fal
Minded men individually, but that
When the editor of the Montgoery needs to be a little characteristic in
Journma .M..t. it -_ B i dividualitv injected into their dellb.
Journal wrote it "Pandora's Box In operations, a? collectively they are woe-
his strong leading article Friday de- fully at sea on wJat is requisite to
bouncing lynchers and the night-rid- build up a progressive and attractive
ing intlqity, aad his auxiliary at the town.
type let it as "onderous box", W e who are compelled to pass six
110p00 t It go as "ponderous .ox", days a week on Tarragona street
we suspect that the editor's emotions and know whereof we speak, ask no
when he discovered the mistake were speil favors, but simply demand
inacoaistent with the reformatory
spirit of his article and he was in a
night-riderW mood himself for a few n a

Secretary Wilson's Visit to

Chiago Encourages



Kansas and Nebraska Are

Close, but G. O. P. Men

Expect Success.

Taft will carry it. Secretary Wilson
says the farmers do not want Demo
crae revision of the tariff that will
ultimately ma tree trade, that he is
tallkig to them along that line andl
fsad It effective. He also finds that
PresLdet Roosevelt's utteranes in
behalf of Taft have strengthened Mr
Taft among the western farmers.
The Catholic Vote.
What the Democratic managers here
would like to know is whether Mr
Bryan ts going to get the Catholic
vote, or about an equal share of it
with Mr. Taft. It is admitted quietly
that this is one of the big problems
of the campaign, and that it is a hard
lone to got tafnrmation about. Every-
body knows that four years ago Presi
dent Roosevelt got the bulk of the
Catholic vote. If as much of that vote
should so against Bryan as went
against Parker it would decide the se-
lection without question. 'Democrats
are not saying they are going to lose
the Caholic vote and that Taft as
going to get most of it What they
do say is that they do not know what
l gotfi to happen In this regard.

tratlon that made him secretary of
war; or could Mr. Graves go back on
the man who pays him $15,000 per
annum for his daily grist of prose
poetry In the New York American?
An4 moreover we need the slight di-
versity tI Southern political opinion
furaishd by these two gentlemen to
Le us m hr Ch oIth ft nuau l



Party Chieftains Think His
Speeches Have Helped
Cause Among His

By John Snure, in Philadelphia Times
It is the feeling of the republcan
leaders here that both New York and
Indian are less doubtful than Ohio.
They believe that Taft's chances of
carrying New York are Improvin and
that, while the state is generally look.
ed on as close, Judge Taft is going
to get it.
A inbath ago the trend in Indana
was so strongly for Bryan that the le.
publican leaders were mauh discour-
aged about it. Recently, however, the
situation has shown some signs of
getting better for the republicans. One
of the ablest republican politicians
of Indians, a ma who knows the state
thoroughly, has been here this week
and has given headqusaters reassur-
He believes, as he has tod friends
here confdentially, that Tatt's chances
are now better than Brya's for carry-
ing the Hoosier state. He puts these
chances at about ten to eight in Taft'a
favor, and has advised certain of his
close acquaintances that they can take
bets on Indiana at such odds with

plain statute aainst murder to en-
force and the agencis to do to, and
he has wisely invoked the aid of mar.
tial law and called out the troops to
meet an extraordinary situatiue
cneh crimes as tiose committed
by the night-riders are of the brutal,
priintive type, prevalent ong before
corporations and trusts were heard of,
and in every civilized land the law is
practiagy the same in dealing with
them. The reforms now sought by
the democratic party move slowly, as
all large reform do. but meanwhile
murder and arson can be punished in
the .old way and if the conditions of
terrorism which they create are not
prevented or cured by existing criml-
nal statutes it is simply becau those
statuteaoare not enforced. This puts
it up to the local courts, officers and
Juries, and if they do not do their duty
there is something wrong with the
public sentiment In that locality in no
wise related to redatory truBts or
It occurs to us that the Montgom-
ery paper puts It too strong when it
'says that "the remedy for the night.
rider evil is beyond state authority or
state legislation." We should all in-
sist that the cure for such flagrant
brutalities is right in our own keep-
g, fully provided by written law, and
if we don't apply it the fault is owa

In Justice
to Mr. Guion Miller.
A representatives of Mr. Gulon Mill-
er, special commissioner of the Unit-
ed States court of claims, calls the
Journal's attentionto -a letter from
Jodn D. Beck. Cantonment, Fla., pub-
lished in these columns, Oct. 15.
which Mr. Miller thinks contains a
reflection upon Wim.
With the facts in the ease to which
Mr. Beck refers in his letter, The
Journal is entirely unfamiliar, but it
takes this occasion to say that no re-
Slection upon Mr. Miller was intended
on its part and that the columns of
the paper are open to nim for any
statement of fact bearing upon the
ce that he may desire to make.
The Journal never knowingly
makes a personal reflection pon any-
one or permits it to be done through
its columns, and it is always ready to
publish complete reparation when
such reflection bas been made.

An Issue Come to mons for the appointment of a par-
Stay Until Settled Right. don attorney to assist the board and
The security of depositors' money his argument to sustain his sugges-
in banks by some such phmn as that ti is worthy of careful perusal by
demanded by the democratic platform every cities of Florida. Hi ai
is an issue that has come to stay in views on this important question of
American politics until it s settled the pardoning of convicts is the best
right. The only wonder is that it hascontribution to the subject we have
been so long in getting here. aeen many souce, and a thorough
There should be progress in bankingdiscussion of them by the Florida
matters as in all things else nider pres and citizens interested will elp
the sun and it is clearly in the line to clarify a any-sided problem but
of that progress to give legal and full ttleunderstood and upon which we
security to the man who puts tdshould save me decisive legWIs
money in bank. A contemporary pr oon possible. The Journal
seats It this plain wayhopes to discuss this subject at length
seats it in this plain way:
If you go to the bank and ask tolater on.
use its mooey, it requires of yoe a
gilt-edged guarantee against its loas; Whyshoul the South mourna *wr
but if it takes your money to use n the departure of Luke Wright and
ts buinaeu, it give yon y bseiately
o security L t your o Is Jon Temple Graves, the for ge
there any other haane h eo arth ~into the republicans and the latter to
which you would make such a oae Mr. Hearst's personally conducted po-
aide bwarat? The Dexoatic prop.1 ticl party? Did you never hear of
alwa is thatl- the sa lve 0" Southern courtesy, and could Mr.
M even deal-Me same security for
your funds as it exacts for its own. Wright do lems as an arable Sothern
In a nut shell, it says thtwha t is a gualema than stand by the admilr


courteous once more. There
cause for further cotmbuston.

is no


Pensacola, Oct.- 3.

What is fair for the depositor should
be fair for the banker. A western
farmer, discussing the proposition to
guarantee bank deposits as endorsed
by Mr. Bryan, puts it in this conrinc-
ing form:
"When I go to the bank to borrow
money they ask me to get my farmer
friends to go my security. When I
puts my money in the bank I want
the banker to get his banker friends
to go his security."
Mr. Taft would find this shrewd
view of the case a tough little nut to
Editor Otero, of the Spanish news
paper in Tampa, has quit the job and
hied him back to Cuba. His journal-
iste ideals Jidn't ft into the situation
in Tampa and henceforth he will
abuse the "Amerlean pigs" at a safe
distance with no Bob McNamee to
make him afraid. Senor Otero was
too fresh for his environment.

It is to be hbeed that Tom Watson,
who sys that Mr. Bryan is the enemy
of Confederate veterans, will ead
what Col Ciho&A. editor of the
Tampa Times, a nfederate veteran
WrW w- f twaty-ve years a clti-
isa at Ndrutk after t.he Sl wa,4

bas to say on this.sabject. The Jour-
nal reproduces his article this morn-
nlg apd if Watasa reads it he will be
ashamed of himself if he has any
sense of shame left.

The next lady of the executive man-
slon at Talahassee will be the mother
of Governor Glchrist, the latter being
a bachelor. Orover Cleveland went
into the White House a bachelor, and
supposed to be confirmed in the habit.
Iut he Bhadn't been there long before
he won the heart of a very charming
lady and made her his wife. It is no
harm to hope that Governor Gilebrist
may be equally fortunate.

The settlement of the Mays-Kehoe
controversy, which leaves only the
former in the field as the democratic
nominee for congress in this district,
doubtless strikes the republican aspir-
ant for that epsition as a most inop-
portune occurrence which reduces his
own candidacy to the unsatisfactory
level of a "barren ideality." A divid-
ed democracy is always a good thing
for the republicans, even in the South.

Senator Knox will take the stump
in Pennsylvania for Taft. Culberson
orating through Texas for Bryan wouoM
not be engaged in more superfluous
work. Taft is welcome to Pennsyl-
vania as that is still the "enemy's
country" for Mr. Bryan. Parties may
come and parties may go, administra-
tions change, dynasties tumble nad
the heavens fall, but the Keystone
State stays put.

Now that Mr. Kehoe has withdrawn
from the congressional race it would
be a good idea for a number of papers
in the Third district which continue
to denounce him in a peculiarly
vicious spirit and have worked them-
selves up to a high state of inflammna-
tion on the subject, to get cool and

At the ruwestt of m dy f s in l both
city and county. I haobte announce myself
a a cnldiato for the 'oe of Sbrff of
UEcambla Coaty. t theb wnmw election
to be held n November. a" soiet the
votes oa an voters ta this comut

NMPD ip qnmm *



When you want to lay ne"w coverings your
floors, when the various rooms in the home .- a
good "going over" and here is the ideal place to come
to choosthe pretty mattings, drugget or carpet
you wish to lay on the floor, 'and flect the vwi
odd pieces of furniture needed here and there. Don't
forget, too, that E-onomy Prices prevail and o
Buy Now, Pay Later plan gives you their u, while
paying for them. Matings, the handomest pat-
terns of Jap and China matting for 25 and 35 cents .
a yard, laid free. Linoleumns cents a yard; stair
carpets, drugget and rugs at pIices that attract

Marston & Qu
108-10 S Paaox St. Phone 149 Pa---, --
108-10 S. Palafox St. Phone 149.


1 4

s ~Lf

_ ___~~_



.; -,.- ..


recogaitton of our rights as tsau pe
and what everyone else would a xp5
under the same conditons.
We have heard meck about Co
"city beautiful." What Incentive to
there tor anyone to beautify their
premi e when a heavy pall lof SAX
hangs over a part of the city at aS
times and makes it prohibitive fer
anyone to open their windows or door
to let in the few sunbeams that may
be able to ercolate through the
clouds of disease bearlag germs foat-
ing thereabout?
Where Is the likelihood of anyone
with common sense investing money.
In a city that exhibits such an ap
parent wanton disregard of tCe wel
fare of her citizens? Where ta toa-
are higher in proportion to the
work done for their comfort aad
Tarrapona street is the first
glimpse of tre city that visitors have
upon arriving here and. oh, could we
but analyze their thoughts or catch
the impulsive comments that fal
from t'aeir lips as they perceive the
hideous wave of dessicated corruption
floating down upon them!
Perhaps, or let us be charitable and
say, it is probable, the board may
have pity and five us water.

The Journal delivered at
your door, 10 a week.

For Prmidential Electoret
H. P. Bailey.
P. W. Butler.
Robt. E. Davis.
Geo. C. Martin.
Samuel E. Paso.
For Congressman:
D. H. Mays.

Governar-Albert W. Gilhrist.
ratary of tate-H. ~aky ,w.
Attorney General-Park M. Tram-
Comtrolle.-A. C. Croom.
State Treasurer-W. V. Knott.
poerHntenr nt of Public Instrotie
-Wm. H. Holloway.
Commissioner of Agriculture-B. L.
Railroad Commissionor-Royal .
Do n.. j
Justices of the Su&pmJo Comrt:
Wm. A. Hooker.
Thos. M. Shackleford.
CL Wiggins.
J. P. Stokes.
Sheriff-J. C, Van Pelt.
Clerk of Court-James Macglbbe,
County Judge-Henry Bellinger.
Tax Assessor-W. W. Richards.
Tax CI-olletr-J. S. Roberth.
County Treasurer-J. Ed. Williams.
School uporintendent-N. B. Cook.
County Surv yor-
Justloe ao the Peace, Dist. 2.-R. I.
Constable, Dt 2.--C. P. Robe.

Political Anrouncemunt.
I I by announce myset as a manJd ab
for the fce of Sherit Es of r ami Coua-
ty, Inipendetly. in the general eection
to be In Novbemr, ad soltwt the
vetes s all voters a this county.


* .. *.i

-; *7' 2 ~ '


7.77a Am R.. .anil. of t ..... C

~ Attnded.


Ciw_ a t h ( Gulf. C4W TOD HELD N LIVE OAK.
W i4.M Copnventiqu. M Des ated ia Osr l "
De._te".fnlt cam, w ard. No. 1
-V***. IT. C, V., to the asenal re-n ion of the
ag *se gg agapta4d to lIpited Caonfederate Veterans held in
S(f .Op t s-la-d W*.....y A Tanpa. returned hme yesterday at
ee tmimea at dotmbus, Soon, much pleased with the large at-
4 _, m. ._ 4 e4 .. a ,-oeows: ten da ce at the re-lunia oand the cor-
dial welcome extended to them by
the cities O TaIa.s lnobart J. M
myt Wra. Mbtt. Ul I Gill, of JacksoIville. Twas chosen to i
S II inaS. C. JOL 5 ChS cce~a n een. W. L. Wittich, of this i
J.l 4. I. "ert c ity,. as mior geaeral of the Florida
Tomeft..T... r..ayo o O b o vit o dn, and Lve (N yas eleted
U', :. as the .net meeting place.
.t. VUd "We, 0.. O avanr Da ~e The convention was tae of the larg -
SL a .. -set in the story of the Florld divis-
WIon the ttendance numbering over
w. ns. Alih ; Jed 0. The wade a t Thu ersday. which
IL T. Ala. ;J Joa was the cr.wting feature of the re-
S. lio.: ..ti a n1. i.i. .wag purpsted in by the larg-
C g m aMa.; houm eat annmber of veterans taki part in
QlllllhliftIA5la 'NOW W- A- seh an vent in the state or some
pmp=.; .' L X i IThe Daughters of the Confederacy
S;5,.... 0 3, etaWpoltae provide sa bweaeqet Thursday
S. e eilug. and the spread was greatly
-is. o JA. Hines, I)A. enjoyed. One of the items prohied
S W. Morrow, 1' for this event was a hundred wns rat
t'aslr. J. W. Overta. turkers a Cavat abundance of
qP, ". other ae o various
*sere ueinds.
M ..4. -l it r-ters the eee of
"a. W. I. Leew s ipeemaoola, .d the loMbby ur thias e se teod
Sm. ... .-. Ala.i Cwa. e. t ihme a i.ti the old soldiers dithd
Ay w*r4 a Traf o Ap40m is, *a ered In groupm aseting each other
Visa. and relating w reiniaaees of the sweat
J. C Sa,_ F T.J. .c .t between the sates. The lead.
a3 I rat lre, i. Places o busieswere decorated
7 BMqW T. ryan, of C.uam r al-.t uCoafederate colors, and the
tor, j Portals o the coauty court house.
Mr. J.. w. sne. ere the eneventies was held, were
ft r .. U r, at MM, =7 -Carr. .r- festooaed with etertwiuing Coated-
,. .~ l operatee and 1~aMted taes Sags and red
L. 3. Ue ms. A. J. A1fa1, p O.. a=d white hbmin lg.
Gen. W. L Wittich, of this city, was
;F.10 P210 07r f am&M GM the promlniMt veterans In at-
tendano* hi the reuidon drch can-
MIartin.ta vened- W lsnee4y and adjourned
Thursday. He returned bae yester-
OGemvla. day morning. Mr. Wittlch devoted
N uchla time ald atestion to the duties
SW. Olbsl clerk of court, incuMbent upon him, and his interest
C ONN"G a. in the welfare of the fast diminiahtag
l : B. owed i f. amber of the en. who wore the gray
never ceased.
or Cub Ga.: Oters wo were present at the re-
E. eg reaek. W. I Bullard, a. C a_ sk ad who returned yesterday
were W. H. Murphy, (ld Murphy, Ru-
I leuiaa. otoa Jones, Mr. Parker, Geo. Brosna__
sbI,~ Yo -P e 9leb. t" this e b the manager ohe O eums., H. Tr
Zghe4 0 Seas0 C "e ner, Miss Wabel Bhronabrm, MIss Par. AMUSEMENTS:
ta to" eV *lOIL her, Mrs.cAllis ester- ter.
%Y. i liaupeft M iss.: ALABAMA OFFICERS At T~a Orphewn.

-ik'e/lA. L Jord e. I da on thlre chB. oAt hore tealin. Pror- J- A. Jones, at the OrpheUm
.MIIA oR nIoEAV W ITH MAN 'gl Old Mobile", the big song hit
.... ..r" from "Jack and Jillto b". from the pen
-]DGay. IFV"W WWafte r, our Sher with the and iaeuyr. Sheriob Fri- ofTl Sidney P. Levy, a Pensacola boy,
Dor of Barber countyaass ht, Aa e is the attractive feature a eounced
IV-A I.elk, Ma.b Ni sby t.wy.b he managers nof the Orpin em, to
S. d L_, M ed El- Stim kinseal 1c Cinred art- be sung in the tenllustrated slides, by

!tS 34M gk lSt1 m ew Cdynty Tt tre charge hor stea i s published by t the DtsOrpheumns, New
O, *olO w. prtnse Caytn la The Ala- kn who manyreport a distribution ofld
(l. to wit th cLau. Shri h Tsale hit durier te production of tJh and
.Wwgm custody a negro who is under as onace joinedd In" alid sang aong rith

Simaphina ha. been in Pensa ola who res rendering the song, and
V. R. ed tae shag o Will Jackson. cores for just the chorus of the song
e~ts3'men- Official Seal lgc Cigars, 3 aelilug Plthe ten thousand copies, and

Pharmagcy, ouly straight. sale in different parts of the esehatrs
colored and offer a novelty in the way

I j[..

Pensacola Electric Conmpany in the
sum of $2,000 for being incurred by aPn
electric car at the intersection of
$001a: to The JtSr#Ll. Chase and Palafox streets three week i
CaryviHe. Oct. 24.-Thursday night ago. Mrs. Humphreys was injured
the Washington County Democratic in attempting to cross the tracks of
candidates were in Caryville. At 7:3 the company.
p. m. a Jarge and very enthusiastic
crowd assembled in the public school .
building on the weast side of town and
listened with rapt attention to several
fine speeches mrde by these candi-
dates. I D. -MeRe. chairman of the i
Demeratic comsnnttee, wa present i

and delivered a abort bt interesting
speech. Hon. BUlU Cook, our next
Amies. Them weartw new senator, and J. R. McKenzeie the next
' 6 -T ,w Ie mustion plwlty Ireprelsentlve tfrom this county, wereI
. e btio preSent, both delivering well-timed
Samte ie Air speeches. -In fact all the candidates
dd wi s tm*e brben of the primary were presentL Much in-
.amg~- ~s cwm iL teresat wa taken by the large assem-1
SL b &cheep- blage present. T se democratic ticket
Sthug"bout tL county will most as-
auredly wL, tuglh contfreted by-a
COUO-w whitel dtlams" ticket gotten up by
OWme -Bld.. idjgramlled mea, who are fighting the
by yegulai p oaitme iof democrAtic
i mu Is P~p primary wt oaut a pauty or plauorm.
at W. F. WPd. pr;=i. at of the Geo.
thm l AL i Wood Iuna r h Is in Caryville,
aral b-sle t.d with his big
S....... i l....aqaIg fst in Cary-
"........**vine. 2%e bortap cla i at work,
.......... a" ma will masoon commence
on full tam.



We Announce the Arrival of Many New Models

in Tailored and Fancy Suits, Street and Even-

ing Gowns, Tailored Coats and Evening Capes

T HEY are expressions of the newest ideas of foremost
Modes that are exclusive with us; that point the way
Store, as the Mecca for discriminating dressers.

to "'he

in the world.

Opera Capes and Evening Coats-.$19.00 to $35.00.
I,.E are showing very effective models in Evening Caps anJ Coats. beautifully fash.
Y Yioned in the choicest materials of the new season.

Evening Dresses--a


"' HE Directoire" Costumes are of rare design. No equal showing will be found
T in this section of the country. All are entirely new and confined styles in
Satin Duchesse, Marselines, etc.

Tailored Suits-worth $30.00, Monday-Only $19.75.
VOU must hurry to-morrow if you would take advantage of this extraordinary
underselling. Fancy Worsteds, Broadcloths and Cheviots ,blacks and all colors.
The finet product of the man tailors of our fashion centers. Instead
of $30.00, Monday, only ................. ...................... ......$19.75

A Range of New Coats, Priced to Close Quickly.
A SPLENDID lot of Ladies' 10 and $12 Coate-blckand colors, made
of first quality Broadcloth, 54 inches; semi-fitted and loose back styles.. $6.50

CHILDREN'S COATS-About 50 in this lot for ages 6 to 1 years. All col-
ors, $7 to $10 kinds. Very special, Monday only ....................... $5.00

The New Altman Voile Skirts-Monday $7.50.
HIS is a very fortunate purchase of the celebrated Altman Voile Skirts,
gored and plaited, trimmed with Taffeta and Satin. Instead of $12.50,
Monday, only ................. .... .. ... ............. .... ............ $7.50


4-. .

parents le unaible to purchase same
for their children, and there will be
no further canll for donations for
Sincerely t rankingg the good people
IS SUl llF l llEof this city and state for their aid in
thisa wthy came I am, yurs truly,
CountyI Superlntendent Public In-


Penacola, Fla.,Oct.. ANGUS M. M'MILLAN AND C. N.
Editor Pensacola Journal:
It is a source of pleasure to me to MCLURE HAVE FQRMED PART.
be able to announce to the liberal-
big-hearted citizens of Pensacol a NERSHIP, AND WILL ENGAGE
the surrounding sections of the coun- EVERY mRANCH OF THE REAL
ty and state that we have received
$220.00 for th7e purpose of purchasing ESTATh IUSIN ISS.
school books for children whose par-
ents are unable to provide their chil-
dren with same. A new real estate firm, composed of
In addition to the $220.00 in cash re- A. M. McMillan and C. N. McClure,
ceived, I have also received numerous has opened offices at No. 3 West In-
donations of second hand school tendencia street, and will enter act-
books, many of them being just about ively into every branch of the real
as good as new. Same are for fre estate and rental business .
distribution at my office to any child The firm is a strong one and ana-
in tha county in need of school books. ticipate conducting a successful bus-
$211.50 of the cash, donations re- iness. Mr. McMillan, through "iis
ceived has been deposited in the long service as circuit clerk, has
school treasury, leaving a balance in gained a practical knowledge of city
moy hands of $8.50. and country pperty such as is pos-
Ibelieve this amount of cash will eased by few, while Mr. McClure,
be ample to provide sc'aool book for former connected with the Fisher
this school year for every ebild whose Real Etate Agency, has a thorough
_knowledge of the business, and will
devote much of his time to the city
rent department.
Of course you're going to
RIGHT KIND smoke some f those 10c Ofi-
)f a Medicine cial Seal Cigars to-day. At
systems are run down and debil the Crystal Pharmacy Satur-
Sdigestive organs are welak and un-
digest aind assimilate the food can b day and Sunday ,only 5c.
Ws7 Stomach Bitters.. While we have .n.
era to prove this claim .till a pLerue aThsen g s.
ce ou more quickly. and satsfac- M . h. e Frank.
got a battle of Mrs. ;haa n IL6 th. ef Went, Frank-
Utn. Maile, says: "I like zood thlga
s and have k adopted Dr. Kina's New Life
stetter 5 sPFlIs as e-ar fatly laxative medicine.
became they are good and do their
ech Bi~tters afTbs pa ess puLwas trsold at all
Druggst. Dealer o Gr aer and you N S
op en the road to eed health. It will
Men the entire system, make plenty Dr.. Mallm Kennedy-
tuAd proevt suck atmfmts -I

bas returned toa te and ar
bis reglsr tme Ome a Ina at
SUDl M os9:30 S: to aKd 8 to
L Pvabmo 6G.

To the Public!

We take pleasure in announcing that we have formed
a partnership for the purpose of buying and selling Real
Estate, negotiating. Loas, collecting Rents, and stch
other business as is usually transacted in connection with
the Real Estate and Loan Biness.
Our Mr. McMillan, on account of his long experience
in public ofke, contributes to the business a wide knowl-
edge of Redl stave and land matters generally.
Our Mr. Mc lre, who for several years has been in
the employ of the Fisher Real Estate Agency, brings to
the new firm a thorough knowledge of all the details of
the Real Estaand Remtd buWiness.
We p lly icit a ~re of your business, and
in doing so feel that we are thoroughly competent to han-
die it with entire atis n Rptfuy,

of -


All the new effects---you'll be surprised
at the excellent values offered

Monday Only-Choice $1.98

Medium Priced Untrimmed and Trim-
med Goods This week Pre-
dominating at

Nuo. Ur fE tdcia reett.

Subscrlbe fr the Jurai.aL

Ten.. Cents a Week.



Superb Showing $27.00 Up.

"Outfittem to Womn." .

9 and I1 South Palafor Street.

.C --I Z

LJL I ---------- --- II I I I

_ __ __ __



~~~~~~-;- ~'-~ r. 4LP~


- S

t"-- .-,




t You Wtat -Someone Else May Have.


What You Have Someone Else May Want

AF Bargus I Real Estate

.j sit-S luitolo ow t. Weso aren *t. smi-mr PlaWox. A

$W a1e srPer .Acr re
erM'a -ano goo bad,, a .bwe4 pllsm tin ,af ctr sad venm et to

T.- jo ms-ii*ss I' Hr, *se.talng 6 resasome, 1,ail, bath, etc.
i aiet o-.rik tMreo lMh l OW ear es. A barginM .
Special Mentai
Wee Mroess" wIckr ask'e, alWa WWge b lke..m.U rented. Very
nMWr 0 eq-. r. rdevue. r. ome. ea. Se euafdw oe bona-.
U~. egveasre. *


For quick sale, we are offering No.
326 East Intendencia street, conslits
of a comfortable little hom close in,
lot 40x172, beautiful flowers and fae

Elegant building lot on East Cer-
vantes street. 70x132. Just the place
to build yourself a home.

If you have property for sale or
exchsage or if you want to lend
your idle money unon real estate
mortgages at good rate of interest,
can Us. 'r


f t iLi S f M. HNI ANC..
Ae._f Thri s. sulldms
--- *- ___ __Ow Seod f .

Tour e T eATs in s s.o a-r
agd amber cnamp. Address

airwes wants about three
Nbm 145. P. r aoc. RoxA51. C.A.
La evier Aeut. ISoctcW
; iy Amr Fella-
ol tioeod bsa

Sour repair work on wind-
-l- A em All caork ra arBteAd
ER5oltaOr moe refundJo I aoel
Swrd-Po~W tion eay term. iavoe. Me
f me orti. P.A r BereS. C. Ad
', s 2be4. Mete Avenuti 57ctlw*
-TO BITy-A ngo h ore for
t# Work.rr rwf AOly D. J.

u IfrnlOture Comoany suglaldy blsets
1 E. .acon St. 210 etlst-
,. A sin cah register. A
S-oster.- Care Jornal. ocUlmf
tton as etreular saw Nier,

W* t-AM t'ie ladies to know d ste
S;. esl weait in sret-cl Pa mla. cutting
for *zxort. At rference. Address
:" r.." Pw tr, MciKengie Ala 17octgw
p s-you to ksi w r,that the solo-
pFurniture Company sels BlanketW,
Sbedpreadl. ru anid lace cutr-

SANT wto make yor stencils and
S ad do any kind sa eMlctrnil or
We Furniture Co. W. Government

l Adevetesing and print-
at Johnsn's Book Store. 2ocUMMO
AM vie ladlen to ow
UStwwt patterns In Parsin
s b -at Ther Parisian
S7-9 Brent. Building.
WANT to make your atencils and
and do any W19 t electrical or
f ilel repairing. LUoyd & Baroo% 5
W t Romana. Phone 619t. t60tt

WA'WTED-Your orders for frea me
. A vegetables. Delivered anypart
. aaLr. *-ly Meo t Markett Sw
*:***. W-. Pno~c1153. ee

All kinds of secoed-hIad
Brong them to us: ship them to
one us: write to us. Coner
e "a Alcants streets. TelamWho
I. F Melle a & seept
-A buyer for U1 lots i ea
ad house with 6 lots on aest HilB.
Andmews, 7 Palafox St. septtf

Tear shoee

^ Ta mi od fob

uf. louse WIam. Rewrd on
at. lo a- Wi

locket, containing Initiale
u M." Reward fr rtmrs to s &
t St. 35ectLt

&6T -TWOleather pocketbooks strap-
ziWd together with rubber. Finder
return same to -5" West a
-. 4et ~S d receive reward. IR W. Waters.

nOR STOLY --On Meoday or JT
SOctobe K1th or ta. on red rms
de. name Mike. suppoeed to
-r b tabe en rm DeFun lak to Pen-
Si-lI- n the 'tran about the date above
lnntid. Twenty dollars reward will
id for his return to me at Marl-
S- a. WiNl H. Price. octltti
TWO PrNTER DOGS. ner poorhouse.
Q with lver spots very log
1h1 ad on round leather collar.
Ss red. at and has wart on top
at bck. Just above tall. Reward for
alta to W. W. Martin, at McMnlan
SQ' 1stables. lW W. IntendencaL. 27sep

ml method. Harmony. Thery. Peda.
BLe Stndents.; qunllfled for teaching.
m awarded.. Phone S67. Madame
.BiBIO Hull. oloctim
ue.nt. and choirmaster of Christ
Cteh. teaches the Piano (Stuttgardt
- In sit in. g (open throat Italan
OfdI). organ and theory( including
rehestrion.) P. O. Address, Pensaola.
H ."octl8lm*
Mub MARGARET MACLAY wll reopen
br Kindergarten at 316 W. Strong
IN e-n Monday. October the 5th. Phone

mtey M letim ae p atinc by not
advantage of The Jourarls
Tbo always bring rem-ts
AAt the are at eSpesiv .
S^^J~s^ rw

FOR SAL CEAP-Pbaeton Ia good
ruabMt order and oe orse ping
waon gnood conldtion. Apply J. A.
Icrhtur 23 Xt E. Cadtoden. tfSoctt
NOR BAL-Onse lbt-rm matt; alao
Vteter ra p ad gas plate, at
219 North S St. 2octlw
os b hen houses, fUn
horse. bmwkk.
ow, bheler tent, bat and household
6. Van Wtalej, JO. Jackoam St. on
Vao. n W e, Soctiw*
vitee. Peach Tes. etc. A4dree Jaa.
Bieleym FlrIo Vleyartd, Ootoament.
PF... or apply to CIle Bbmeley. Uaio.
-Trp1 g Store. 2Soetlm
'POR SALE CHBAP, three, eight wheel
Indmo y X Wino, must go. Bank of
Poar. A. 24oct7t

STOVX.8, TC. P. STONE, 34 E.
.CHAR ST. 21 octlw*

FOR SAL--One ame slf-feeding heater
Spratically new, at a brgaIE W. &
Mewovwe er, 118 STMaI l Stl at etlw,
I stre. m U eaW dresser, washstamd
and mail window sades. Apply 601 E.
Governmet street. Iloctlwo
FOR AlU -Narm oa 1 aeres. 10 miles
ram Pensacola, Price 1500. Address
F. ., P. O. Box t1P, Pmeacola, Fla.
- Soetlme
mOR SALBe-A bkr mare mule in frst-
clau Cditiom. The Fisa r Real Estate
Agency. . octltf
PLOR 8AL --El at-rooa, two-story dwell-
I .In seders eamr lot, 75x90. Fine
leem. ear ear ead business section.
Would t at ari-e tto make quick sale.
42 be t O rvaats. Phone 264. 21octlw

IFOR 4A --La de hebons Incubator and
portaeli hemusue;- horse, buggy, cow
and two he1rs albe tent and boat. See
Van Wnkle, ast Jackson street. on
Bayou.. 20o-t1w*
FOR, BAL-I solid gold case Howard
move t stem set, 15Jewel watch.
Worth ala.-,. For' galek sale SSA.o
cah. W. L Mergan, Jr., No. 27 South
Palafox street, dr at Gibb Qutgley &
Morgan. 2.octlw*

FOR BAL-nq Par-Shoales Typewritr.
pm o -' AdMros Box A.1 A.
..saoaVt6 lc

FOR RAE-Bliaketa, comforts, bed-
spre ugs ad .lao curtains. Weekly
or month pymhe Phne 971 and our
milSema will call. Solomon Furniture
Co.. W,~~YOtnj it. 1 ooctim

ILAUCB iA "44-inch beam. 7
IB. P. -t p abot 10 miles per
hour. A. te W. Ro

hFOorm huse with all
sishat heivml ei ma Nast Hill. one
SbeInk ea lw r a corner fac-
pt lot, $3500.

A S-ream hies ae lots on East BHU
at I1M0
"A 64pP e ad ots ona West Gar-
A s-em1 hsa.. ew*aer lot, N. spring
A b-ros ou ad 3 lots on North
A ot on the corner of Chase and
streets, at 500-0.
e W. Government St. $1200.
a n Lttle Bayou at $1500.
um0e b --I 3b t on Palafox,
Garden Bayle t tendencia Sts. Pri-
ces on result. '
A sme rms. for sale.
H N. DAY, 4 Jast Garden St.
BEAD Cv0 ..amR~-atest novelty oWt:
in colors red white, blue and amber,
sent to any adose on receipt of fifty
cents e Phoae 1029. P. O. Box
No. P7b, f t a.-
W~M OR a -4b-L e cottage
on RM s ound. Good outbuild-
tg nd about U 1am lad, n extendtr
Irom Pacorl br o San ta Rosa Sound.
Harry W. Othis. 8. Palatox St.
FOR SALE-second-hand Kranich &
Bach Piano; cheap and on easy terms.
Phone 33. Seept
61C East Gadoen street. 2-story. 7-
raom house, goad condition, now rented.
for t6 per month. (a% be bought for
Ssi Terms 3.00t per month. Has large
let. urroodd by beautiful ihade trees.
A B. KF Clutter, at The Clutter Music
e 19aug

FU umllz A: machicom. Odeets
e-BM e ntel ia ctty- free baths,
stsvrvi etes LSO and $2-0. Spec.
*5--Wwee. *TMenlrte. Prea. 153
THU JOTRNAL's Panama Canal Edi-
ti a at Iec a eoy. Full of illustrations
and tlcal views. Just the thing to send to

out-of-town friends. They are ready for
rr I

CUT FLOWERS-Orders taken for all o-
casions, particularly for weddit a
funerals. Mts Leila C. Beee, 518
Baylen. Phone 282. 22oct

IF YOU WANTED a nice carrag aind
match horses for a wedding or to go
c llng, where wbuld you go to set them?
To Pemacbla -Livery Stable, or rt
Phone 39. octltI
J. C. YOUNG will repair your umbarl.
Make it oo4 as new. Cmrg moder-
te. 22% S. Tarragoa, between Garden
and Romana St. lsspt
or f you would 1lk to load same at.,
good rate of interest on ut-d s -
curity, try The Jourt s Wa Oot hmm.
It is the quickest. east and heab t

A. H. MeLUOD & 00., amnamkers -.
vass from 14-Inch to 1-i-h, of a
nts Ctss. amoca ec alwas
lto k. 76. South Palaft

Thorean, Prop., sto l kids
v--.:mt. Prnitu it
Ss e urnitue stored. OIice
pone v Depot phobe 74. e
TOU AR- JUDG by 'peauw'
it oats o mers to ave theb t Ha
Sdonk e at the Mayes Prntig e24 U .

WO. A. BER0-Maer of sns tents
aw targ ua dryoe Agt
Oupnten a Perfected Inu e"1ry nly e-
fet roller window awala grde,
jesar e otreeL j--i

FOR RENT--Good. comfortable place to
board and room. Southern expoeare.
Apply 420 West Chase street, three dors
from car line. Good location.- 5octut
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished rooms,
centrally located, nice family. Apply
204 West Romana st. 24oetlw
FOR RENT-A furnished cottage of four
rooms at the Old Mill Ia. Apply to
Miss Lite Taylor. *ocet
FOR RENT-House at Bayou Grande, 5
large rooms, at $13.-0 per month.
ply to William Packbam, Pensacola,
DeLuna Street .................... .
209 E. Intendencia Street ......... C,06
10 S. Tarragona Street .........*.10.00
1-0 S. Tarragona Street ..........!tIjM
1s W. Romana Streit ............. j Sl!
7 N. Palafox street ........... 40.00
Store near Palafox Street.
Boarding Houee--
National Hotel, 19 reom ........ .4$.00
$300 E Wright Street ........-.....2O
Dwellln e-
1401 N. Sth AvenuB ..............10.00
18 0 N. Palafox Street ...........
1107 East Cervantea ............... l$.
-- 906 North Reus Steet ............12.50
t W. Zarr1 a Street ......... 10.
207 N. Reu Street............. $.
1211 E. Cervantes Street .. ........ SI
15th Atenue and 13th Street .... $1250
Cor. 16th Avenue and 14th Street..$1CA0
30X E. Intendenela Street .........2.0
613 E. Government Street .......t.use
1307 E. Strong St. ..............$1L
1013 2. Strong Street .............$1.0
Large 10-room house at FIshervl,
with electric lights, bath, hot and
water; can be rooted' furnished or unfur-
nished. 2 servant boues in yard: 2 blocks
from car line.
Cor. Romana and Palafox Sts., two oR-
ces upstairs.
The Fisher Real Estate
Phone V7.

PARTIES out of a Job sbouid try The
Journal's Want Columns. The cot. is
small and results almost certain. At any
rate, they are worth trying for you have
all to gain and nothing to le

We' Will Build You

a House

on lots we have for sale on
East Strong street and East
DeSoto street, between 10th
and 12th avenues ,and let you
pay for same on easy month-
ly plan.

Are you paying the land-
lord now? Do you want to
own your own home? If so,
come and see us, or phone
down and we will come see

Leslie E. Brooks Co.
(Ineeorep at.-
4& South Palafex Stret

to business center, private family. 230
W. Government St. =oolw*
FOR RENT-Furnished and unfurnished
rooms, use of gma raa. 102 N. Aleanis
street. Phone 1102. Can in mornings.
TWO OR THREE furnished rooms In
private family, for light housekah
Bath and gas; desirable neighborhoodS
also one front room for one or two gen
tlemen. 422 W. Gregory. 25octlu
fOR RENT--Co-afortable furnished room
with asm and bath, one block from Pala-
fe street- 110 W. Chase St.- 16Octlm*
FOR RENT-Two large nicely furnished.
--or unfurnished rooms, with bath and
modern -cnveniences on North Hill on
car line. Rates reasonable. Phone 753.
TWO N WLY furnished room, with
bIth roam attached. App 3 South
Alcans street. ISoctlm*
THREE NEWLY hurntshed rooms with
kitchen and bath room attached. Ap-
ply 216 S. Aleanis St. 1Soet1m*
ROOMS FOR RENT--entrally located.
Good neighborhood. 1f F. Garden St.

Als rooms for liwb. houseekeeping at
Fslaerville on the b8 J:eTrms'reason-
able. Mrs. C. J. Airn: Phone 1681.
FURNISHED ROOMS by the day. week
or msnth. Apply Noe-. N. Palafox 8t.
light housekeeping. 4iby 614 E. Jack-
seo street. Toct1m*
POR RENT-Rooms suitable for light
houasesepta.- Applr corner Cervantes
and Corova streets. Phone 1457. Ioetin
FOR KALE A a bring veslts.
Why do't y Jora's Want
Ads.? They are dolnwoaderful things
tor other people and why not you?
FOR RENT-Furnished or unfurnished
front room, southern and eastern ex-
psure. and bith. to desire
arty. north Hill. Private family. Ad-
res Box 674. ~laug


W bae 1-.t. in t gur-aanteed, first
elses, per cent mortgagee on city rel
estate In any amount from $10.0 up.
You have worked for your money, now let
it work for you. The Misher Real ]state
Ageacy, 26I o. Palafox Street. 10-Jun.

Are you getting 8 per cent. net for
your money? If not, you don't get all
that s "coming to you." We can place tt
a first mortgages on improved cit op--
Orly. How much does it p, you la& up
0dAtn Botbegr Leslie BI Broem In

WMO1= LOANED on a a ktds et
smapl oper ty bm shrrt moutes
terms. uburbea lots sold or easy pay-
. d 9. Gray 0O.. 2 W. maS.mam

- - - - - - - - - - -: - -

CONKEY'S ROVIP CURE will cure your
wheezing, swollen-headed fowls. F. S.
Melen & Co, Phone 334. oct17

IF YOU HAVE anything tor ret why tot I
advertise it in these columms? vy- OR BALE--One good Jersey Cow with
one is sure to see It. young calf. Apply T. E. Welles. .14oct

A warehouse with private sidetrack.
Stome Nest GOr s et. Ner o PwfImp
$15 to S20 each.
S317 South Palafox. upstairs. pool re ,
Store. Gadsden and 6th avenue. $10.
104-10 South Tarragona St., Vie.
119 S. Baylen. $20.00.
Flsherville. modern. 517.i0.
I l W. Ronuana. $15.00.
100 Strong St.. $15.00.
37 E. Romansa. $2.0.
126 East Chase. $12.60.
2200 N. Spring. $10.00.
1 22 N. 7th. SL2...
10 West Main. $9.00.
1301 W. Intendencia. 8.06.
SS st Garden t.

Od nspapeam e at ai tlmt
lter i the store in the home. The
Journal ses them at Sve ents per b-n&
They amr neatly tied an cnvest to

WINTER RESORT-The "Old MillU" lw
on bay shore. 10 minutes ride from city
on electric car line. will be open for the
winter Oct. 1. All modern aonveences.
Address Miss Lieie Taylor. *Old M lr'
Inn, Pensacola. Fla Phne 31. pt
LOST-A good epportuanty as rent or e.-
change or sell what yu have. -ne-
yo advertise in The Joum 's want
EVERY HOTEL in West lorida and
South Alabama should carry a small ad
In this colimn.n 'Ti cost i. only 1.-0
3r maath for four aes or lam

EGOS are Eggs) Conkey's Laying Tonic
EGGS are Eggs) is effective.
F . MELLEN & CO., Phone No. 334.
FOR SALE-Bayview Park Poultry yards,
Cor. 14th street and 20th avenue, have


Buys a Cottage Home in
Best Residence Section
of East Hill, block from
car line; 6 rooms, new,
bath, hot and cold water,
sanitary connections, 9-
foot front and side gal-
lery. South front. Large
lot. The balance like
rent. Don't slave for
your landlord.

5 lots on 16th ave-
nue car line, the
cheapest property
in this section $1100

Jno. W. Block, Jr,
Rooms 304-306 Thiesen Building


WANTED-Office boy. Apply Monday
morning 9 o'clock. Cary & Co., Pala-
fox and Romana. 1
WANTD---A reliable woman to cook and
help care for children. Apply Mrs. Ju-
lus Oerting, Cor 12th Avenue and 14th
street. 25oct
WANTED-Men to learn barber trade.
Few weeks completes. 60 chairs con-
-stantly busy. Careful instructors, tools
ven, diplomas granted, wages Satur-
~sad positions waiting. wonderful de-
aaod for graduates. Write for Catalogue"
oler Barber College, New Orleans, La.
MANAGERS and Agents wanted for the
Celebrated Flood City and Tubular
Washers, best on earth for light fabrics
such as lace curtains, ladies' waists, etc.
For terms and particulars address lDe-
partment 22, The Flood City Washer Co..
Ltd.. Curwensvlle, Pa. 2octtsundays*
AGENTS-Are you an agent? Do you
want to be an agent? Do you
want to make money In your spare
time, or get into a permanent business?
Send for free copy of this month's
"Thomas Agent." Read obaut new agency
propositions, new plans, and sure money-
making pointers, and expt rlenees of
thousands of successful agents. If already
an agent, state what you are now selling.
Address to-day. Thomas Agent. 143
Wayne Ave., Dayton, Ohlio. 2_octlt
$-15.00 week salary. $*25.00 week expen-
ses, and 10 per cent. commission on
sales. Los Angeles Cider Co., Atlanta,
Ga. -5octlt*
CIGAR SALESMEN wanted-In your lo-
cality to represent us. Expt-rience un-
necessary; $110 per month and expe-nses.
Write for particulars. Monarch Cigar Co..
St. Louis. Mo. -'5oct lt
REPRESENTATIVES to solicit. exclu-
sively or side line, the Saloon, Drug
Dispensary and WVholesale I.iquor trade
for a straight Kentucky W'hisky guaran-
teed under the Pure Ftned laws and
adopted by the U. S. Gtovernnmeft fortios-
pital purposes. An easy seller. Write
quick for prices, territory, etc. Box 294.
Covington, Kentucky. 2'Soctlm*
DIOZO-The Magic Word. May mean
fortune for you. See DiozW ads. on
pages 110 and 1:13 in Novemb-r number
of Everybody's Magazine. or write Par-
ker Chemical Company. Chicago. 2iocetit*
well for easy work. Examinations of
all kinds soon: expert advice, sample
questions and booklet 455, describing po-
sitions and telling easiest and quickest
way to secure them free. Write noW.
Washington Civil Service School. WVash-
ington, D. C 25octlt
W'ANTED-In every locality Intelligent
reliable man or woman to represent
us. Our guaranteed in'-om' p'an ;:'-
sures substantial remuneration *o the
right party. No experience ecessary.
Permanent Business. Good opportunity
for promotion. Address Woman's Home
Companion. Department X, Madison
Square. New York City. Oct24-25
WANTED-Maid for office. Must be neat
and apt. Apply Miss Carlen, 390 Brent
Building. Oct242t*
WANTED-An experienced cook to live
on premises. Apply Southwest corner
Blount street and 12th avenue. oct21tf
WANTED-A first-class look. Good
salary. Apply 229 N. Spring. street.

WANTED-An experienced solicitor to
sell blankets, comforts, bedspreads,
rugs. and lace curtains, on weekly or
monthly installments. Solomon Furniture
Co., W. Government St. l0octlm
WANTED-Lady and gentleman can-
vassers to handle useful household arti-
cle. Good money: sells at sight. Apply
310 E. Government St. 4oct
UNCLE SAM wants Mail Carriers and
Postoffme Clerks. Examinations here
November 18. Examinations for Railway
Mail Clerk. Customs Clerks and Clerks at
Washington coming. S600 to $1600 yearly.
Common education sufficient. Prepara-
tior, free. Write. Franklin Institute.
Rochester. N. Y. Soctlm*


-ucKMIe TU jsai'rea "~lfoulx.' FOUDI)--A gold 1I.ket Iy po.toffic- e yes-
pure bred cockrels and eggs for sale. tF day. with th- initial. R. I. M. on it.
T. Tracy. octIltfi Oterday. with thy initials R. I. 1. on it.
T. -'y. oc f I Owner can ha e- same by applying to
PEOPLE are fnlding out every day that VWalter R. Middlet.n. 513 E. LaRua St.
The Journal's Want Columns are alli 5 that Is claimed for them. Why not tryFON)-n i-r !t pin. O r may
them ad get what you mwFOUN--O ne silvr bet pin. Owwnnr may
a t ht tsec.ure, sa|m bsy -tcllelt- at t e Kress
TO CATTLE OWNERS-I have a pure store, proving prope-rty and paying for
bred Jersey bull for service. Rates $2 this ad. 2'joctlt
in advance. Roger Owsley, corner 9tt -
avenue and 24-th start clty. iJ OUNTIThe ighlt pl.ce to buy blankets.
comforts, bedspreads. rlgs and lace cur-
FOR SALE-Two good mules. Leslie E. tains on wemklNy or m,-nthly paynlents.
Brooks. 3otlm Call phone 9?1 and o'lr salesnrare will call.
SSolomon Furniture Co., W. Intendencia St.

SNOTICE OF REMOVAL-I have leased neither th-o o tahe Ialian
the store. No. 101 *Iorth Palafox 8t.. nor onsignee of the Italian
the ore No. 101 North PalafoxSt.. ship Niobe will be responsible
for 3 years. I shall be glad to .ee all my for debts contracted by the
old friends and many new ones there. crew of said vesse!.
Yours for business. J. N. Andrews F. BOZZO. Captain.
ROSASCO BROS.. Co, nsignees

IF THE HOUSEWIFE, whose cook left FOR SALE
without notice is wire, she will place an I
ad. in these columns for another and thus 150 cane-bottom dining room chairs
,end all the trouble at o--. as good as new. Cost $1.00 each.
.... I Must. go at 45c each. Will sell one
or as many as you want. Apply Or-
Read The Journal Wants. pheanm Theatre.


For an attractive Cot-
DONT-3# tage With al mod& n im-
-A*-.COo- provanmets, on N. W.
S-rAs^S Cor. of DeSoto street
- and 10th avenue., terms,
S- $25.00 down and $20.00

-r a month.

Call and see our list
of property.

200 S. ~alefew St. Phone .ST. Pmes.e, Fleide.


I Will Build a House

To suit you and sell it on
easy payment plan on two
lots on corner of 18th Avenue
and Gadsden street. Take a
look at the lots and ring me
up Monday.
This is your chance..

J W. Block, Jr.
Phone 60. Thien Bsd

Lecal Advertisements.
Under and by virtue or orders made
by the District Court of the United States
for the Southern Division 4f the Middle
District of Alabama and of the District
Court of the United States for the North-
ern District of Florida, both sitting In
bankruptcy, I will sell at Deluaiak
S rings. Fla., during the legal hours
of sale on Monday, October 26th. 190N. all
the property of the Bonham Lumber
Company, bankrupt, of every kind and
description located in Walton County,
Florida. The property includes sawmill,
engines, boilers, pulleys, parts, fittings,
fixtures, mill shed, shanties, small stock
of commissary goods, three hundred thou-
sand feet of lumber, more or less. stand-
ing timber and timber leases. Property
will be sold freed of all liens. mortgages
or incumbrancea Sale will be made at
public outcry to highest bidder for cash.
Certified check or $600.00 required of
every bidder. Checks of unsuccessful bid-
ders returned immediately after sale.
For further Information address the
undersigned at Dothan, Ala.
Trustee In Bankruptcy of Estate of Bon-
ham Lumber Co. a1octl0t
For clearing the property at the north-
west corner of Palafox and Garden
s.treets. say 150 feet on Palafox by 100
feet on Garden; all material to belong
to the contractor. Work to be com-
menced about December 5th and ground
to be cleared In twenty days; successful
bidder will be required to give bond or
satisfactory assurance of ability to carry
out the contract. Bids to be opened at
the Chamber of Commerce at- 11 o'clock
a. m.. November 5th. Right is reserved
to reject any or all bids.
Secretary Pensacola Hotel Co.
Bids will be received by the Board of
Public- Safety at their ot(e at the city
Hall up to 6:30 o'clock p. ti., October 27,
1908, for the tale of one Hook and Ladder
Truck and one old steam fire engine, In
fairly good condition. Can be seen at the
City stables on East Intendencia street.
23oct.t Clerk Board Public Safety.
Sealed proposals for the construction of
a con-rete bowl and foundation for *the
iron fountain to be placed in the Plaza.
together with all the necessary pipes,
complete in place, according to the plans
and specifications on file. will be received
by the Plaza Park Commissioners up to
Thursday. Oct. 9, 1909. at 12 o'clock. noon.
Proposals to be addressed to A. Oreenhut.
Chairman Plaza Park Commissioners, and
endorsed. "Proposals for the Construction
of Concrete Bowl andl Foundation for
The Plaza Park Commissioners reserve
the right to reject any or all bids.
Specifications and blank forms of pro-
posals can be obtained from A. Greenhut.

Northern District of Florida--By virtue
of an order of sale issued out of the Unit-
ed States District court for the Northern
District of Florida. on the twenty-third
day of October, 1908. notice is hereby giv-
en that I will sell by public auction, for
cash, on Friday, the thirtieth day of Oc-
tober. 1908, at 12 o'clock m., at Bagdad,
Sants Rosa county. Florida, the steamer
"Linus." her engines, boilers, machinery.
boats, tackle, apparel, appurtenances and
fururniture, as she now lies. Bagdad. Santa
Rosa county. Florida. T. F. McGourin.
United States Marshal. 25o5t
The WBard of County Commissioners in
and for Escambia county. Florida, will
r-ceive bids for the construction of a
wooden bridge to be built across "Little
Bayou." Plans and specifications on file
at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Bids will close at 2 o'~-lock, noon,
Tuesday. November 21st, 1908.
'lerk Board County Commissioners.
"Deputy Clerk,.
Pe.usa,-ola. Fla.. Oct. 19, 1908.

Volunteer Veteran Firemen's Associa-
tions meets at Knights of Columbus
Hall the first Friday In each month.
ABE DANIELS. President.
Naemp LdNe o-. 1O, Dautoters of
Rebekah m t Mondy iht at
3 o'clock et P. hal. VIf
sister coreldlly inwtd to be present.
Sir KnlgIts Attention
Regular coelave of Coeur
IDe Lon commandry No. 1
Knights Templar. Monday
Oct. 26th at 7:30 o'clock.
Sojourninm Sir Knights
courtesv invited.


By Asociated Pres.
Chicago. Oct. 24.-Wet weather gea-
erally in the wheat belt today had
some influence on the wheat market.
Prices however, showed only slight
declines. Prices at the start were
nnchange* to I-8c higher with De-
cember at 91-8 a 1-4c. December
sold off tb 987-80. Minneapolis, Da-
luth and Chicago reported receipts of
736 cars. -
The wet weather had an opposite
effect oW-Itb corn market from what
it lhad on what, sentiment in the pit
*being bullish owing to prospects of
smaller receipts as a result of the
rains. Trade, however, was dull and
offerings light. December opened 1-8
to 1-4 to 3-8c higher at 63 1-2 to 63 54
and sold at 63 7-8c. Local receipts were
79 cars.
Oats were firm in sympathy with
corn, but trade was quiet. December
opened 1-Sc higher at 47 58 and sold
at 47 3-4.
Trade in provisions was dull and
the market, owing to liberal receipts
of live hogs at western packing cen-
ters, the total movement today being
estimated at abgut twice the receipts
of the correspodding day last year
Prices at the start were unchanged to
Sc lower.
*y Assaclated ress.
Chicago, Oct. 24.--Closing quota-
tions were as follows:
Wheat-December 99c; May $1.02
3-8 a 1-2.
Corn--October 68 1-2; December
63 1-2c.
Oats-December 47 1-2 a 5-c;: May
491-2 a -8. .
Pork--October $13.50; December
$13.82 1-2.
Iard-October $9.55; November
Ribs-October $8.55; January $8.25.
Rye-Cash 75; December 74 1-2;
May 79c.
Barley--Cash 53 1-2 a 61c.
Timothy-October $3.75; March
Clover--October $8.50.

Weekly Bank Statement.
By Associates Prem
New York, Oct. 24.-The statement
of the clearing house banks for thi
week shows that the banks hold $32.-
880.000 more than the requirement
of the 25 per cent. cash reserve rule.
This is an increase of $1.408,875 in
the proportionate cash reserve as
compared with last week.
Prime mercantile paper 4 to 4 1-2
per cent. Sterling exchange easier
with actual business in bankers' bills
at $4.84.;6 a .75 for sixty-.ay bills and
at34.84.50 a .55 for demand. Com-
mercial bills $4.84 1-4 a 1-2. Bar sil-
ver 513-8; Mexican dollars 45c.; gov-
ernment bonds steady; railroad bonds
By Associated Pres.
*New Orltans, Oct. 24.-Cotton fu-
tures opened steady.
October -; December 8.69 bid; Jan-
uary 8.66 a 67; March 8.68 asked;
July 8.65 bid.
BA Associated rss
New York. OLt 24.-Cototn futures
opened steady.
SDecember l.9: January 8.80; March
8.72: May 8.49; July 8.63; August 8.55
Futures closed easy. Closing bid:
October 9.10; November 8.84; Decem-
ber 84 January 8.70: Pebruary 8.68:
March 8.67; May 8.64; June 8.59; July
8.57. *
Spot cotton closed quiet, 5 points
decline. Middling uplands 9.35; mid-
dling gulf 9.60. Sales none.
Savannah. Ga., Oct. 24.-Tle following
are the naval stores quotations:
S W .......................... ......... 62 0
W G ............................... 25
N ................ ................. 80
M ................................. 20
K ............................... 4 70
1 .................................. 3 t
H .......................... 4 t, o 3 .
G ...........................2 75 to 2 o
1 ........................... ........ !2 :6
E .......................... 70 to 2- 7:
B ...................... ..........2 70
Mapiritke Turpentine. 36", ent.
(MrketI firml.

All Woauk TONgV guwoaft"
AWrite us@-f Wern We

nAO-I am located at the St.
te) 9. where I wim be
sre s ol rsLends and may
von eci5 l ettetien. Mrs. L 3















6066 1-



14of-t-4- I




- -ki

',- ,

I r .

- '- I '

TH PESCl JORNL _________________~

-U' ~



We are going to give every clothing buyer in this

town a chance next week by putting a price of $12.50 on

a magnificent line of hand finished Suits, the like of which

cannot betound anywhere for less than $15 or $18.

garment in


this Fall's

made of the

Worsted and Cassimere fabrics,

newest productions,

best wear-resisting

embracing a variety of

colors such as mode brown and leather shades; also in the

more subdued grey, green and brown.

Novelty and con-



a price---now this



a flyer---for this week-


321 and 323 S. Palafox.

Opposite the Plaza.


Grand Representative Wat-
son Tells of Growth of

the Order.


Grand Representative Thos. C. Wat-
so, who with C. D. Rinehart, of
Jacksonville and -A. 3M. Cushman, of
Gainesville, represented Florida at the
annual session of the Sovereign Grand
Lodge of I. 0. O. F.. held this year at
Denver, has returned to the city after
an absence of over two months. Af-
ter the Odd Fellows had adjourned
for the year Mr. and Mrs. Watson
visited many points of interest in the
north and west
Mr. Watson Is much pleased with
the reports made at the session, as
they showed the order to be in a most
flourishing and healthy condition, and
growing rapidly in membership. Re-
garding the order, Mr. Watson in an
interview with a Journal represent-
ative yesterday said:
"Reports from the various grand
lodge officers were highly encourag-
ing, as in spite of the financial strin-
gency, there was a net gain of 80,448
members for the year 1907, and the
total membership reached the enor-
mous figures of 1,814,445 on Dec. 31,
last. 'his places it without question
at the pinnacle of all purely fraternal
organizations, and its Influence is far
reaching over a large portion of the
civilized world. Besides having a
large membership in every nook and
corner of this country, it has spread
to the continent of Europe, where
lodges may be found in Germany,

Switserland, the Netherlands, Swedma
and Denmark. and a large member-
ship has been secured nl Australasia
as well as in Alaska, Newfoundland.
Philippines, Porto Rice, Hawaii, Cuba,
Panama, Argentine, Mexico, France,
Japan and South Africa.
"This order diepensed for reIM dur-
ing last year over five millions of dot
lars. and has paid out since 1830 a
total of one hundred and twenty al-
lions of dollars for this benevolent
purpose. It has relieved 296,90
widowed families, aad who can esti-
mate the suffering and pain that has
been assuaged by the kindly and be-
nevolent offices of the members ot
this order to each other?
"There is a very important auxiliary
branch connected with the order.
known as the Rebekah branch, which
has grown immensely during the last
decade, there being 371,68 sisters be-
longing to it on Dec. 31, last, an
showing a net gain of 24,464 sisters
during the year. Their power' for
good in the great work of fraternity
and benevolence is immeasurable, and
is further evidenced fi the fact
that forty-three lomes for the widows
and orphans ahd aged members of the
order have been erected in the various
jurisdictions at a cost of over two mil-
lions of dollars, and 2637 inmates of
these homes are being eared for with
solicitude for their welfare at an an-
nual cost of $472,713. and this benevo-
lent work has devolved chiefly upon
the Rebekah Sisterhood.
"The grand secretary of the order,
in summing up his annual report,
says: "Never before was Odd Fellow-
ship so strong, or as well prepared for
carrying on its great ad good work
as now. As it approaches very near-
ly the two million membership mark,
grateful hearts rejoice in the marvel-
ous prosperity and vast fraternal and
benevolent influence and results which
have been vouchsafed to it. Surely
the blessings of heaven have attend-
ed it in its mission to humanity and
in its onward corse.'"
Dr. Clarence Hutchinson
has opened his permanent offices In
the Brent building. Rooms 312-314.
Hours 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. Phone1432.
oct 26-3t-pd

W. R. rby, Branch of the Ammere
Teoaso Co., New Orlne, La.


K. ofP.

The offcers and members of all K. t
P. lodges of this city, and all viWalieg
members of the order are ears ety -
quested to attend meeting ot Ratthens
Lodge, No. 30. Thursday night, OeaM r
2, at 8 o'clock, prompt.

Our Supreme Representative has al
pointed this special dato foP hAis reP
last session of the Supreme Ledge, mI
also to tiv the order In this city fuB It-
formation in regard to all new and rOOL
pective legislation of the Suprmemne .
K. R. 8.

Subscribe for The Journa
Subsalibe for The JqurraL

Watson, Parker & Reese Company

Everything to


An attractive selling event. Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday--Every department filled to overflow.

The continual warm-

weather has retarded the fall shopping--but winter is cofingi-might as well prepare for it-during the three days sal


Semi-fitted and fitted models in tailored suits of satin finished broadcloth. Shadow Serge and

-Panamaus special values, priced at $20.0, $25.00, $27.50 and $35.00.

SElegant Satin and SAk Costumes,beautifully fashionedand tastefully trimmed,all the new shadings

The prices range, $17.50 to $40.00.

One special lot Ladies
Plaited Skirts, trimmed, self-
straps and buttons, black,
navy, brown. Some extra
large and some misses' sizes
in the lot. Positively $5 and
$6 dollar values. Special this
sale .. ... ............$3.98

If you want fixings for the
neck, you should see the line
we have just received. A
beautiful selection of new
Bows, Ruffs, Fabbots, Ties
and Collars. A choice line
for ...................225c

One lot Mohair-finished
Cotton Suiting, looks like
wool, and a splendid ma-
terial. Special ........ '10c
10 pieces Ladies' Cloth,
some Plaids in the lot, regu-
lar 50c material. Special 39c


24 and 27 inches wide, all
new colors, exceptional
value, per yard ...... .$1.00
35-inch "Buckskin" Taff-
eta, black, per.yard ...$1.00


Underwear has no superior.
plastic, soft and comfortable

to the ski, wears well.
have about every style
might wish, in Ladies'

Muslin Underwear section just full of attractive and well made garments. Ladies'Drawers ruffled
3 rows tucks 25c. Ladies' Skirts, deep flounce and tucked, $1.Q0. Ladies' Gowns, high neck, low
neck and V-neck, $1.00. $125, $1.50 and $2.00. Be sure to see the "Maline" no-butto vest for
ladies', bleached and unbleached, 25 and 50 cents.


This seasn will be a GREATFancy Vest season.
including all the latest novelties, price $1.50 to $6.00.

We have an extensive line,

Dane Fashion again dictates the Full Shaped Four-in-Hand, as the correct thing
in Neckwear. Our lines comprise some of the most beautiful designs the manufactur-
er have produced, at 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00; also an extensive line of staple
shapes in Medium and Narrow Four-in-Hands, Bats, Puffs, Tecks, Winsors and
Stump, from 25 to $1.00.
We are specialists in this line. Here in our great store you can find just what
Syu want. We are now showing a magnificent line of Cooper's celebrated Jersey Rib-
bed Goods, light and heavy weights, both cotton and wool, $2.00 to $5.00 per suit. $1.00
bays a crack-a-jack Jersey Ribbed Balbriggan suit of Underwear.
We have now the largest and best selected stock of our celebrated Sailor Waist
. Trosers we have ever shown. Splendid values. Newest and most up-to-date styles.
-Oce yoa wer a pair, no others wp pleie you. Price, $.50 to $8.00 per pr.

Roomy. Get Snug, THE KIND that DON'T hike up in the back.
patterns, excellently manufactured, 50c, 75c $1.00, $1.W, $.00, 50.
A Shirt to suit every man or boy that wants a shirt.

The best that money can buy, MOTHER'S FRIEND ake. Neat Pants, Fast
Our famous Hyderade Blouse, for school boys, i a Winner. Let us show you.
Men's Night Shirts and Pajamas, soft and warm, comfortable, sleep-roduc-
ing.- Many styles and qualities.
In this Department you will find us very strmog. 1Oc biys a d, servieeae
Sock in Blacks, Tan or Fancy; 15c buys an excellent Socka Pncy ack T s anad
White Foot; 5c gives you the privilege of selecting from a wonderful ram o styles
ad qualitiesthat are unexcelled; 50c puts you in touch with th greatest line of %
ose on earth, WETSON BROS. Direct Importations. .
- "o



- I:




strictly hand

servative styles which you never expected to find at such


REMEMBER *12.50.

Yours for next week's business.











_ -

i : a --

PRXX7r L-MIK3rmm]Kx:aaxx-3rxxxxxxxxxx]K:I" XXXX==


- I



-- V


- ''\y -*

T~ fr

I i;i,
i 'L r` i


; ~r'p;-r
-~1 T'j`I




THE W. T. C. U.



m~_ m


Oene wre cm,-

~J#ceOftflnisIL -
a- 5~ :u ..U.a

K ~
*:~ .'j
K r

We I

po t Pe""


U '

* -



New Side Band Prints,
latest nbvelties,6/4c, all
ianldard prints, Monday


n'i' p ;. e of Broad-
lth min all the new
'Awe iBRA black;
r1t7 nwr -placed on sale
AU Broaddcoths, $1.00



All 10-c Embroidery

on center counter
duced Monday to





All 50c Chinas, 45c;
all 50c Taffetas, 45c. En-
tire line of 75c silks re-
duced to 65c; all $1.00

siks-to. 85c.

Monday Only








.D ON'T get the idea that because we have said Kuppenheh
not freakish or extreme, that they haven't the snap ar
men require. The popularity of Kuppenheimer style
towns is marked; college men who insist on proper stj
minute are partial to the new fall and winter models.
There's a Kuppenheimer style to meet every reasonable taste-
to deaL

Cor. Palafox
and Main.
Phone 297.


Pensacola, Florida.

_4 y---7_---- --------





Sold and recommended by W. A i
D'Alemberte. druggist and apothecary.
121 South Palafox street. Pensacola.
from freshman Fla -
Once more the Journal must call the
attention qf its subscribers to the pay-
I la t of subscriptions to carriers.
or. Palaf Cairriers are not authorized to col-
lect for the Journal. Its only author-
Government i d collectors in Penstcola are
S Messrs. J. Wales. Sam. M. Roach,
Sftaf, G.. L mbrecht. John Gerkin and Elmer
Swtr t.: White. On the road the laper is rep-
_ rieMstBd by Charles-F. Steward, C.
Phone 47. r:. Porter. R E Williams and W A.
Bteleptf signed by these genttlem
w I !w be a ledgd by the oflce
S ibut nete eer.
Don't pay carriers.
ME CircSlaiom.




~ 7 --r-

Many Addresses Delivered
--By Those Who Are at RPHEUM

Denver. Col., Oct. 241.-Today*; ses-
aml of the Womaa's Christian Tem-
perance Tnion which opened its thir- TH IS V
ty-flth annual convention in this city
yesterday was devoted almost exelu-i
ively to addresses, although ten min- - ----
utes were given to the reading of the
propo-ed amendments to the constitu- lm- A -
tion. Most of the addresses were on OVE BY
the work of the union during the past OVERTURE BY ORI
year and partook of the nature of re-
ports from superintendents and state
"Juvenile Courts. Industrial Bduta- BILLY JS LW O(
tion and Anti-Child Labor." was the
subject of an address by Mrs. Minnie It --
U. Rutherford, of Arkansas. Presenting the
Judge Benjamin B. IAndsay. of the
juvenile court of Denver, Mrs. Ross
Wood Chapman, of New York. and
Mrs. ZHlah Fosir -tevens of Illi- STERLING B]
nois also made also made address . 1 .
The evening session will be devot-
ed exclusively to the Youn- Woman's At"
Christian Temperance Union and the Roman Ring Artisl
Loyal Temperance Legion.
The Junior T. 1. demonstration will Athlet
be in charge of Mrs. Ellen A. Dayton A lc
Blair, of Colorado. and the Senior
Legion program wll be conducted bY
Mrs. Margaret Wintringott. national A
:eretary of the L. T. L branch. J. A. jO
T'e Young Woman's Christian Tem-
aaiee Unlo demonstration will be 4 ll
ed issn C Mosher. natina al In illustrated melod
general secretary of the "Y" branch.
A: : --- big song hit by
of Pensa
2.At h. "DOWN IN OL
tMdbhers -mineer-tly held in
Ptaeei!adol the teachers were
urgmd to ofrt_-a hool Improve-
meat Asaocatiomp : Is believed that "?"T 1LHEI EE
I cana be SSin the way of THR E
ho-q. gardening instructing in
iagr.l tactics Singing, dancing, con
I Thbe 6hu1d. Heretobre wemgmg an mg
have tried to educate boys and girls
away ft* the farm. The idea is Baby Kelly, cham
now being rooted to educate toward Baby "Kelley, Ldl
the far n. Teachers desiring furth-
er Information may aderess Mr. J. H. and wing dancer
Sherrill, -Pensacola. and wing dAnCer
'A P-.. r ra.. r..i.r.srs-
i"'ve neTer had any'great luck." de LIFE M OTION
ldared the pessimist. LI FE AO 1 V
'"NWlber ar* L."Lditted the opti
"Nt.he b I.' die the Op with effects by ProJ
Ma8de my moiZhy tl'biff work an w effects by Pro
Ivertiing "-Louisvrile Courier-.ti ,i
,.; Louis Bot

Matinee every day at 4
- -......----- .--- -- 10 cents to aL .
Three night shows, 7
i I dren 10c, adults 20c.
'Don't fail to be at the
big treat in store for all.


Special t The Journal. -
I : [ Carrabelle. Fla., Oct. 24.-Just as
the evening passenger train from Tal-
lahassee reached the depot and had
Early stopped last night. Ed Moore,
the eldest son of E. R. I.. Moore. rep-
Sresentative-elect, attempted to step LU
I : from the warehouse to the steps of
Coach, when he missed his ooting -
Sd ..was caught between the coach
and the platform and seriously hurt.
He was at once carried to his father's
home. Dr. Bennett was soon with
Shim and administered medicine to
allay the pain and Dr. Ferris was tel-
ephoned for from Apalachicola. At
this time he is resting easy but is bad- .
ly hurt.
may all be very well so foir as the
mer Clothes are trusts are concerned, but .lot when it
ll v~ui ,r comes to chills and fever and malaria.
id spirit young Q: it the quinine and take a real cure
1U^ apll I-Ballard's Herbine. Contains no
s in TUnivfersit, harmful drugs and is as certain a.
n i stie If it doesn't cure. > on get your
vie down to the Jmoney back. 25c. 50c and $1.00 a bot-
.. . ... ... i Hi iie"

By preserving your
woodwork that is ex.
posed, you reduce your
lumber bills save labor,
wages, and avoid inter-
ruptions to buines
Treat all your ezpoid
lumber, shingles, et,
Prolongs the life of
lumber, brick, sails, tar.
paulins ,etc. Costs little.

Mctenzk. Oating

I 4U Paaf t. Pauie"M6

S. Mail Launch

Ironed "La "
m W, Jam J aputA. Ca
Leaves landtn Monday, W gdfray Wd
Friday at :. a. m. r regular Mo
n at H Mary lthr. CMp Waltao.
Ul DpestIn and /. _
Pr ss r 1tinnraU^^g BoCgy Tuesday.
SThursday and ISturday rt S: a. m.. r-
ill tbrhlnn PReola l D. m.1
P]F iwenr IMS httent *evLce. ....
F aor mt d D. IL Withewll.
cAntrita a= ::r. Landing 713
South flat Pwoe
Pressure ,
Mobile & Glf Steamship Co.,
That's the modern In co mmntn wi th t Attan~t Se.
SAnde*s Bay Ranlway stemeMhip Mnoe,
way of laundering a ......r .wi. tren
shirt. nrM m, criP. ama Cpt. at. t. oA-
** 4% 1, avilreand .el*** p rt0* 1 O A"-
Only one machine in ***w, kingg connectlM WIh *A
t. A. a. y.trains Panama Cfty, T-,-
town that can do this. ay irM Thrsa-- .,
For s eestle _; r*i i..rat for 1
It is found at the '. ..i p wte r8e6 a 6 p.
Bell Pho ne 0.
The Em*pk8 Lauihy. S-S^



i- rsi t" ic7r
cll:j~ ~n-).
p t~~~ j h:

~;rs ai;
~r* .rtr~~
' ~

*A V"

- ~ -

4.* .



I _



Ready for you here
now in the Novemr
ber Magazines.

Our New
109 S. Palafox
is a most commod-
ious one, and you'll
find "the change" to
our combined ad-

For Schoo' Boks
Call at the

Gem Book Store
100 S. Palafox.

Juat publnlaled by T. S. Sowell. Jr. at
Plne Barren Fla.. containing
Table of Contents of Round and Square
Timber. both tcube ant suprfictal.
Official weights of urensed lumber.
Tables of Rail. Spikes mad Croastlie lT
mile of track.
Also other valuable informatiLn for ma
owner. log man and lumberman.
Price, $1.50 per ospy.
Un nw as"' "* ai m



picture Man.

ts, Two Perfect

es, featuring that
'Sidney Levy"


iedians, featuring

pion child buck
of the' world.

L Joe Levy and.

4:30 p. m. Admission

:30, 8:30, 9:30, chil-

matinee tomorrow, a

A 10c Cigar to-day for 5
nts at the Crystal Phar-
acy. It's that excellent Of-
:ial Seal Cigar.
Dance at C. K. of-A. hall,
Wednesday October 28.
II resume hli practice In the city. p
found at White's Pharmacy In the day
i at his residence at night.
f)m . 477.

Florida and Alabama
Maunfaestures f
and Dealers in

Pensacola, Fla.

Electrical Contractor
Electrical fixtures, do*k Ight,
telephone bracket, W*.I
Ph mnes M!I BB



'-'' --

L__ _ ~







it f~ i

U: ~

Want --Adso

r .#






'U e WMP*aapors and the people of nor apol g for them. I do not
th state Sat 9crid have probably feel that eihe defome or apology i5
swM morm-'sa M thbnl about the necessary. They are bighearted,
broad-mlnded moea, and have done
Sstof te Part dn Board thn their duty as t appeared by the lights
t.M anly m*gr fts UaetkiCa a 4:t before them. It tey have mra4e mis-
t atae gv*raM t. Is many lae takes, theirs is but the common lot.
no one (aot ev Qlt members of the -The intention of this article is merely
board andt teW, 'ottae making the to point out some of the crudities and
S empiaint) hkaw _vtther these criti- Imperfections of the present system,
CIneNOi or undteMrved; suggest re.erma.
"es s'beea targ the re did 'r t know 4 the facts, and law of the tate, they Incorporated
la nlie enes out ompon the fats they Jito it a provmteo for the pardon ot
dM hnow wereaverbeforethee oard persons couavid ofa IaIial offenss;
PFr eawly two ya's I have- been fxed the pormanel-t lThe Pardoning
secretary o tu teag Board, ad Board, and prearod that the
hl that lattmate eapcity I1 have learn- seedings sbheld be regulated by t-
ed many thags about the administra- legislature. ThU i hl) pro
tion of ths constitutional function vision for a W 'BUa"d is a
which ea oly be learned by close- wise and rigteom one. Al -eharges
rango obI'm. am cornv l ed of violating the crilmiakl laws are sub-
that the ll Ithtttoting the present mitted to the arbitramnt of human
board. arwe r id, progressive agencies; which is tantamount to say
gentlM2ma, ml that In each case the) lng that, however conseieatolos and
have dode what osemed right and etecient the Jpdjleary may be, eom-
equitable, without reference to what plete justice is not. alWays accom
the geeral public aght think. Of 1lished. It is by no- means "ancom
course, they would rather have the mon for presiding Judges prosecuting
people eogeur In their actions, and attorneys and jurors to write the Par-
they have'been very deeply hurt by doing Board that ti the light of after
some of the anind thiags that have years and subsequent events they
been wM; bt I 1a pernsaded that take a different view of a particular
these -.e0Mil raatsm bavve o Inter- case from that entertained at the
foed with the dod$lae of their sol trial, and asking that the convicted
ema duty. They babe probably made man be given his liberty. So it is no
m istakeso, .Th ayt=m under which lmpeachmeat of, nor reflection upon.
they are wqtrlag i crude and anti- the judiciary of the state to say that
quated. ad a es, it possible, n the courts do not always accomplish
many lastanee, for them to be misled perfect justice. To contend other-
and imposed upoLa. They are not re- wise would aaaunt to saying that hu-
S sponible fr this system, nor have man ngencie are infallible, which
S they say power t improve it; the proposition is abundantly refuted by
Jighalatw ae has clasive jurisdiction world-wide experience and age-long ob-
of the Ytttr -servatlon.
Blut Ial fsetthbqcdefeding., them Years after somue individual -has

been convicted and. sent to prison,
the people come to realize that his
punishment was too severe; or it may
be that something transpires to
either prove or strongly urge hiIs in-
nocence. In either case he is beyond
the power of the courts, and his only
hope lies with the Pardoning' Boar .
The people doubtless foresaw these
contingencies, aad provided an in-
alienable remedy by writing into the
constitution a provision for a tribqpal
which shall always have jurisdicton.
which is unfettered by legal technicali-
ties, and which has authority to tem-
per justice with mercy.
Eminent Jurists have lon* been
Agreed that three things, and only
three, are intended to be accomplish-
ed by the punishment of criminal
namely, the reclamation and re
tion of the offender, if possible pIe-
vention of a repetition of thb olfse
by the same individual; and the deH
terring of others who might-be tempt-
ed to likewise offend. The first "ot
these, in the order named. is no less
important than the second and third.
and the present trend of thought is
inclined to reformation as the :in
object, especially in cass'where thAe
sentence is for only a few years. If
an individual has committed a public
wrong there is no question but that
his restraint is a wise precaution;
otherwise he might offend again.
Neither is there .ay--doubt that the
punishment of one offender deters
others who are criminally inclined.
But it is a well established fact that
the unreformed criminal will continue
his'misdeeds, even after he has been
made to suffer for his wrong-doing,
thus constituting himself a menace to
all members of society. Hence, the
now generally accepted theory that

I IBY IAN A." SIMMONl P clet ary to Gov. kBoward.
.. . __. . . . . .

reformation Is the main object and the
best policy.
SUnto those who do not care to be
dictated to by policy, it might be said
that government has as its sole object
the betterment of the individual, and
that the moral oblistion is not can-
celled -because the individual, through
human frailty and often because of
powerful influences of which society
at large is not apprised, has violated
some prescribed rule of conduct. The
contrary view once prevailed, and it
was held that the chief function of
the individual was to further the in-
terests of the government. In other
.words, it was expected that he should
give everything to the government
and demand nothing: in return. And
if he was derelict in duty, or missed
the rule of action, he was thrust be-
yond the pale 4' mercy. his blood
deemed attatted, and-his children dis-
inherited and degraded. But we have
now discarded those ideas, along with
despotic government,;witch burning,
and a few other folss-of a like na-
itr. We are now .prceediug upon
tAW-theory that there ir mutual obli
gat~l~wihtween pe a. govern
mt, 1ii that nei lled upon
to'1it arlk erfta e other-that
Igsin~i u Imt.: er name-feor
a e rporati;t by the

the goerement t-s ina
eg@*ap~r gto by

teresta. -ft may be; .tob ec

retrain him as to e
and his offense, or sauc

an example of him 8U41hers in
tear, butt as h y

ize "him: While -he ; for hk
offense, he shoud to foll
that thee ste is -bei*
fare gand sementco. na bet-
tere ms. -He soay bell ted
that at the exrim ervitudo
of his. offense, or r e such
an example of him era In
fear, but it is Ya"d
unwise to further. brutal-
!ze him: While -he for hL
offense, be should -to: fee
that the state is tohis- el
fare and seeking R a bet-
ter mn. He 8 ironed
that -t the expl servktucad

application. Applicants for pardon
are now so numerous that the boarj
must devote at least two days in eac
month to their consideration, and it is
rather the rule than the exception
that as many as thirty or forty appli-
cations are personally presented by at-
torneys at each meeting. -besides
urgent cases that are presented at
special meetings. A large part of the
applications are not personally pre-
sented. but are merely filed, to be
taken up when the board finds time
to consider them. Each one of these
applicants has a constitutional right
to have his a!)plration carefully con-
sidered. but if the members of the
board were to undertake a systematic
investigation cf each case. almost
their entire time would be devoted to
the consideration of pardon applica-
tions alone.
As a res;ilt of this congested condi-
tion. the cases nuist be hbrnedly con-
sidered as presented, without that
mature d(eliberation .nd investigation
demanded by the seriousness of the
matter. Then, too, applications are of-
ten presented with a certificate from
the presiding judge and the prosecut-
ing attorney that the testimony was
not preser-ed. and that they have
forgotten the salient points of It. In
that case the onl- recourse is upon
the memory of some one else. and it
is no discredit to either the applicant
or his attorney to presume that a
statement of the evidence will be ob-
tained from some one whose memory
is most favorable to the applicant.
When the constitution was written
we had but a few hundred prisoners,
at most, and application for pardon
were necessarily few; but. we now
have something like fifteen hundred
state prisoners, to say nothing of the
large number of county prisoners, all
of whom. under oirr present leasing
system. are revenue producers; and
with the increasing complexity of the
system it has become necessary to
vastly increase our facilities for hand-
ling it. This need has been recognized
and met in all cases except in the
matter of passing upon pardon appli-
cations. In that we have kept as unto

the ancient way until we are ove
whelmed and floundering in uncer-
tainty. Many voices have been raised
in protest, and practically every news-
paper in the state has expressed an
opldrat either one way or the other.
But. t a remedy has been suggested
I am not aware of It. Some have criti-
cised the Pardoning Board: some
have defended it; but theie discu'-
sion has ended. In fact. the newspa-
per, and the general public, know but
little about the situation, and are not
nl a position to intelligently discuss it.
They have imagined that the system
is not just what it ought to be, and
hr--e registered their protest, without
knowing definitely jnit A hat they
were protesting against. Meanwhile,
the Pardoning Board has struggled
along as best it might in the discharge
of the solemn duty imposed by the
In view of all these facts, I weald
eaggest that the next legislatre make
provslaon for the appotmtme ot of a
pardon attorney. whose dirty it shall
be to thoroughly investigate all appli-
oations for pardon before they are
presented to the board for inal die-
position; and that it also enact a law
requiring that the petition, the state.
meant of the evidence Intended to be re-
lied upon, and all the other formal
parts of the application. be filed with
the pardon attorney at last thirtv
days before beiag presented to the
board. It should also, in my opinion,
be made the duty of the ardoa attor-
ney. immediately upon the fling of
such application with him ,to take the
matter up with the ftdge and the
prosecuting attorney of the court in
which the conviction was had, and
with such other oicers aad citinem
as may be advised of the facts, with
a view to imprtially presenting the
whole case to the heard at the final
hearing. If the evdeace is too
lengthy for expe atous comideraftt*
it should be'his duty to eempile the
salient features of it, so that it may
be intelligently considered withot
the teloem pereal ot a long record
(Geatinued on Statewa Pap.)




S Tb new installment credit we offer is as clean and dignified as the bid system of monthly accounts. Here is the difference:

oid System yo paid yur bills on the first of the month. With ir aew system the payments are spread out over a period of sc
t ,You get the. beinit o the time, that's the only difference. e guarantee our prices are the lowest in town, oa e4ugl d

idgoi, and we isk you to call and give us a look whether you are ready to buy or not.

p -

This is Our No. 81 Century Cooker.

has an oven 14x18, burns coal or wood. Guaranteed to
bake even on all sides. Price $28.00-$2.00 down, balance
$1.00 per week.

This is Our No. 2176 Smitc.
to has a 24x3D0 glas I the dresser. 24x1 glass In wew stand. 41n. Poll
ftm.all t. rade of seid oak, and guaranty net wt rp. a *Swe ll as other
wetgs O eql value. Three places a homwe 1 cut ad l down and $1.00
'.e wvu -

You can pay more, but you cannot buy
ter mattress than our 45-lb Felt Mattress.
one at $.00@.
$1.00 down, $1.00 a week.

a bet-

This is a Finely Finished Cart,

has 5-8 in. rubber tires made of a good quality of
reed, upholstered on all sides and seat, guaran-
teed to be as good as any $15.00 cart elsewhere.
Our, price only $12.00, $2.00 down, balance $1.00
per week.

__ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ I I

This is our

No. 11-2exten-

sion table. It

is 6 ft*. long.

Top 42x33 has

2in. legs. Made

of solid oak,

gloss finish.

$7.00, $1 cash,

balance $1 per


Here is the best
value in a trunk

ever offered.

is covered with
Water-proof duck
has two trays,
Yale lock, well
braced on all cor-
ners with brass
bumpers 32 in.
$10.00. $2 down,

balance $1





he' will be better fitted than at its be-
ginning to take his place as a citizen.
and to devote himself to the care and
protection of the innocent and de-
pendent ones from whom his trans-
gression has separated him.
Following up this idea of reforma-
tion. a number of states have adopt
ed the. "indeterminate sentence"
-which means that the offender is sent
to prison for not less than a designat-
ed term. nor more than another design
nated term. His conduct is then ob-
served by a prison commission, or a
pardon attorney, or both, and at any
time after the expiration of the mini
mum sentence he may be released.
provided he seems sufficiently peni-
tent and reformed. This system has
given satisfaction wherever tried.
but its institution in our state would
work such a revolution that it should
be attempted only after mature consid
eration and full discussion. For sev-
eral years our Pardoning Board has
proceeded in accordance with these
reform ideas, and practically all the
pardons granted during the past six
years have embodied a provision Lha-
the individual pardoned should be re-
inearcerated upon his failure to leadc
a sober, peaceable and law-abiding
lffe. I could offer no more favorable
omnwment on this system than to say
that only a little more than one-hail
of one per cent. of those so pardoned
h'ave been reported as having violated
amy of these conditions.
But I wish to specially call attention
to the fact that oar Pardoning Boar"t
is composed of tie governor and four
,administrative oicers of the execu-
tive department who are very buy'
with the regular duties bf their re
spective oices, making it impossible
for them to give to the many appli-
cations for pardon that careful con-
sideration which the constitution con
templates and equity demands. The
present law prescribes that applicants
ftr pardon shall publish notice of in
tentlon to apply for at lea't ten days
before the application is made. and
that certain parts of the record of
conviction, including a statement of
the evidence, .hall be filed with the



- ne



-- ---

. t

. *' J
- >.




- -1- I

-. . . == -.

4L LWA%,

_OF THE CHILD Natonal Chi- Labor
% mi


SL W- written ld. "A IWOUe haA
a eand tle.W I was written deep
d the vry ta of
1i1i ni that t.e lIt s~h m Itd.
ileOes ead revlO ualtn to pra-
, ai i tMs trajrh. J

S tat thatme tho er w the t.

hyo ot whe Me n. kh eti
W- ethIs e thet or
f t lples of the s e
L Iwed t-at at 4 seg ato e o. ste

tas ds g ae dary ier dawet -ork tme
Sr mtai oleat e of years, ah
Mask atd ad le sworwld. witbept
at Na tre t e e aivethwes ebaed
to make the t e gthen. thee
us 1saetreat ee sw-em-
b' ee t the dassies out into
t ba s I the uhborn,
Sthe delp of thcame the

lef o"The of faterhood, and theos

r: familyte thet aata tfe i *tote.
e f tllace d Aefares that In this prove
SIsgrea of the dawneod of human in-
Jaste thea'tbat an whiek the Brat bw

fae, "NlIate as ig to follow a

w eth, and mhake psychical
-- s Instead o physical." And
tea he tJohn Fake made an import-

eat c-iotnfa 40 evolitimory
tee tby eeta i isbte these at t het thes

the pl days action o a period of child
t ood ~a the v my Sre of the pro
Sof tih race. "Ip It were not for

our riod of Iafane:r we should not
|;. hb geasivo." He rays. "The knit-
|l t-tber of p-rasnent relations
Stlo mother and tbrnt and the
ail n tewart i stoa relations

S1 tIp est of the iOatie parent, came
e. gtten bof the fmhlly, the elan
Shm g ted ofltpsical." ot oral
Ie ty. He states th uthe ore tully
te prelosation of tdI* period of ehiltd

Sst: "serom aot ye m avre hei prove
raws of the race. "I' It were not for

er eater thof Kta we1 Heaunven;
bethat g es wa ba He as, boheis t

eteal pher ofea werhch give all Its
:b*liemetbe to the phrase, the King
u Bo ea n tow gvateady relations

eat us. Whp o the Mrie rent camrn-

. tain of inbnsoy we algk h at h re be-
h ish srom force share pwitted-

Smelti we O xeptwer hay babOprye
-eat ena of er ocal fre would have;

Sees omitted from e e htory of the
Waors, and with them W the phenomet
f ethics ana roB]mal iThe Aistory
iof civllbat to bhers oaet the teaching
-of ofvoutoe on this vbo We need
not look abeyd the et the child

marriaBuges that prevail in India to
I dertad why the teeatng mih ions of
as 'AWetre d~ce.' or eOvotion.' 7%s

S one or the oldest huian cvilizaionse

' are held in check, are controlled and
S developed by the hauldfh iof lsthe

V soldiers and rulers: or why the native
at ethicsa Mgad eion The history
-o evolution on this relat. sWe eed

tropt l races, with tbtdr forced ripen-
derstnd why the toeead mOn itoes of.
one of the oldest h tn civilizations

inta o man hoodand wmanbood. have
never developed civillitats ot their

w. It Is a law of nature, "To be a
mea too soon is to be a small man,"
.i0 matter what he physical develop-
It may be. The virile races are
lose that have believed in the tutel-
age of childhood and the development
of maahood, the Hebrew, the Greek,
the Bamn. And in the decaying days
of the Roman Empire the historian
Tailtus, attributes two pre-eminent
virtues to the Germanic races that
have since overrun the world, the
honor that they paid to womanhood
and the proloagaton of the period or
loleseeace. He tells s that it was
ansidereda shama.t to marry before
mant-- mr b hd ad been reached.
biM Labor Ttwrts Progrees.
C=-eier brieby how the modern
system of child labor cuts across this
line of development and progress.
Here, through the long eons. the fam-
ily as the social unltias been develop-
ing motherhood, fatherhood, brother-
hood, patriotism, ghllathropy. Child
labor begins its destructive tendency
by disaitegrating the family and ends
with the destruction of the state. The
period of childhood is shortened in-
stead of prolonged. The dependence
of the child, so necessary to the devel-
opment of the social virtues, becomes
the independence of the bread-winner.
The task of the father, the husband,
the house4ond, ig relegated in part
or in whole, to th child, who is made
the food-provider. The child, from
being a blessed incmbrance, tendlng
to l ome-bulding, becomes an indus-
trial asset, to be exploited for gain.
The child-laborer, coming into comnpe-
tition with the father in the labor
market, brings down wages to the
child standard, and the mother is
forced into the rpnks of the bread-
winaers, because the system of adult
male labor has degenerated, by rea-
son of the low wage scale, to the ba
us of family labor.
The system perpetuates itself. By
reason of the literacy which is invar
rlably the result of the child labor
system, the victim of that system is
handicapped in competition with his
more fortunate fellows and is relegat-
ed to the ranks of the anskilled. He
must continue to receive the low
wages of the unskilled laborer. Hav-
ing to fulfU the duties of manhood he
feels a right to its privileges, and
early AIrri become the rule In-
stead of the exception. So the pover-
ty, and the immaturity are handed
down li intensifled form to the nex'
generaton. Illiteracy and resulting
poverty are peretuated and racial
degeneracy Is the inevitable result. In
this new country of ours, with its
shutting population, it has not been
possible as yet to study such a devel-
opment In its ultimate results. In
the textile industry, which has always
been cursed with child labor and
therefore with low wages and long
hours, foreign immigration VLs chang-
ed the character of the population.
The native of New lRagland and Penn-
sylvania stock, with, American habits
of thrift and ln4astry, went from the
tUxtile mills ihto the skilled trades
asn soon as industries were sufficiently
divOrsified to accommodate them.
Their places were taken by the Eng-
lisb, the Irish and the Scotch, who
went through the same process ot
changing to better conditions as to
wages and hours, and their places
have been taken by the French Cana-

diana, the Portuguese and he Greeks.
In the South, where there has thus
far been little help from mirti
and the native American stock is al-
most universally employed, the indus-
try itself is only measured, in its real
development, by a single generation.
I have given elsewhere an account ol
the process of steady degeneracy that
has gone on for a hundred years in
England, in its great mlling centers,
until there has come about "an alarm-
ing impairment of the national phy-
sique," to quote the words of an Eng-
lish physician.
But we have a striking case of this
moral and physical degeneration In a
Scotch city, the history of which is
quoted by Dr. Thomas Chalmers,
from a contemporary writer. "From
about 1770 to 1800 the manufactures of
silk gases and fne lawns flourished
in Paisley: as also, during a portion
of the period alluded to, that of fig-
ured-loom and hand-tambouruned mus-
lin. These branches afforded to all
classes excellent wages, and being
articles of fancy, room was afforded
for a display of taste as well as enter
prise and intelligence, for which the
Paisley weavers were Justly conspic-
uous. Sobriety and frugality being
their general character, good wages
enabled almost every weaver to poS
sess hmiself of a small capital, which.
joined with their general intelligence
and industry, enabled and induced
many to spend days and even weeks
together, in plodding over a new de-
sign. assisted frequently by their
obliging neighbors, knowing that the
first half-dozen weavers who supceed-
ed in some new style of work were
sure to be recompensed ten-fold.
"Nearly one-half of Paisley at that
period was built by weavers, from sav-
Ings off their ordinary wages. Every
house had its garden, and every weav-
er, being his own master, could work
it when he pleased. 'Many were ex-
cellent flonets; many possessed a tol-
erable library, and all were politicians.
So that, about the -period of the
French revolution, Mr. Pitt expressed
more fear of the unrestricted political
discussions of the Paisley weavers
than of ten thousand armed men.
Had Paisley been then, what Paisley
is now, crowded with half-informed
Radicals and infidels, his fears would
have been justified. But truth and
honest dealing could fear nothing
from a community constituted as Pais-
ley was; and never perhaps in the his-
tory of the world, was there a more
convincing proof of the folly of being
afraid of a universal and thorough
education, especially when impregnat
ed with the religion of the Bible, than
in the state of Paisley at that period."
Signifcantly enough, the period of
-Paisley decadence began with the
manufacture of a sham, an incentive
to human vanity and pretence. Oun
author continues: "The introduction
of imitation Indian. shawls about the
year 1S00 required that each weaver
should employ one, two or three boys.
called draw-boys. Eleven o' twelve
was the usual age, previous to ths pe-
riod, for sending boys to the loom"
(it should be recalled here that this
was work at home under the eye of
the parent and did not conflict with
school attendance, as we shall see.)
"But as boys of any age above five
were equal to the work of drawing.

I eNwbro's Herpicide

Uvery wermei thel have bsutful and abundant har Itils the 1erm or microbe that cauM dean-Wr and .
er watur* laevis t# rewards those who l abr IntenllgMt- y In hair, after whieh the halr wiSl grow as nature Intend-
iPI w and beu t*yt. Is your ha eMyr or tiyT e. ft sope eMnsr of ten ato mam t ^aimy Sa
Is loII t*y, I T f ri ? Have you damtrfr if s. lrv the assurance of a cur from th wr first ap11
- s Mo ud m tok'a Herpielde at once. It MhIs the caton. 49 contains no oil or grease andI ueassed
er msresb t e*st causes dandruff and fullme .e ar, I t O nes. it mans the hair Nght dne ,
i OrIrch, fthe hasr will grow as nature la It w t a aliken ele. gld tus .
Two6 el1, 1s. o ald st Dwa s eenSe--Sad Itn ian stamp to Th er!hc ds muspeny.
Wer, Mias.. mr saumpi. Garasta mi r S o Fo es and Drugs Act, Je ft1s. Appicatulm at psml et
om rops.aS osure sot geS lHaVie

D'uggtot s~d Aetbeear

4, .. :
-i .

come around there courting the girls;
go to paying attention and keeping
company with some eirl and marry
her. We have had rirls married out
of our mill at fourte-un years of age.
And not long ago there was a girl
came over there for vot. with a child
in her arms. She wa; but fifteen
and had on short ckirt-. That was' a
crime against civilization. against
God and again, ev ry thing else.
There are a whole lot of collateral
facts that chime in with this labor
question. I do not know of one more
important than this. eveA the age
limit they are setting her-."
Legislative Progress.
I am glad, however, to be able to re-
port progress along the line of child
labor legislation since tae date of
our last annual meeting. North
Carollna has raised the age limit from
twelve to thirteen and to fourteen for
night work. the manufacturers refu*-
ing to grant the'demand for say re-
duction of the ours from the fright.
fil" sixty-six a week. though some
mills have voluntarily reduced. them.
A local option compulsory education
law wan also enacted In North Caro-
lIna. the manufacturers agreeing.
though I have not learned that any
of the mill communities have yet
bes persuaded to put themselves
under the operation of this wise and
himmaw law.
Arkamas bhas raised tA, age limit
from twelve to fourtem and that for

Alabastine the fashion-

New Yorrl deorators recognize the
artistic value of soft, velvety tints

that harmonize with carpets

and furniture

|bof & @ice idmriemiedatbqaa iNew York ad taespeod of i
h as ge oaim corm to COe fivm* thb wa of Mexico to great lae L

;r~n- --- I I-

~CC~.14C~LIIC~~I~I~ I--- L





^. '"
thoseof at were fsnt eiployed; then
as the e ad iner ased. thoe o0
nine, eight, seven and six. rl even
"Girls, too, were by sad bye intr
duced into the -e emplao et. and
at equally tender years Many a
struggle the honest and intelliGen
weaver mast have had between his
duty to is children san his imedi-
ate interests. The idea of his chil
dren growing up without schooling
must have cost him many a pang
but the idea of losing two shilings
aixpence, or three shilings a week
and paying school expenses beside,
proved too great a bribe even for par
mental affection, and, as might have
been expected. mamon in the end pre
failed, and the practice graduaUl
grew too common and familiar to ex
cite more than a passing regret. Chil-
dren grew up without either the edu
cation or the training which the youth
of the country derive from the school-
master; and every year since 1805 has
sent forth its hundreds of untamed
boys and girls, now become the par-
ents of a still ruder, more undiscip-
lined and ignorant ofspring4 Nor was
this all. So great was the demand
for draw-boys that ever and anon the
town crier went through the streets,
offering not simply two shillings six-
pence, three shillings, or three shi-
lings sixpence, for the labor of the
boys and girls, but bed, board and
washing, and a penny to themselves
on Saturday night. This was a re-
ward on disobedience to parents:
family insubordination with all its
train of evils followed. The son, in-
stead of standing in awe of his father.
began to think himself a man when
he was only a brawling, impudent boy.
On the first or second quarrel with
his father he felt he might abandon
the parental roof fr the less irksome
employment of the stranger. The first
principle of all subordination was
thus early broken up."
Our author sgoe on to show at some
length how the market became over-
stocked with goods and with cheap
labor, with the result of a permanent
reduction of adult wages, and closes
his description thus: "Thus was the
employment of their children, from
five to ten, by the weavers of Paisley.
at first an apparent advantage, but in
the end a curse, demonstrating that,
whatever may appear to be the iater-
est of the parents this year or next
year, it is permaanetly the interest of
them and their offspring to refuse
every advantage in their temporal conr
cerns, which teads to defraud youth
of the frst of parental blessings; edu-
cation; and that Providence has bound
in indissoluble alliance, the virtue,
the intelligence "d the temporal well
being of society. In 1818-19, during
the Radical period, there were found
full three thousand Paisley-born, and
Paisley-bred, who could not read; and
the decline of intelligence has been
followed by the decline of that tem-
perance, prudenceeind economy whica
are thecardinal virtues of the work-
uig classes, by which alone they can
elevate their condition or preserve
themselves from sinking into the most
abject poverty."
in t* South.
It has been my ~tstom at these an.
nual meetings to *ve a brief descrip-
tion of child labor condittlns in the
fted assigned toI b, the. Southern
states. Every suocr'descripptIon,'found-
ed on actual observdtn at first hand,
has been d4spates adt facts de-
nied. That however denotes progress.
The ground of apology fr the child
labor system has lifted in these last
few years from a.efense of the sys-
tem as a good thing for the child and
for society to a denial of the abuses
of the system and the claim that the
evil is fast disappearing. This year
our committee has been conducting
some investigations in three of the
Southern States. Virginia, Missisippi
and South Carolina the first with an
age limit of twelve years, and four-
teen for night work; the second with
a minimum age limit of twelve, but
with the provision that the child of
dependent parents may be employed
at any age, and the third without any
child labor law now in operation.
From all three states comes the in-
dubitable 'evidence of the violations of
the law, where the law exists, of ap-
palling illiteracy, apparently increas-
ing. and of the wholesale employment
of children, with the resulting evils
o( family disintegration, of early
marriages, of wife deserfron, of de-
generate children.
It is not too much to say that the
process that has been described as
going on in Paisley is now being re-
peated with alarming rapidity in eight
hundred communities of the south.
Let me quote from a humane and
intelligent manufacturer, whom we
hoped to have with us at tb's meeting.
Speaking of the early marriages that
prevail. Mr. Garnett Andrews, who Is
in favor of a fourteen-year-age limit
now. and an eight hour day as soon
as competition can settle upon that
basis. said in advocacy of legislation
preventing the marriage of children:
"I have thil. thir- come before my
observation frequently. Right near
my mill is a cavalry post; these sol-
diers. Irresponsible you-g chaos,

the children of dependent parents
from ten to twelve. In South Caro-
lna the manufacturers had agreed
to reduce the Aours from sixty-six to
ixty a week, gradually,, reaching
the culmination in 1909. The South
Carolina legislature thought that the
sixty-hour week would be, a good
thing in 1908. But both sessions ad-
Journed without having passed t-lo
compulsory education law which the
manufacturers have favored so long.
I could wish tiat they were as in
flnential sometimes in passing goo(
legislation as they have been in prt
venting it. Florida passed its firs;
child labor law. large as the result
of the combination of the labor un-
ions with the women's clubs of that
state. It recognizes the twelve-year
ge limit for all occupations except
riculture and domestic service, and
tre would have been a fourteen-
year age limit except for the opposi-
tion of one oyster-packer, who was
in the habit of importing Bo-;emian,
children from Baltimore for his busi-
ness. He has since become a con-
vert to the law. for the sake of iis
rivals in other Southern states. Ten-
nessee' enacted a sixty-hour week.
and the Tennessee manufacturers, at
the Southern Textile conference
recommended advanced child labxo
legislation to the otAer Southern
states. Unhappily. one of these manu-
facturers, who has a mill in Missis-
sippi, appeared before the legisla-
ture in opposition to the very pro-'
visions for which he had v-ted at the
textile conference. including the four-
teen-year age limit. Mississippi has
passed its first child labor law leav-
ing now no Southern state without
legal protection for the working chil-
dren, and only one state in the lun-
ion. Nevada. without a child labor
law. The manufacturers* lobby, how-1
ever, succeeded In reducing the re-i
quirements for factory inspection to,
a minimum and in cutti-p down the
age4imit from fourteen to twelve.
Alabama has moved forward a long
distance. cutting off the ten-y.-ar
old children who were allowed to
work under the old law .naki'g the
age limit sixteen for night work. with
an eightl-hour night for children un-
der eighteen, with a sixty-hour week
for day work for children under four-
teen. Children under Eixteen are re-
quired to attend school three months
of each year as the condition of their
being employed in any manufacturing
establishment. The inspector of jails
and almshouses was made factory in-
spector also, and though he has not
sufficient assistance to be effective
in this work. the beginning of fac-
tory inspection has been made. The
new Georgia law has just gone into
full effect at the beginning of this
year, and in Virginia the age limit has
been progressively raised to thirteen
in 1909 and to fourteen in 1910,
while a new provision has been add-
ed to the law making tAP employ-
ment of children under the legal age
prima facie evidence of guilt on the
part of both parent and employer.
It my advices from Oklahoma are
correct, tae youngest of the Southern
states is preparing to pass a law
which will be in come respects a mod-
el one for the rest of the Union. Thus
far have we advance in fifteen
months in the way of stationon.
Special Claim of Childhood.
The consideration of th" child, as
a child, of his rights as a child, of
his claims as a child to protection
and care. is fast demolishing the old
laissez fire philosophy which has
so long been tae curs-e u Southern
political thinking. Gf course the
first sten was the establishment ot
the common school system- I can re-
member when it was considered al-
most as much a di;xrace in Vir-
ginia. for a parent to send his child
to the common school as to have
to go to the poor-houus himself. HOW
far we have come in l few years, to
the confessed duty of the state to
provide an education for every child.
white or black. and to the next im-
mediate step, of compeling the ig-
norant and indifferent parent, to send
his children to school!
The Mat deanustratlon of the lead-
ership of Uthe eilM was the_. agittie
of the chile Iab'r eumesto. It al
dates Ia the South, fte -the bia-
nlsg of this ew, young,. century of
ours. Now tuere is not a slagle
Southern state wttheut a child labr 1
(Continued on Page Twelvtwe)

Grand Rapids. Mlc.
676 Grandvile Ave.

Telephone Talks

The Long Distance System.

'INE of the most valuable
features of our service,
to our subscribers and
to the public generally, is our
connection with the extensive
long distance lines of the Amer-
ican Telephone and Telegraph
company and the other associ-
ated Bell Telephone companies.
We own thousands of miles of
long distance lines in the seven .
States in which we operate and
in addition can connect any tele-
phone in our system with lines
extending to any other city in
which a Bell Telephone system
is operated.
These long distance lines are
of the most modern and im-
proved construction and are
maintained at a high state of

efficiency. The Bell systems,
operating in various sections of
the country, are uniform in their
equipment and in their "methods
of operating.
Only by reason of this close
traffic arrangement between the
Bell Telephone companies is it
possible to go to a Bell Tele-
phone almost anywhere, ask for
S"Long Distance" and be putin
' ci-omunication with alnko any
pomitaa the country.
This vast network of wires,
radiating throughout the nation,
is used daily in commerce and
for social purposes by the
banker, the farmer and citizens
in all walks of life and our plant
here is an important link in this
great chain.



Efciet service. RssmableMs ate


Who they are and where they may be found. If
you are going to build anything, consult Thi
Journal's Building Directory.

Contractor and Sdr.
Windmills, Pumps. R ead rader
'AtMI m A

General Contracter and 9uig,
Pomsl Fl
202. L

ofte., = um Nu5 n.tW .e a

WICKE & CO., ktb, Pf. Wdfhtoms
All kinds of bath ts 'sUnm PAm IsANDER k D hP for v AN" '
A and ectrtcal FiNrmejo b t none -wee
Bids furnished on any siz jobs.. 4-6 W. Remain Par s ao 3.

W. R. TAYLOR, Saunde Mill Co, Y
Wt put a no gravel r ea your s Garde. St. Phe 71
bMimn a *n smort netiOs. He ab ,nes and a I
ells Brick. Uime. Tar. Cemmot. tc. aUlders' H mrarn, Palsto
20 F- Garden. Phoe 32. rmM and m, Masmrla

Andreson & Stearns,


Bnm and earde. PW ie
Bath Tubs. Cabuit Maibf ls.

SBusi-ness men should not

look the fact that The

rouma is a dspenadid ad. *

I. --


Iai =ad wavmy of iNi=
be =VOL.
T6 ple wm d ei lodb -
sinibadqisd A eba id aLJ
= am'= e A hbW Wd
A u w i s.a.k vekaiy.

Alab 3 is. be* mpg
ma l N& You cI m
bhi a be er r+dmo i uig
or Am wab mafoyew L w '
bow =a n PB
W r wyew DA whether
for wm km oo w ege bin, Palor wcoe. Ala-

.! <-



OI 'Ms.Mt ST.

SrMa AGn

Phone 77t

PMns c-la, Fla.

,- ';

Wm W"_'

mf h veveo 6 md 50 comb6
the pm Whim-
One pac m sid widk doe
Coating N am ai of cold w wi w
fotrtwma f 300 ato450 I= a S
crinba dilt vmw 8& 4) of d nfiw

ltblime is e beat mi-- cl h2 r6

Syea kave asweldtow bh
md s= p4- le d -rai ag m cbi-
tact-ume Aihbiem a sied do.
-or cm Ma0e may
Albatime umade from born-
a'm rocket pmiasie md caled
A time i sold =lr 55 om
a pKagoe fr any of the se6

Ahbm im isappld with a aAt
wa b f ht&w-rl~
For oile m two emme 4cfy
eft appk IL L- -A- -- r
if p-maL Fam husked
06- A --d sad MR jfeC&
sd Ce scm w gmyod de&-
- lo wE ma som m" I

ALabagme nmem e 4 gMuIL

I - --

I -` 'I


e PIme sead for fee color schemes,in actual Alabrstie colo or aed us 10 cents
co or U.S. SampS" for Dainty Wall Decoratioma, a very comprebeive book tegl bhow to
Imare color wacem bohw to Ala e, hd how to d b to ave a mot di"y
c aad chrmanin bome iimeor. You wia not make a ritake i yo u cmoe A
The bst d ta sel ALABASTINE bcaue itis best.
"Sa labastine please."

The Alabastine Company

Newi Yo~ City, N. Y.
Dept. 675-105 Water St.

^ -


-" -1


7s; - f t




r+-L oQ +I




I'M ial number vtf v tesl hI Irlecroral ('ollege....................................................
H I ..V i.e1.Ar y tu ch,.'. n .................... .. ....,.. ............. .. .........
- i i, ll, r lY s u, '......l .re of ............................. .............. ................
', rI .... r. i.tliy tsitre o ......................... .................................
't *I thih. .n t. w n 11n ldt u. 111i ..... .......... ... .... ........................ ................... 3II
UL.utlo clr mutust ailn....... ............................ ..... ...... .......... t
States. Bisctors. State. Electors.
rU i) .......... ........ ........... 1... h .............. .................. .
st i; n ar ... ........ .......... ......... ..... I ont hDakot... .. ................... ....... 4
'ta.I ndt ........ .... ...... ............. ... 1 1 WVi tlon l at.... ..... .............. ....... 1
t ** ** **......t V rg............... .................... .........
Notwanka ...... ..................... : Totl .....
N w York .... ... ...... ...................
', II HI I c4t i~. svit'.g ft a titan i atau tof the United Statei and tacenmipanylng
duia0a o. w:r.',, ti hycur* e-ectlov posleDlhe;s,r !1 no senie a og.eoev.
l'ollt;..l numn;igt *, the Ouis.f ot a .'a.npalgi cut tup voret of Wi'uh U ItS
elements n oreit to via. They luw d..ia Isole Statesh In a P:-esidential 000-
S t't .sI I e < f:'.N:.d ,or Ineir oandtdates, rt tihat others will c erertil -o" lpbe
candidates t of te ctL.imiOon. The territory timt Is hopeless to their cause
Lbey abhanildo uti anly worK In tor the purpose un Btteleadiul the onarry
while t he' tcarearlte nelr on holdtal what they nave and getting the
doulltfial &atem.
In thi way the battle grounA tn a nattnnai rampatin memm~e clear'y seflned
almost *t the outiltit fvt Pr:es;dentUal canvams. In (lb map no pulitlctlU's weod i
taken as to what bts el are votredied to either iprtit or what fMatef are dwriglee 4
aU do.u LT* lemlore of pst electlirso are tollowed, and a ee wilt a is t givw to
Ie 11VleurS r and t hinWipol tat fact ors that are t1 be ~nlayod tihe a e u
ow .elt .i vr. & cbange Ocrer .irght night, a Ilta later b the taav UI
ofa *a e m re I ttes. Start thrt are coneldere4 lsaely rWublleoa
0 "difWtatuc lght, by I ter atlni of a Uoveraor or by a slip Ia speech by s

caiirdllJ:te, be properly listed trntm n"e roliamn Into the or plao'.f mong those
ti'at nat doi. fbil. It is not expte-1d that either r.Ltloi Crntaih.;-e will autee
entirely i ltt tho map. Designations w'lihlt pleasin the republrp'aps '-.**l! (cI:)ll the
dmoerats, while the reverse i the case wtlith anall nrmwt which places .:a ; ar. uwbt-
ful >lulmin Stait-4 (!n wu'timh litch"relc .lampes to I-old a mortigBe.
Fo Itiestlan, 'Mr. Bryan wl:l obct to the clalselftli.on of r'a!fornla as
roDubllcan, while MI.'. Taft's nmnilanerr we'll fir fa:lt with tlhe 0lai g of pg!jcow(An,
the r territory utf senator La Follette, whose platform was adnpted at Denver, It teo
doubtful olumn.
In order to resolve the fighting grouad for the Presidency into territory cl's-l
defnfnl, It is pomslbl4 to apporlutin tae States that each ctt'tild.lte li; caarnv, In a
probability, as follows:-
tCaPfornaX UC.AN ..TATI CL.. 1! f MUCATtC T AT C.
CaHtforn!a.............. .................... 1. Aabamna .... .... ........ ............ I
.it icr.tut................................. ArkI nas.... ....... ........................ I
Idaliotr. ,.......... .........,............... 8i '.3o! u:...... ..... ..........................
Idahoo ...... .. .. .............................. P 3'.ei 6........ ... ..... ..... ................ 13
l lnu* .,.... .. ... ..... ................ .. X. i l ....... .. ...... ..... .................. 1
larWa.. ....... ....... ..................... I1001i11,........... .................
canan .... ..... ................................. .. It lA c O pl.............. .................... I
SUamai.......t... ........... .......... I Nel t........ ...... ................. 1
.ui -aji etu... ..........................16 vada............... ...................
twJhi rsey..... ... ........................ i40 tlho r..... .......... .... .............
ew T(aiphlre ......................... ii l CM.... C!'ot,, )l......... ... .............. 11
Nowr JIrs ............... .................. .. out roen................................
orthe kOt ..... .............................. .. 'e n ieea.... ......... .................... 11

P yee ...a..a..... ......................... I t..
i-.M e la4 ....... .......................... To ,l.... ...... .............................I
S ertllora .T ........ .... ...................... 4
1I 1 Wahlifon.... ........ .. ... i
Syomaing..,, ...... .....*...................I '
Total..... ... ..... .. .... ...... .......

'--t irt ' camipa'gn tfic-re l 4n ot~er class of Stntes, acme r of wlm-h ore Irdliated
On 'no Vm1, At ihh it t1i.i h. well to Ufbep tile e e, T'Iey ale .tta.qea P thele hern
tavn been \toh:nt t~'ctuaiatna an i tate elections or whore there are knowit "tirllons
'I !Ijij-h '''tA a ~ rest a alling offit I, the heavilv democrla und heavilv republ.ceaf
V J'e. 'P- sus .Ea so'A rightt be calledd "surprise States." Theti 1. 4t rt sufth''nt reason
4-t .he 116 Of i WVio actli' tie. of the Campa&in to warrant their t-efira pi .cad In tie
C')ubtf-l -o'-mn, on all Wi them so designated, for pi-posee of e'.plioayalor, are in
t0o above ciew.ocialic or republican classifications. They are an follows:
Vi% ~ 'Ire.) ......... ... .. )olr Dia(rep.)... .
OrILIerns.) 1 10
Mastivocirt .d'o,-a., ... 3 bade lulan (rep.) .........

rve of o"eea .sl.-3:'s qtoe'w Pre republican on the map and four are 3mo
criti7. iu.jhw'. ?..e: fW4.1' 0i eecs#-t 'ix l Co five re-'blican Stater itipply 44
if sllljjCersi 1uj tile ae lt0le.ral % .pigt rate the four demuocratic Sates supDpl) i 47leLors.

It th'-' 1id also sheen glided to the iuultful StAites on t". map the number of
Mlpvctorm votes minswd a" (.onbwau woultd hev.v nean in titsrsre from LkW to Jr., Pad
I! thi States had toae Alftlednwit oo the coI'auits i Jy, ich they are ;).Lwt on the
gnia the sult as to propsictve ,Patty stmuth woMll&I ta been as follows:
Total electoral votes ...... .,.......... o............... .. .4
Nereaary to sloat ....................................
flemnccri -sa amouby bre.. .........0-00-4 ..................... 114
Rmosbmdaxn asoranblr o anto ........ I ............
Detnotavts to vin must gel ............ 0 ..................*..
- IOpUbilois t1 oIW Uauut s et g ...........e*...e...... .., .....
This visaasloatws bea onl bybeen sgivenIn orerd that ruowe lI Itot fatrtlap WiN
the Inside Worieri of poUtld 041m1&tw e a spfolloww the taaopalan s It pro.
r'ssaes. A A Mhev need a do is to k pthee states in mind and watch ute progress
of fc bcamialia i sA kac erbape be n y be chase of any of tnesse n41

States last mentioned proving doubtful. lerlaps Bryan will ret the electors It
(..o-gla, Kentucyv. Missurl an4 Nevada without trouble. Perhaps C.aliforal, North
L'al:out, Rode Inlaund, O'.:so and (Urenon will remain in the republican column to the
end. Brt It Is a-wayr in.eretling to kIep the eye on "sup.'-tse State." Those who
nuelected to do so In 1IO4 wore astmindedt the niurniln afatr elertJo to ret 4 that
J.I;e.)url had been ,:arrli4 Iv itonsevelt and Fairoanks and that kParkr ana Davis
bad won atl but one elector In Marvylnd.
There possibly might be a Sturptise In leord~la where Thomas X. WAtson, the
populist candidate for President, Is very str'ngl, and where the dermooratio pa ty
s so much opposed to r)yan that the deleu,;.ru at I.'enver voted down a resolutius
tu support Bryan In view of the certainty of his numlrmiloa.
heree might be a lrprlse In Kentuckr. where the s.oubllcans esr!t*I the State
In 1i7, sind whre I'Itr' Is stiant oprniittlon to Mr. T ;:-:n maiifeeted In am by
the State cotlinr all uf its elctoral vote but uoo for Mcl'lanley.
Adlbourl milht agpl I: 've the democrats a shock, because It Is noted that Attor.
ney Utervral aValey, w!ho Ii the republican can while av evamotnationl t on nf rah sina'l trInation shows thA. at the last election
alse districts, now hetl by dminw (tases far betw 2,1fD0, while only three repihill'kun d(tlrfl(ts are elose. no, tio Nevada
,ilghtl be c nnsiderut tis a tield for eliatfies In view of the far's that Mr., tuoseveli
carried It to Al4 and that part of the itate government 1i republican.
On the other hand, leok!ns at the'ran territnry leafudfd In tS, "surprise"
column. it will be rolted that Oh10o Iselt ber-nses a State to observe closely.
ID 1H it gave Mu'. )l:orselt 2NM,pl0 plurltty and the next year dafea'.'l Ilerrick.
the republican r'v'%idate i'r (,'ernr L try tl.Im plori-llt'.' he (t.ich betwcten tr I
gepublIca. cea0diwte for P'bslidea.t st d Setltotr hlatea of Ieling *-l.o id .v
rIf. TaLt, It de;i.:br atly kpi sailve no hitoe, while the State tb.isrt is aJadittedly a
weight to the republilcar party with labor and negro hostilty on its back.
o. too attention should he paid to Rhode Tsland, North Dakota and Ore;rn.
el) 4 which have elected demucratle eGovw os, white betg ltaa al &tornially

-- -

i L...~f - -

*gip; II ,. .L~ U.,,YIn~~L1~

sr.l --~*~rr---'~t~,,~nIaruarPru~u~-l- ~urlPl~;r+~,_~L;~iYiiy~

. a .. . .1. mna li basdl

': ~`;s~.:"


mad lr?,

I Y' 1 -




lyReports of What Has Been

Y / J P |,e,.AccomplisoedJ de by
..- .s ... officers.
S.iaft.*- pgyma ami mouyToa.
K' p, rtm laws gA f Editorial reference was made in the
rTimes-Uion several days ago to an
5Ninterview with Col. J. D. Calhoun, see-
retary of the board of trade, which
Shad appeared in the dispatches that Thomas

given widespread circulation by Tbos.
E. Watson, the populist candidate for
-- president, intended to injure the dem a st t
.. i hocratic candidate for the presidency
wm .-i ig i- m m Tul am do. ud. s b int four e estimation of the Confederate arm
Sate soldiers. The interview isbrasfoka-
S- -" im o & i1 md lw ed thereNails the Lie. y

--os hm coo: -ro.-t io Jvi dmocrtic polaedins. H plshig new-
lthey claim the are forced to do now, papers aNoting in the news columns of the in
K mmARn 7 6J11 hd h tl 2. I press in the dispatches that Thomas
Shat i Alleged. deWatson is still repeating the stale
h' 118M in 1 90 and exploded charge against W. J.
Smin "The Jacksonille people contend town, Bryan d thathe was and is hostile to
--- --tht the avnah Board o Trade is Confederate soldiers, it occurred o a
S,- l-| at by the leading turpentine time Timea-Union correspot candent a
i of that city and tha Tabpa that there was n this city ae for conre
dont ow- ^I rUre mo serve their own end most excellent opporteuni y to verify
S2 .Sa l I|et s bear t mrket even to or disprove the assertion. J. D. Cal-
,y- *B ;- -^ v s" E ( u-eI to r t th rurhoun, secretary of the Tampa board ot
'(d. ^B eK Kiy im R-n- of interests in Herade was born in Georgia and served
i Dr i &v i allowed continue In editfour years infrom the Confederate forwarmy
.-the st eeeene st pr belonging to the Sixth Alabama regindt.
Sm toa ire other ditribut ad nient, and foro the latter said three years

producing element of the houni "to go into the detaly- of thove years

.Charges by ._- ... amtaogns, but in fact the charge ofl
.: ^. _- .^"The charge is made in the nrs Womostly engaged in publioshilg news-ate, did Mr.
pe la-cl that the prent prced to do now, papers and taking an active part inord deprecatory of the e-
:'.. *'pH --- H *I | n a os t of production basis. democratic politics. He was a ratic Confederate soldier, nor did he ever
05 to 5 cents in the current congress Lincoln. Mr. Bryans home between him and any
St "Tse Jackaonville people conftyend town, and the owner and editor of the r democrat in hi personal feel

t tat the Savannah Board of Trade Is only democratic pa S first choice for peakr in iL a the hous ings political dang"" bele
B *e i n111i ta 4r al*la which enid ated by the leading turpentine time of Mr. r. Span's first candidacirely t
A- IT IIV ESSYP interests of that city. and that these for congress. w r

St terests. to serv their own ends, lifetime fri so happened that when whom he partial o rebe. It is one of theN1
r nt saato bear the market even to an's earlieated and loved, a man worthment of ironies of fae nd politics that rt
;t Lerte -the point of ruin toa the tarodu the on dac for the democratic nomination should hae bee assailed in
i * Taey claim that so long as thea s- for congress to was made t was in the n Clothing, Shoes, Furnishi
Stores f calover-prod action. They onofchanterests n Heraldt was chosen, Mr. Calhouns paper, and the aning and fri29endshi. Palafox.
O w (Xn P t and D frug Savysanh Is allowed to continue in editor was from that time forward
St vall, ad l th e spirited control petie the ndstry, that perirfectly familiar within Mr. Bryan' soldiers
terare te dra l est conthe extences must prevail campaigns and condu the eteem an animated byt.enmity t

st-e airm' d, toh entire pr distribto, and whileto this friendship mutually existing between Mr. Cal I do not pretend to say that Mr.
Sto the De- adulterat producing element of the houn nd t survitoving fo into the details of those Bryan's friendship for me due
"T charges he inerncharge is that avanh in- e firsor campaigns, but in fact the charge of th last to m having bn .o
Sr t de ae terest havae been largely, if not al- Watson is malicously untrue and n public soldr privaer, but did Mr. Bryan
Sthe a togethat the r, re ible for it Th level the r absolutely wions bout foundation. t utter a word deprecatory of the ex-
have has dro wtde pu e centsIen is truof. that in the first democratic Confederate soldier, nor did he ever
1905 to 35 1-2 cents in the current congressional caucus in which Mr.ldistinguish between him and any
Se news thr h is pr been the direct result ofing d Brain pathe rtidis pated at Waere hingtonhitu- broad and mocrastrong a man to take such el-

S eote 'aQultUre be- sipulation aonrth art of the industry, because of the proximity of Neb horaska stoop to such trifling and transpaent

@- t-m-- the Ol, pant- and h a tg gor govehnment Investi- to the border line and the attraction g flesse to gain favor and support. It
6to1 11 h0r a ato nae them. gad on aid n proteatlrioA. it offered for immigrants immediately not trespassing too much on youre-
0p e. t he o -fort a e n t Deny It. after the war. Those ex-aConfederates space I would like to add that thef the more malig-
O Tea ti Or a this r a- "On taohe other s e what e varinounts wenrated a nd loved s, a nd I m worthy ironies of fatwenty and politics that r

111 apt h e t the hitter feel- chanaet or wainuationt are denied n ay that ehe people of the then new ermed the judgment of Mr. Bryan e
Sh o ted in temhaticay and tot The pres state mae honor by his character and difference be astwee Bryan should hae bee wa assailed in
t s bes e orowt g. U a-dent ofal the b oard of trad at heavy sranto the country. Mr. Crisp the north sixteen years ago for his
iriva nval stores fac- oer-p na, in aroducton. They r to there that wa chosenywe ad he had no ore ly welcomya leaning anhis friendship to Cofederate
at, wM. Ga.W dadel the spirits of turpentinot re hfute bee statdl- frias the d and supporterthan Mr. Bryan. soldiers and now be slandered at the
lJal mvite, Uia., in their terated by tha member of low e Jac- s is attested by their subseque ont per south by the assertion that ofe was
S h a tl are m- eal oil toard, th at 25.000 barrels of thnal relations and the esteem and animated by enmity toward t act,
t m sreo t for re perm-t toeosentire promay hactio been used to enship mutually existing between h* do not pretend to say that Mr.
al tt v ald to the di- adulteratioe turntine s laid to no man's door, but "Mr. Bryan'snd tb surviving family of Bryan's friendship for me was due in
Slin shares the nfemphatic in assertion that so rSavannahw oinident with r. Clerspeaker the least to my having been .Con-
er chaes and demadingtere as hae been largely, if not al- But nd'itcond cs more to the point rei show federate soldier, but to his estimate of
11 ti of acknd -these and acres together, responsible for it. They the relations between Mr. Bryan and me as a man and his h political friend
Shave lad a re to their public dwells uponhar the SavannariBoard of Tran de the ex-Confederate soldiers who lived and supporter. He is too big and
t com svar between w the d tion of this kindent, wiaffcth being in the district and were his constitu- broad and strong a man to take such
a aW tvri the op letters written re-ly in league with parties Inter- cents raf these there were a good many petty things into consideration, to
St elar. Itf agriculture e- estead distribpoershing the sothe Industry o because ofthe proximity of Nebraska st home oop to such trifling and transparent
Stors lan could i expect- and tey ask for government investianvest- to the border line and the attractions finesse to gain favor and support. I
t have ha tiae to erad them. lo on and wroteition. itn. offered for immigrants immediatel- not trespassing too much on your
A etstaos the r Se er orrinas oDoer s NHot Deny It. after the war. Those hex-Conederates space I would like to add that the
e amotwr ede of this %- "Onthe other ecently de various went over by hundreds, and I must events of twenty years have but con-
Sate th they bitter feel- chase es or insi openuations of are den .Cleveld say that the pebsople of the then new firmed the judgment of Mr. Bryan
Sthe situation anda arrange Ja n- emphatically and in totof The presi- state made no difference between fof ed when he was a private citt-
S bee n te equity grow ble toing. n- dent of unds. Both trade at Savan- them and people from other statesll enr before his advent to public life.
Sty 0 eca continue wy known nah, in a better to e secretary of They were jst as cordially welcomed n his matured manhood druists, 5 e is the
Sy. w will dispel the agriculture, does not refute the stat3- as the union vet he m. rerans from northern complete fulfillment of the promise
Sat _nMtate couditoss ad 'went made by a member of the Jack- states. i happened to be one ot of his oith .the embodiment of
Sttto each a ful lnsuire of jus- soaville board, that 25.000 barrels of them. strengthi, knowledge, fidelity. tact.
Sor prosperity to ersene ma nghav been used to Mr. Bryan Was Loyal.n named (Continued From Page Ten)

I. and commend the thoughts another of his friends, law. Nor will it be long before
and aspirations of the mother "Another of Mr. Bryan's recommen- legislation shall be perfected here,
Stations to office was V. B. Morrison for compulsory education every-
bending over the cradle. a former Missourian and ex-Confeder- where, with factory inspection pro-
S*The- rdel through which the expectant mother must pass issuch that aie soldier. who was appointed and vidcd. The employer of '-lildren will
she looks forward with dread td the hour when she shall feel the thrill confirmed to the Lincoln land office., soon find himself so much an outcast.
of motherhood. Every woman should kiow that thedangerandpain A number of the smaller postoffices in public oninlon. that h.- wid fear
of motherhood. Every woman shoud erin the district were filled on Mr. Bry- to face a jury of his fellow country-
of cbild-blrth can be avoided by the use of rsI Fr Id, which an's recommendation by men who had men to answer for that crrie. A few
renders pliable all the parts, been soldiers in the Confederate army. healthy prosecutions will have a mar-
listing nature in its work. NE Almost every ey-Confederate in Ne- velous effect in the south.
SSy it aid thousands of braska was a:n active democrat. and The distinction betwe-n childhood
SBy its a sans o without exception they were warm and manhood has begun to be rec-
women have passed thiS friend-s and admirers of Mr. Bryan. ogaized in other ways. The servant
crisis in safetVy. b VWt The feeling was mutual. The infa- of this committee, in the disburse-
bhof lfMma iSk toworn G"t fre mously untrue story invented or cir-I ment of a special fund entrusted to
UX Mawm.XD RnBOL AOR CO. culated by Tom Watson has not a him, has been able to accomplish
Als.. G-6 shadow of foundation in fact. Never, something along the line of distin-
USDI. ULTtC. uae y o asn a o- hm a ee lct acmls

"Tabees Tree of Soume Fame Podce Fruit ialwys Tree to Namel
The e y prpoe the Gln Saint Mary NMrim. is to thrift ity tr e tosmaefor Sother pbaters. Our liemid system of pre
tie, o ide alocM er esprt helpu, ewrthobse t~ine rensofi the South combine to gve rou tck a quality nm to be surpmsed

Trees for M any ses
We grow a choice lot of all fauit trees adapt to the South. Citrus h tMe ooe r learpdin clir iare prod bT rr mtade b the thousand wry ear.
ec gro iameae quanti ties of Peach trcarry a acrpletssortmnt f other hfults no nd have a siapldil stock f Hedge Pla ts, Shadetrem
an other Iorneaunts. C~te CetaWAf te Wlrif 7b day
G. L Tamn, Prde and rm mnr. H. Hame.a Humn, Seetary.


guishing between the adult criminal

and the c.iild criminal, for instance.
One of the encouraging facts con-
nected with social remedial legisla-
tion is that a small amount of time
and effort and means .a awakening
public interest in a good cause, may
do a vast deal of good, especially
if there be no commercial interest
directly opposed, as in the child la-
bor reform. In No-th Carolina a re-
formatory for wayward yout.- has
been established, following the exam-
ple et in Georgia the ytar before.
Tennessee followed the example set
in Georgia and North Carolina. Ala-
bama, through the efforts of a mem-
ber of this committee. Judge N. B.
Feagin, passed a juvenile court law of
a rather advanced type. Senator Mc-
Dowell, who introduced and passed
the child labor law in Mississippi in-
troduced a juvenile court, which will
pass eventually. Two bill for the
establishment of juvenile courts are
on the docket of the Georgia legisla-
ture. A reformatory for negro child
criminals is being earnestly advo-
cated In Georgia. These are but
straws showing the direction in which
the wind is blowing. May those who
%ow this wind be able to reap a whirl-
wind which shall sweep away the last
vestige of the old penal systems
that are a disgrace to our civiliza-
tion; that shall wipe away the "blis-
tering shams of the convict lease
system." For the question will recur.
if the child criminal may be reform-
ed, why not the adult criminal be
turned into the way of righteousness
instead of being hardened in his in-
iquity? The child is leading the


Hearst's campaign has developed
into the triumphal tour of a skunk.-
Albany Herald.

Before this fight is over Speaker
Cannon will just be a plain son of a
gun.-Brunswick News.
Speaker Cannon's great hope now is
that his old-time neighbors will not
hit a man who is down.-Chicago
A message from Dr. Cook. Arctic
explorer, says that he has plenty ot
dogs. But they are not fet on the
bill-of-fare.-Atlanta Constitution.
Pussy-foot Crane admits that there
are some "mighty dark *plates" in the
Taft campaign. Hte declines to be
specific.-Birmingham Age-Herald.
Now very probably John Temple
Graves will have to do some tall ex-
-plaining as to why the outlook did &ot
pan out in Georgia.-Macon News.
Hearst is so honest that if Dio-
genes were alive today he would beat
it for the nearest hock shop and put
his famous lahtern in soak.-Allen-
town Call.
Gov. Haskell sues Mr. Hearst for
$600000. Pity he can't get the money
in time to contribute it to the Demo-
cratic campaign fund.-Columbus En
Miand wrecked a circus tent in South
Carolina. Democratic wind has also
wrecked the elephant's chances in the
next election.-Thomaaville Times-En

John Temple Graves may have told
Willie Hearst that Carter was not
stro enough to cope with the sitna
tiom ia Geegia. but just wait until No-
vember S. At that time John Tern
pie will not get one-fourth as many
Svos In Georgia as Carter. and what
will he have to say to his boss then?
-Abtheu Banner.

- I I -




HAND tai-
lored by
A. B. Kirsch-
baum & Co.,
and New York
--designed for
the solid, sub-
stantial men
who want to
be right rather
than riotous in
dress. Good
taste in clothes
is always a
ready asset.
Try a suit on.
Look for the

Birmingham-$10,000 supply com-
Ensley-Iron work.
M tontgomery-$25.000 marble com-
Gadsden-Heading factory.
Tuscaloosa-$200.000 mining com-
Dwight-$10.000 land and supply
Paragould-$6,000 drainage com-
lleber-Electric light plant.
Sherrill-$25,000 lumber company.
Pine Blnuf-$250,000 land con-
Little Rock-Rice mill.
Hardy-$500,000 mining company.
Jacksonville--100,000 shingle com-
\ Georgia.
Augusta-$25,000 development com-
Atlanta-$200,000 mining company.
Fitzgerald-$6.000 creamery.
Ixouisville-$10,000 land company.
New Orleans--7.500 automobile
company; $100,000 packing plant.
Franklin-$5.000 oil company.
Delhi-$10,000 telephone company.
Sumrall-$10,000 warehouse coa-
Forest-$5,000 lumber company.
Columbus-Foundry and machine
Hattiesburg-Planing mill.
Belzona-Shuttle block factory.
Cameron-S10,000 bridge'and iron
Iansas City-$25,,00 development
St. Lout--$50.000 land company;
$50.000 manufacturing company.
Webb City-$4,000 mining and mill-
ing company; $50,000 mining com-
North Carolina.
Charlotte--$100.000 cotton mill;
building and loan company.
South Carolina.
Green wood-Machine shops.
Memplhis-$5.000 electrical con-
struction company; $25,000 construe-
tion company.
Bristol-$10.000 mining company.
C(hattanooga-$25,000 clay products
Elizabethton-$25,000 lumber com-
WVinchell--$:6,000 cotton gin.
Holland-Telephone company.
San Antonio-$20.000 investment
Ballinger-Building and loan com-
Bay City-Broom factory.
Toyah-$40,000 oil and pipe line
Houston-$10,000 roofing company;
hardware company.
Boerne-$15.000 telephone system.
Port Arthur---otton compress.
Ennis--$13.000 water works.
Wallis-56,000 telephone company.
Gainesville-Ice factory.
Austin-15,000 laundry.
Big Sandy-Oil company.
Norfolk--10.000 builders' supply
company, $5.000 land company.
Clifton Forge-$5,000 power con-
Salem-$10.000 land company.
Charlottesville-S5,000 creamery.
Roanoke-$200.000 oower company.
Alexan:Aia-$30.00 manufacturing
West Virginia.
Gary-$10,000 lumber company.
Huntingdon-$100.000 lumber com-
Salem- $25,000 oil and gas com-
Parkersburg-$9,000 oil and gas
EoAt Bank-$10.000 mining -com-
Why James Lee Got Well.
Everybody in Zanesville, 0., knows
Mrs. Mary Lee, of rural route 8. She
writes: "My husband. James Lee. firm-
ly believes he owes hs life to the use
of Dr. King's New Discwvery. His
lungs were so severely affected that
consumption seemed inevitable, wien
a friend recommended New Discovery.
We tried it. and its use has restored
him to perfect health." Dr. King's
New Discovery Is the King of throat
and lung remedies. For coughs and
colds it has no equal. The first doae
gives relief. Try it? Sold under
guarantee at all druggists. 50e and
$1.00. Trial bottle free.


New Industries Formed in
Dixieland During the
Past Week.

Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 2-
Herewith is presented a hat of tie
more important new industries estab-
lished in the Southern states during
the week ending today. as reported
in The Tradesman. It will be noticed
that the lumber Induaecr ands te va-
rious products of lumber form an
important part of the list. In the
state of Mississippi, for instance, dur-
ing the week there were established
a lumber company. a sawmill, a plan-
ing mill and -a shuttle block factory.
In West Virginia there were two lum-
ber companies! and one each In Ar-
kansas and Tennessee. Power com-
panies are also noticed in the list,
there being two new oneA in Virginia.
Among other large new industries of
the week are iron works in Alabama,
electric light plant in Arkansas, min-
ing company in Georgia, packing plant
in Louisiana, foundry in Mississippi,
several mining companies in Missou-
ri, cotton mill in North Carolina, two
construction companies in Tennessee.
oil companies in Texas, two land
companies in Virginia and two oil and
gas companies in West Virginia.
The Tradesman's list for tCe week
is as follows:

every detail.

That is

why this business keeps
on growing so satisfac-
torily. Come and you'll
appreciate this better
after "the first order."


viub HeSd Idiak




Coming in daily add
to the interest of the
general excellent as-
sortments of our Fan-
cy Groceries.

Right Now

Dried Fruits,
are among the last ar-

SWeet 6rsare Strt
Phee 312




Iam0uot Grocery
Msses Us, 101. 1W1..

Mince Meat, Citron,
Cranberries; Olives, 1S-
inch bottle for 10c; Ital-
ian Cheese, Pigs Feet,
Swiss, Edam and Crea
Cheese, Holland Her.
rings, Fruit Cake., 1w.
ported Dill Pickls, a"d
Lowney's Fresh Can-
dies. .
Our Own Freshly
Parched Cocfeps.
Doa't fail to try our
Dewey Coffee. It has no

Wak hand m ha

sama mue

tsm tiaor "shop.
ua l. mhm..eAMI

Wa hand in hand at

Walk hand in hand atcorrect dressers in
this satisfactory shop.
Our experience in this
city teaches just how to
meet the needs of our
most correct dressers in

S& Co.
or Your Money Back.
gs, etc, for Men and Boys
Next to Brent Building.


I L_~ __ _T

I I ---



-.- ; .y:'-

'* *.


Rev. J. 6. Sibley will leave for Bag East HIll Baptl
eral easonable feast- dad Monday being absent from the LONG COAT OF CLOTH OR PONY SKIN. (;ausien and .ti..l
city moat of the week. The illustration shows a very smart mnolel for a long coat. the original avenue. J. W. Senate
About "hr -garment being of fine black pony skin. the coat reaching almost to the bot- ing 2nd and 4th Su
Ig abOU re. f Mrs. Benjamin Jerome Giddings and tom of the skirt. escaping the ground by only four or five inches. The at 1ar. and 7:45
little daughters. Annie Lou and Ruth, model was made with deep-pointed Directoire revers, which in the back ex- Ing every Wednesda
CI re w VW e had in left last night for San Antonio. Tex. tended into a square sailor collar. If the sailor effect in the back is con- B. Y. P. '. every
sidered too youthful, however, the revers could be shaped to narrow to- WestHilln u pti
Sin Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Dave Hirsch ward the collar and a high. straight standing collar could be used across Preackhin every tfir
m W tWO eSSclmalS. kovitz. a daughter. the back. One of the odd features of the coat was the use of large button- 11 a. m. and 7:30
holes, bound narrowly with black satin on th. revers. large satin-braid every Sunday at 10
ine every Thurday
Mr. S. F. Bogart, who had his arm buttons being placed tinder each buttonhole on the coat itself, so that they P.u. vundays at 7:
-Th re hOre now. badly bruised while on a pleasure trip could be buttoned or not, as desired.
last week. is able to be out, to the EPCIS
delight of his many friends. Christ Ch vch.-Re
g aD.. rector. Services
Little LoIttfe, the daughter of Mr. ivid ce. undy chog
MINCE MEAT an'dtu Vvelh and Breath Cultsrevre.Sunasc
D CE MEATd .rs. C. A. Bredt. of ke View. -Saint Katharine's
6aW been quite Si for several days Rectory on Wednes
and with infammtio of the eyes and According to Magzamnan Philosophy. n. m.
and with la m ton of the eyes St. John's, Warr t
__- Miss A. Carlen, Instructor. Rooms 390 Brent Bldg. er and sermon 721
PLUM The Ladies' Aid Society of the First l wTw
aptt chrch wll meet Tuesday af-i Treatment of Hair, Manicuring, Chiropody, Facial Ma age. .First Methodlt C
a t ChurchWill meet Tuesday af- and Garden. Rev.
teDINGoon at :30 o'clock with Mrs. M. We take great pleasure h announcing the arrival of a teacher Telephone 1404, 9:
rPUDDING* Wilson a East Chase street. capable of placing before the tialning public the scirace of Health and J- N. Andrews, sa
D ----g r Breath Culture according to Mazdal an PaltUephy. dail Street k
*' -"* Dr. L. D. Geiger. corresponding sec- This method has proven auoce*sful for 144,000 by kindred F. A. Rogers. lter
rotary of the Baptist State Board of people, and in order to Introduce thtas wor we are Sia to give for a .i.. t WI& "
A f Missions, wil reach ateirt *short time only. to a limited nu~br ofpopbo the six esons for :S.
s. preach at thtonight. e Firs. t BCa 1500. of 8 Coloe-Ray Treatmentas, lcludm Manlcurlng, Pdicurlng and : as Peoplrsl- Ck
1I jtst Ch nurch tonight. ev. allawav treatment of the Hair, for m.01 or the two combined foe m10. e
Swill conduct the regular morning Madamzan philosophy is the moat wonderful olenc of the a, School for adult
services..and you should not miss taking the cour of lossens or hearing the lec time to
S- i turea by Miss Carkn. the cet a
A Its munnaiy's BAOU GRANO-E. Ofmc hours from a 4 p. m. rm*
S Classes will be formed from 4 p. m. to p. n.. ea ch da cam- cona I- Ia-4.
Qd y. Mrs. Aline Auson is at home, after suming an hour. hr
Spending a week in the city. pn lectures given every sunday at 11 a. m. and a p. m. The Navy valrd -
i.public is invtted. of _Nav plrd iasf
PhO 460 and 178. Mrs. FanaieDavenport, who has sml


1.. .aIs t1e Blue Rbbo brad, withe fam- ----
laial fever.
I '' iBr and Mrs. t VpsE. U xClark ar nbw

\,pbenmtly located with Mrs. Clark's

orite with all Southern ;aouseke-pers,
hotels and restaurants.
** ** ***~ ****** HaUloween Party. Correct
SO AL CALENDAR Te children o school No. 40 will
C AL CALENDA give a halluowe'en Party for the bene- ly apprec
S4. fit of the school In the Keyser build-
Sing, corner Palator and Chase, Satu- very late
Sday. October 30. Admission 10 cents.
SMONDAY. refreshments sered. ite patt
-- -- us~,-Hontess, Mis c. Johasm, 3:30#
a ly wa.I 3 C:Ub-30 Mrs. N . Brace, 815 N. Barce- Jack Hooton has installed a new ci- day's sell
n j-rest A:3O p l r. ; Phlladelphia's Premier Bauty. gar and candy case at his prarmnacy
S- Wigr Afterboa Clab-etes, Mrs. Jame White. West Oar- This young lady. the exquisite beauty and Miss Ine Turner will have
S-m teet, 3:30 p. m.J of whose complexion has aroused the charge of that department. The case Of cou
*. Tp st Hill Eachr-Hoatess, Mrs. Edwin Sharpe. 1616 North g#tetp admiration amongst the men- fronts upon the street, affording a
r 3:0 Ms of Philadelphia's fashionable younger
Sve., Ti--ay, 3:0 -. m. ~ set. recently conaded to a few girl friends very fine display for Mr. Hooton's fne our habit
S Tys@way Bridg Club-Hostess, Miss Else Chipley. W. Cervantes, the secret of her extraordinary facial line of Havana cigars and his deli-
a 2B n w ^ loveliness. The secret could not remain cions assortment of Guth candies.
L e e Hoe.ione long, and Bgoesip In society circles assortment Guth candies.
** rWn LA~g." ]Hoses, Mrs. Harry T kcer. 310 LGov- tells us that this young woman had been`
Smmamet street, Taeadar, 9. s greatly annoyed by many dark brown For. Sore Feet.
Sfreckles. which obstinately defied removal buyer a
uWEDnStDAY unt, she became a user of Nadinola Fa- "I have found Bucklen's Arnica
Pv receive Euecre-Proeress Club rooms. West Chase street. 8 to not only quickly and easily banihed these Sor feet, as well as for healing burs, play
l 6 Ci l, f unsig htly blemishes. but was also re-
S Pstl .-H t, Mrs. N. Soderust. Wedemeaday 3:30 p. old to find her skin left in every way sores, cuts, and all manner of abra-
S ore beautiful than before--healthy, sloBs." writes Mr. W. Stone, of East any prcv
Sfreshness and eeesoftan elvety, with all the Poland, Maine. It is the proper thing
STHURDAY. perfect complexion. Nadinola Cream is too for piles. Try it! Sold under guar-
HoSsold in every high-class drug store, .:c antee at all druggists. 25c. New s
4. Thursday Mornaing Bridge-Hotess. Mis Corn Hunt. East Wright and $1.00 the package.
Street 11 a. CUT FLOWERS FOR SALE. sine
Mums, rose. carnations. etc. Orders
*** .**** **** ******* ** ******& improved. to the delight of her nu- taken now for All Saints and All
Smerous friends. Souls Days. Also for weddings and arc au yo
funerals. L,. C. Reese, 518 N. Baylen
TOMORROW. Ions sunlight waich it is possible to Mrs. Geo. Ready, who has been Perls. hone ee 18 N Baylen
a thtak tomorrow of rm114 to- ad. spending the summer at Bayou Grande,
The sun parlor Is a growing insti- has moved to Myrtle Grove. GOPHERS, CHICKENS
day tutlon. and many houses have a por-
d ch lt disuect; tion of the balcony enclosed in gla.s Mr. Gillespy, contractor at Fort TURKEYS AND EGGS
X eltk Wetlafe iter e oar th piuald and heated, so that much of one's Pickens, is very ill at his summer
bare irrledor to ^rrow's ect. time may be spent out of 4oors during home others Cicke and Egg a
the winter as well as the summer. Gophers, Chiekerm and Eggs al-
O e amr th m oi totf o item A clever woman who has just fur- The many friends of Miss Flossie ways on hand. Phone 343. 301 S.
wished a beautiful apartment has hit Haley will learn with regret that she Bayles, corner Government. J F.
A EsaVt ofcertaif deds: upon a most satisfactory plan. Of been ill for the past week, is much Rhodes.
be arlaa saders! Te adnescs course there is no balcony, and so she
So'er The eshad er living room done in a deep. __
ToI orrNot tullty" he pleads soft yellow, precisely the shade of
sunshine. When the beams are re
ke Csars today we reaS the top iected, a they are on every bri Standard Coffee
ost positthe Weet is not at all unlik of Purity. ual"ty nd Inellence, prepared rp1 ally to
No matter asoter's reverse posited. the effect Is not at all unlk pleas the Southern palate-thata
et tomorrow will teach a the pce that of the sun parlor.-Exchange. pI Lte -tht'
'Ad rinLb to me-but a are. ENTERTAINED CLUB.
A very enjoyable occasion was the Sold Everywhere, 25cts, 1b can. ..
Memory, Sy em- euchre at which Mrs. Hirstkovitz
H ret but memory' s pain- Cana stees a rrnto. Tur.v TH RE LY-TA YLOR COMPANY.
t owcan bring back a oy et Warrington. Thursday NEW ORLEANS, U, 8. A.
tida w eot. from 3:30 to 6 P. m.
A" uhint sesen afr the rain! Miss 8adie Stocalrd and Miss Flor- Consolidated Grocery Co., DIstributers
le eace Higgins were the invited guests. I Y.M.C.A. to
"- S ai 8M Patton I Mobil Rg. The first prise, a dainty lingerie waist, M
tur. was won by Miss Higgins. while Mrs. day After
Meyers captured the consolation, Jo rU / ad atu gs
USTUS ALBTON FISHER'S which was a pretty whisk broom andn as
SPARTY. holder. At the conclusion of the
hTlaoa oat the homn of Mr. sad game, an elegant luncheon was serv-
Z A. A.1 r uas a )lovly eeaoe ed.
irady tro 4 to 6 en m.. when Au- The next meetia will be wita Miss The Young Mel
Altem, tllr bright little eon. Minnie McLellaa. citation will open
ta b1ed out thh of his little afternoon meeting
nto hmer of his second birth. DAINTY SITS noon at four o'clo
anniversary. O NECKWEAL -which have been a
Sl in. the Mmerou There never has been a season son as follows: A
S4W :weett little tots marened when so may clever, attractive things will be a service v
N to prtak the dellcloa reftrbe have been designed for women's neck- tions varying each
*Pato, whiek e serve special meation. wear. Prom the narrow silk tie, tied with a short talk
Wg mot ly0very wuque, but beaut im a four-iak-ha knot to the elaborate practical aspect ol
ttv1fl a raI M d- Jabots designed to wear w!th coat t of the average m
The l'blea rge crescet in shape sults. $e range is endless. :The com- service wil be tw
WraL decorated with a milature bination of embroidery and white charge of compe
Noes' Ark. libra ly and well arran- une in collar and tab is particularly study along the sa
ed with ail eakes in pairs, e- popular. One of the most attractive subjects.
ttkt le emakri their own lectc ot ets of collar and culs is made Al men who ar
" gtbe the ehildrea pIassedl of Irish crehebt, applied to hand-made movement are cor
atero that will lonK be remember-- ilet Bet.--atble Register. present at the Y.
*0f1 noon at 4 o'clock.
MAPPINES. A party of pleasure seekers will SERVICE
L- spite of the fact that Profesor leave early this morning for a day of Minlster arer
Bomebody Ua discovered that too sport on the Esca rbia river. They any change in the
wmah ua h rorm haa an ill effect will return tomorrow afternoon. Thoe at their respective
go tbq ml: feasible people are go- who will compose the party are for this column
tag Tight straight aheg In the even Messrs. Geo. M. Danby.v F. W. Den Journal not later t
tUor of their drinkan in all the glor- nis, Jr., W. L. Bogart, Pete McLellan rday of eaeh we
_ __,_ and B. C. Rautledge. Tr
The order of ser
8ate et Otal. Cty Tld Luca E churches in and n
t. t TSONA MENTION will be as follows:
.vrrank J. Caey LCakea oath that he I tcAs ChTI
glner portner of the firm of F. J. Cheney The numerous friends of Mr. Wil- st. Mnihaeil'l 'l
S,'In the ity of liam Oerting will be glad to know .Mass. 10:30 a m.n B
a Stteesum of ONE that he is convalescentL p. m., Benedictioi
a a for heb and every -r. Jo Johnson retu-rned p '. ch
that cannot be cured by Mr. Joe Johnson returned ester- as with instru
ge of Bas er day from Montgomin-, where he has m.: eth pera. Rosa ra
.wer to m and subcrib in been attending the fair. the Blessed ascram
nry-inpfcs lta Oth day of Dcember. -tlms at 1 and 2 p. H
AyU sA.. w OL AOrN Miss Loule Norton is expected to n'ess dion: Marm
)Catr Ctar S Pb 1. reach Pensacola about Nov. 15th. to evenings before urom
msaltty o te toe aed m u spend the winter with her sister, Mrs. -Obliatlon and First
icas ethe of the Sstem. sn or O. A. WatermanP.nChurch f acr ted
S O.. Tble~ O. iMr. and Mrs. Osood Anson return- 1,. ,and Ja kson street.
S]'~a te O g- ed yesterday from Greenville. where s services. Roary an
1S they spent several days with Mr. An- Blese:d crnmfent. si
son's sister, Mrs. Judge Richardson. Feast on First Frida
T IH PURE FOOD rTORK Miss Missouri Cawthon will sing the t BAP
S___ ^ offertory,entitled, "The Lord is My First aaptist Chr
U-- Life", tonight at the Gadsden Street dn llatreet. tndta
Methodist church. Services will be- In den B sYtr. Supt. Pr
Sand gI at 7:30 p. r. B. Y. P. dayi
Thanksgiving and vn at 7:30 p mIVt.. .m .ednesday m




Id this present dis-
ist a bit better than
ious effort.

tyle beauty exclu-
and price economy
ked together.

X tIF~



ic at services ~ onduted bQUALITY COUNTS
B:. Wilson of the First
Tuesday. October 13, 1M. at 7:30 p.
m.. song orvilce. and sermon by Rwr.
Rev. Thora.. (. OLway, of Pi. t Baptlu
church, Pensacola, I3a.
SFort blarrancae-At Gymnasum at Fort
Barrancas. Sunday. October 25. 198. Sun-
day School opens at 3 p. n.; no services
In the morning or at night on Wednesday
on account of repirnl n the Gymnasium
The public is cordially invited to attend
_, all of above services. A I U
D Open Its Sun- First Presbyterian Church.-Rev. Julian
8. Sibley, pastor. Preachin at 11 a. m. For Monday shoppers, we
Prayer meeting Wednesaey evenaings ,'
noon Meet- at 7:30. Sbbth School 9:30 will sell ladies' Pat Colt
New City Sabbath Schnol 3:30 p. m.
All ae cordially invited. The pa.- Shoes Blucher and Plain lace,
Lo-Day. tori will conduct ervioe each Friday
evening at 7:3 at New Cty Mission, East dull Calf tops, new lasts and
'Nw ity Sday Sch .l-Coerner 13th patterns
n's Christian Asso- venue a ot atreot, at 3:30 p. C. $ 0
F.s. C.V. Thono. a chare $3.50 Grade
its regular Sunday of Bible c usa All are welcome.
for men this after-
for the pas for -UTHE N CHURCH. For Monday and Monday
k the plas for German Lutheran Church.--Rev. J. F.
adopted for this sea- w. Reinb~rdt, pastor. Sunday school 9 Only,we will offer two styles
kt four o'clock there a. m. naish service at 19:S a. m. ad oew
with musical attrac- 7 -p. l m. Ch f. or
Norwooian soamonrs Cnurca.-Rev. Jn I Sunday, together ? to. Services 1:20 a. m.; $3.00 Pair.
bearing upon some English service at 7 p. n.
i the every-day life SALVATION ARMY. Does the Fifty Cents say-
an. Following this Salvation Army--Hall 20 West Gor- *
wo Bible classes in ernment St. Capt. and MrscJ. W. McAee ing look good to you?
teat teachers for in charge. Junior services 2:30 p. m.;
Salvation Army meeting 8 p. m. Ser-
me line of practical s eve ry night, except Monday. at
3 p. m. A cordial welcome will be ex-
e interested in this tended to all.
dially ilaited to be Y. M. C. A.E R S
M. C. A. this after- Y. M. C. A.-As ocation bulldinl open
from 3 to 6 p. m. Sunday Club 0:30 p. an.
Boys' lble Cam 2:20 m. flble Teach-
-S T D m y Tlw to% 1.9 OLs cr Feet Furnishers Fot Folks
:S TODAY. dialy w.
espectrflly request- FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH. 102 South Palafox Street.
e order of services Regular services at the First Christian _
churches. Notice Church. conducted by the milaiter. Theo.
shl rc iT Le"nnox. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:OPN Cr A -t. IrI'T
should reach The p subject for the momnt ENSACOLA ELh
han 6 p. I. on Sat- Bishop.' Mr. Brack will sg. Subject COM ANY
e k. for the evening. "The Greatneas of God." IA
Miss Varnon wl l sin. C. Service 7 -
vices at the various b 'l in llunday y School 9:45 a.i. ensaca-Fort krr nceas
r Pensacola to-day vted.WINTER DAILY SCHEDLUS.
OLI. SBAARACA CLAss. Effective Thuraedy. October 1, WI
mass.-- 9 a. in.. Last Class of the First Mt t Chuh will 5130 a. i n..................... 6:. ILn
.-_-irrt Mas- at ra ias-te aJ* n .Leave I*-******. 1.eav Pt. *e rai s
.toary and Vespers at church cornr laiafox nd Oar n e : . ................... 7:15 A.
S5 m., baptism 2 streets at t r are cordially 71 a . ................ .... a n.
-stl--ats, It a:a i. in. .................. .
urch-Sundayv: Low Invte to att:43 a. m. ................. 9:.30 m.
tion. at 7 and 9:30 a. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST. :30 a nl .................. 10:la i m.
v and Benediction of The Cuh b r 1Jack- :15 a. m.................. 1: m
rnt at p. m. Bap- s a 911: a. in. .................. 11:4 a. m.
m. or by appointment. son d Alcanix. Bible Sch at :45 a. 11:4 a. m .................... 12: p. m.
at 7:30o a. m. ni. Peaching at 11 a. min. and 7:45 p. m., 2:3 ....................1:15 m.
Sto m. onh by W. T. Tary. Paryer et We n1:15 ...................2: p.
indayo. HolDy Da t day evening at 7:45. topic meeting Friday 2:00 6 p ................... 2:45 p m.
Friday. Also every evening at 7:45. 2:45 p. ni. ................... 3.30 p. m.
Mamses. 3:30 .. ... 4:
eart.-inth avenue UNIVERSALIT HURCH. 3:30 p. ...............:1 m.
4:1;. p. m ..........Sat. only 5:10 p. m.
Low h as. at 7 a. in.. First Univer"allrt Church-LEat Cise 5:00 p. m. sat only. 5:45 p. m. :00 p. m.
m. f. cl usil siltr -et. Rev. Charles P, Hall. pastor, resi- t :00 n. m. 5:4 p. m. 6:10 p. 7:00- nm.
d Benediction of the ,dene Guillemarde and Goales streets. 7: p. m. 6:20 p. m. 7:15 p. m. 7:0 p. m.
5:00. Week day Mass Preachilng at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun- :00 p. m. 7:15 p. m. :00 p. m. 8:30 p m.
d:00. Wheek day M..ass.
Saturdays. Even of ay school 10 a. n;. Y. P. C. at 6:30 9:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m. :45 p. in. 9:30 mn.
ay, 4 p. m. p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:300 : p. m. 2:45 p. mm. 9:30 Ipm n.10 a
p. m. A most cordial invitation is extend- 110 p. ma. 9:3 p. m. 10:15 p. m.11;30 p. m.
'TIST. ed to all. 1:1s p. m. 11:06p. m.
ureh.-Rea. Tlho. M 11:00 p. m. 11:30 p. m.
sidence 114 W. Gads- MAZAZNAN. The 7:15 a. m. train from Pensacola will
School 9:30 a. n. :. Mazdaznan ongr tion holds service run as a local train hereafter. The 5:10
aching services. 11 a. at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m.. room 390 Brent p. train from Barrancas will lake al
30 p. m. Prayer err- Building. Miss A. Carles. reader. The sop, except on Saturdays, when a local
morning. 7:30. All are public is invited. ar will leave Bl BaRyou at 5:20 p. m.
The Pensacola-Big Bayou local will be
st Church.-Between Slightly Colder with Snow. discontinued, except on Saturday after-
s,,n streets. on in tk hoenavou
rltt, pastor. Preach- When you see that kind of a weather on eigt eav Penaa at
days in each month forecast you know that rheumatism 7:15 a.m.
p. i. Sunday School weather is at hand. Get ready for 10:15 a. m-
5 a. m. Pra-er-meet- it now by getting : bottle of Ballard's 3:30 p. m.
ly night at :45 p. n. b e a b Through freight leaves Penaola at
uaday at 6:45 b. Snow Lniment. ,IPlte t talu made 1: 1 p. m.
SChurch. -l2 West for rheumatism, chllhlaao, trost bite, SUNDAY ac DU
W. Sentefitt. pastor. sore and stiff Joints and maarlem all SUNDAY SCHE9ULS.
Wt and 3rd Sundas at sore annd srif Jo8ts d muscles, all First car leaves Pensacola at 1:00 a. m.:
p. m. Sunday School ach s ad paIln. 25c, SOt and $1.00 second car at 8:00 a. m.. and from that
a. m. Prayer meet*- a bottle. hour on. the week day m-h-dule will be
at 7:30 p. m. B. Y. Sold and recolM endd by W. a observed. except a car will leave rFwt
45 p. r.. Ds aotltc-ry, Barrancas at 5:00 p. m. instead .t :10
D'AAleisbrte, dromag" =4 apoth r U
COPAL. 121 Soufh Palasef street, Pesacola. Freight car will make but oae trt
ev. P. Hi. Whaler. Dr. Fla. leaving Pensacola at 9:30 a. m.
% at 7:45 and 11 a. m.
m recital at night ser- WEST HILL SCH DULE.
el at 9:45 a.m. 8TORYr OF T+1E S L&. ..Passengers wishing to go to West Wii
Guid meets in the TORY OF T tae North Hill ca ad tranter to
da fternoo at 4:30 The story of our English Bible will U t Hi car at La Rua andw e
gton.-Evening pray- be ahown at the Universalist church and Sundays after 2 p. wien
p. m. tonight. How our Aglsh Bible has t .ars C rn twh oj-
-,Tr I come to us tr te days of King Al- stret to the A tol. eIaCTRt Ci
rurch-Coner Palafox fred's translatloas of the Psalms, with ALXA IKL WAsIU
C. W. Gavi, pastor. the stories of how John Wyellf, John ____
a.m Sunday school Tyndale and Martin lather wrough .
ethlat Cherc-Rev. n spite of church oppositon. the di | l le ,s-
r. Sunday School 9:30 cover of printing, the story of the
iett Superintendent. famous Bibles, for which fabulous v
SBvening service at snms have been paid. kmown by the ,. dill ,ei -- _.
--a-A Clam in on- quaint name of the "Wicked Bible." A ful.i.o i l"'s "a ml
msdadn Street Sunday the "Breeches Bible" and the "Trael pickles, Dedeon Irnm pilia, c-
who ~o not have Bible" Illustrated h a a
the lesson during -wtup apple btlan itn .J. --
e/ a. m-. Mrs. L. E. lides--also showing how our Bible
Carte--Corner lth has been revised wamt by Kia James krat. New and fresh soods rif Mlg
.. ..... Preaching and then in what we now call thedail.
: p. Pra Reved
L E. Church. Corner These Sunday aight lectures are J ,E C NCANN ON
* Sunday. October 5 arostg aareat lteret and II are
S opens at 10:30 .-- welcome. reuth Paast and a
n-i,- / we come. S. e uth Paihs ,.

'ir 7C` ~-I

c~ ~

---~--- ----- --- - -- ---- ------ --- l~r4~

_I_ _

I I _. __ _

r .

dressers will great-
iate and admire this
shipment of exquis-
ms that has just
us in time for Mon-

rse you appreciate
of meeting the de-


I. -. 'I


---~. .-------- -- ------.------ -- - -' -


The Pardoning

of Criminals
(Continued front Ninth l tag..)
It should also be made hi. duty to in-
vestigate the complete prison record
of the applicant, and include the re-
suit of this investigation in his report
to the board. He should also be re-
quired to fully investigate all cases
reported to him by the supervisors of
state convicts as Jeserving clemency,
and. if after full investigation the
facts heem to warrant it, to prepare
and present applications for pardon
for such convicts so recommended as
are wholy unable to otherwise have
their cases presented.
My idea is that the pardon attor-
ney should fully report in writing his
findings in each case. and that ii
should be made his duty to receive
and file any protests that may b,
lodged with him. such protests to be
included in his report to the board.
I would suggest that the salary of
the pardon attorney be paid from thlie
fund arising from the hire of stite
convicts. The people of the state are
deritviy a revenue of more than ivwo
hundred and fifty thousand dollar '
per aanum from the hire of state pris-
oners, aside from the revenue derived
from the hire of county prisoners.
and no part of this enormous sum
could be more wisely or conscientious-
ly invested than would be the com-
parative bagatelle necessary to thus
strengthen the safeguards about the
system and the unfortunate Individu-
als that produce it. Under the method
I have here outlined the pardoning of
offenders would be reduced to a com-
prehensive system, and the board
co ld always feel reasonably certain
that all the facts and both sides of
the case were fully presented. It
would also inspire the full confidence
of the people, and be a long step for-
ard in the matter of reform. All
kinds of priaso reforms are now
sweeping the country, and the sooner
we remedy every known detect, and
qtuarel& y eet every public discontent.
the better it wil be for ua. There is
certatily a very grave defect In oar
prorM sySte of ardt ming coarlcts
and the public bha expressed itt di-
satitectien. The protest has been
ltmeched against the men Com poing
the board, but the trouble lies in the
system, and not with the m*".

The Durability, Effic-

iency, Safety and
dx Economy

of Gas for lighting the home. the stels
the church, etc.. is unexcelled by any
other lighting agency.
M-rchants and home owners interested
In getting a better light for the least
amount of money are requested to call
on us for absolute proof.

from the London Empire. She will
be sen in the four dances which were
popular in her last season's reer-
tcire--namely,"'-The Soul Kiss," "'Tb
30ne Ballet". "Sir Roger de Cover-
y'the P. A and hunting A comedy is
being prepared by Klaw & Erlanger
for the use of Mlle. Genee next sea-
IOTUMEI AD THE TRAITOR to every detail of the production of playwrights and the played will have playing a brief engagement in vaude- son, in which the ballet, "The Dryad".
The Traitor". S whve this thrilling no voice at all. ville, will appear shortly in "The will be introduced.
UlltiS of Obstinfl aMod n play of the decline ad fal of the Ku "Already the syndicate has estab Steeplechasers". under the manage- "'The Round-mUp is renewing in er on
SPlay Gram atr Than Klux ilan cones to the opera hose lisahed scenic-paistin~i -rmBS, and ment of Klaw & Erlanger. ton the triumphs it achieved there on
any imaglne. on 7Teeday, Nov. those who ee the soon the situation will tht any Alice Lloyd will fill a brief vaude- its first visit. This time the play of
stirring aeemes will witness a produc- one wanting to make a Jt oU wil engagement before she begins re the Arizona desert is being given a"
Th stuming of ay play realres tion that is a perfect reproflution of will bave to get the tseery ainlted hearsals of her new musical comedy. the Hollis street theatre by Klaw
m e and theht Msad some the period d ortrayed. No detail has in the syndicate factory; their coo "The Bonnie Belle of Scotland", un Erlanger. The engagement at th-
aue ifan the ea es m laid in the been overlooked tiat wonld make for tomes made in the syndicate shops. der the management of Klaw & Er Academy of Mhisic. New York. was
t tre dwee M remer are acuacy. Every soae breathes of their properties manufactured where lager. Miss Lloyd is quoted a re highly successful. Masiyu Arbuckle! fore ahiolte ineurac ft the balmy atmoeaa re of the south. the syndicate directs-and the syndi ceiling $2.000 a week for the contract still continues in the role o. the fat
betJ ind aesi. e In a -c ate will fx the prices to be pidL 'The Mountain Boy". a play of con sheriff. Only one of the original New
f.S Tbe tbheapr w w who eab nt TTHE PAYTON "TER "Frankly." said Mr. Belaeo,. with temporaneous life in Kentucky. b York cast is" issin, in the prescil
Sa rtn. mfc S n r I XT WEK mething like a sigh, "I don't see Marion Sholrt and Pauline Phelps, is production. That actor is b bucking
!SSN Sr^OM w e.S ttht or __" --ere help inE con, , fr The act the next production of Klaw & Er- ar on On the firs night of theP
T tOy *ia wq the Pttay- ton 8tr ors who were relied upon to eight for langer. Rehearsals will begin after season he took his place in the spot
I k a dTts-blnL Jr All next we4 the Paton Sisters their rights have all suocumbed. It the opening of "'Itle Nemo"' at the light in the centre of the stage and
S ae camd T ati e Mn ,i Jr, c 6dimr will the boards at the is the fault of the professon--a pro- New Amsterdam theatre. Donald Gal- refused to move except in a vertical
t wti!be r r comtu as tosy s O pera hse, preentain a repertoire session in which there is little spirit lagher will play a leading part. Others plane. The next night he bucked his
vi te properncoitu Thisis nL t to ntew jpani ttroucig new of loyalty among its members. They in the cast will be Edna Spooner and way into the orchestra pit. wrecking
neasL n ~~ mois s pnel tSs to -e-- tweeI -cts. Their opea- have declined to stand together Howard Kyle. the bass drum and frightening its
es ty gy bcaracters who lived in Ig rll ll be "In t e Serpent's Pow- though the opportunity has been "WildB...f with iia.n Russel. h player so badly that he forg to mc
If. the period of this play. than er" stri mddm of modern thei, and the time will c e when W re wtLllia Rsell. ha a hundred on aces in his nt game
tfse who lived h ds f years ll s d oalthl eirs, nd the time wl oe hen bleved a notable success at Klaw & of pinochle, thereby starting a fight
I- Ot ase It t namssary to hnt .Ia. ad these action thou ey m t ser for it." Erlanger's Liberty theatre. The play in the band toom. The third night ht
Smat it s actmardy ued ,tes excellent opportunity for strong WILTON LACKAYt NOW has demonstrated that Miss Russell pitched his rider, who had to be taken
Se period of the Ptlay the emotion a. TheN IN "THE ATned no longer depend on her reputa. to the hospital with a broken leg. The
Seno that newly t ad ersb io agoio the rall strength of APEAR ATTE tion aa a prma donna to entertain management decided that he was too
weM be too new. Of course l the com ay, which insuresa frst- -- theatre-goers, but that she has reach strenuous an actor even for "Th
tMi_ m w by the ladit are tclassm wi ins verey a Quite a novel aspect of the great ed the top of the ladder as a comedi- Round-Up", and gave him his notice.
~ wor but ~ he garments worn by la rf. e ever problem of business and money I8 enne. Resigning as Queen of Comic "The Rolmd-Up" is one of the bes'
the m mere ore eete If they are ldies wl be admitted free under taken in the new play, "The Battle". Opera, she has become the Princess and cleanest American plays ever
the e elothee that were actually the al c Wilton Lackaye's first vehicle as a of Comediennes. Miss Russell will produced.
ens agtat e the prd of the play. Liebler star. I. contains a great many play return engagements in Boston, _
* t a te most delt problem s KILI A striking lines on the problem, from Philadelphia and Chicago before she
-- ure ttMe proper rstUmes T EATRE TRm KILLING ART among which the following have been makes the Pacific coast tour. Bijou Reopens.
fdrt e ~ e Klux Klm. It w avid o Exre Foribe culled: Miss Adeline Genee, the Danish The management of this popular
ad hr to get the right ea Vor v ieWS o o e Syndate. g" the law of business-sur dancer, who, under the management place of amusement is now in the
"No 9L"rIobea of the K lO HA Vewm on the *yndiucte. vival of the fittest." of Kla & Erlanger. danced her way hands of C .E. Lloyd. the well-known
L 4~ GIf am '. but these 410f "Yes. but it is hard to prove that to Into the hearts of al New York last caterer to the frn-loving public. The
tiW inW cresed a hundred fold In a recent Interview with Mr. Hec- those that didn't fit." season, will go on tour this season. Bijou will have five performances
mg It ame to costuming "The tor Fuller of the Washington, D. C., -stepping back into her dancing shoes daily. purely first-class vaudeville.
ptiTr." After all the reao is lm- Herald, on the occasion of Blanche "If yon want to make a lazy man in "The Scul Klsz". In which she won two In the afternoon and three in the
"a 2ei original iL KIa Klan saved Bates's premiere in "The Fighting hustle give him somebody else to victories last season. Mile. Gene eveningn. The admission will always
b, l and Sow that saerecy it no Hope." Mr. Beaaco's attention was boss." will be assisted by nine coryphees be 5 and 10 cents.
- Mreeem- ary there arome we hoe slled to news from New York to the
r.. some of the old eastles rect Mat members of the Theatrical "Money is only a drug. to make you
4W &M been caretiy preserved. & Bndcate had formed. a closer organi- forget what you haven't got."
hito b emaamersd, however, that satiem, designed for their greater pro-
masi wr re not only section, ant based, as the dispatches "Nothing is inconceivable when a
ie ~snal oeIarmsatet but said, ea the some form of agreement good woman fights a man that she
gr ig-inl Ia. They were trait* that bas the Trious holders ot believes to be bad."
-e to their aid cea des. Of tran ises In the Associated Press.
im a-we hald L de tateom by "Amoher adroit trick," was Mr. Be- "The landlord never objects to im- l
_t4 Mr.lwlltitebtremaly lasce'o's oammt. "They are protect- provements in the property if the ten-
Ste mef o n eOfe Ath e r be gns themselves against future cltit- ant pays for them."
g1 o rqw .to serW as a paWnt m. o, sthat when- objection is made
tl ll t m.ix r' titr ug h thin of dkanrai aajrs in America great favor upon the publicity agents
A1 iet ~gt tihs 'ehWd i thalr ey dw elit to the newspapers that exploiting Walker .hlteside in Zang-
m 7 wse thhe Asociaoed Press service and will's "The Melting Pot", in enthusias-
A~4 isarlty Ip to get the elaim that their action is as legal and tically greeting Mr. Zangwill with the
S rg tha a ators e just as tsat e tie press. I don't see, words: "lt's great-a great play. I F
SvO res de a l gres. as r vle ltho hw the syndicate can do never was so stirred in all my life!'
as- Is ame' ever drem mers othn it uas done to harm the He went even further, He has asked
*s l zT elued nIM A ma or theatre la this itry, though it is Mr. Zanlwiil to change the line, "Not
who pbs in Ma6k-taco is evidtly rea htng abroad now, and being true-born Americans we hold
s- t u -eald to put Om anv me. will seen, in all probability, have the our troth sacred," to "Not being mem-
-m- f =sdt_ widC1 b IsrlyW eer thetW of laNlm m wonder the same bers of 'the 400'. we hold our troth sa-
tl r1fe,. co.trl that it has tleatres here. This cred." Mr. Zangwill is very much
gne 4 he tS eiaiey of latest move Is ehly another effort to perplexed. He does not wish to disre- 4,
r eboot t e S asoa s of er out Ow b t spark of t indepel d- gard the wishes of the president, or
go teea t a roil Uas 1872 ask ent oppositiWo. which, so far as th- misrepresnt American life in his play,
e oen i tlema sheet the cloth rat nu stay in America is yet h-e thinks the line stands for mor-
f matperiod. ee- If y7 can get ednasted is re vreseted solely by al good. Yet if the public opinion
a s1 disci1ti e frem reih a lrsM. Miu-ae Madirn Flake and my- proves to be against the line, he will
gir oalM reprfoeie that cot me. self. AH the ers have capitulated! take it out at once.
As a mer o4 fact it Ie amuh qierer "Theyni dleate hem succeeded in
to -erta n th e details dfa e |elu-. manrtlng the tobatre so that the SOME OF KLAW AND
timary ostuame. It is detobtful i t na lecal m r Is title else than a ERLANGER'S PRODUCTIONS
anIler aespnds as I th tie sad glortled e reter. What is lett?
Ceaoe pon mstuing a modern play TB control ot f4e stars san then of Paul Armstrong has completed for
a* George H. Breanan is -peNt 0pe0 the wivLLk will be under its Klaw & Erlanger the big naval play,
*ts Tatter", and here that spe th n 1, aa tirt prices and the sala "In Time of Peace", which will be
*"WTe C(Iansma. In f It, this ame r of the 'tars will be a fixed, im- produced by that firm in a few weeks.
eoe r" attention has t ea aoxt id aMtable quatity, about which the Mclntyre and Heath, who are now


Phone 148.


24 and 27 E. Garden Street




Your prosperity dates from the first dollar saved.

Have you started on the road to prosperity?


not open a savings account with that first dollar, and

add to it regularly.

We will add four per cent. corn-

Commercial accounts solicited.

First National Bank

of Pensacola, Florida.
Designated Depository of the United States
W. N. KanowlesM Preslat W. K. Myer. Jr Vice-Prmsldent and CeaMw.
Thee. W. Wrent. r L Cashier. W. N. Roberta, Aa t. Casilr.
Directer-F. C. r-et. W. A. Blount W. H. Knowle. W. K.Nr H, r. and
S Knowle Hyer.

, . I *

Let an account


Savings Department be your
shield in time of trouble and

We pay four per cent. in-
terest on Savings Accounts,
Compounded Quarterly.


Designated Depository
Chl. W. mar Mt U. Clar,
Preeent. Ve-Pres. Cshior.

of the United States..
Jae. Pulare. J. W. AmGTewI1
AMt CaUdr. Aset CAGWar.

I Pensacola Bank & Trust Co. I


I imagine that some olne will sug-
gest tnat the work I have outliineud foi F. E 3rawner,
a pardon attorney lbe done by the at Olver Jernagan
torney general. Bu; there arel tlw- Geo. L. Lapplh
good and sufficient reasons why this; Lep Mayer.
would not be wise and proper. The- T. A. Jenning
first is, that the reguila: duties of the
attorney general arc fiuly sufficientt t.:
require all of his ltine and talents, it WE DO A
he does his full dlu]y; and the other
is. that. since he is a member of the
Pardoning Hoard. it would be mani-
festly unfair, both to him and to the
applicant, to fo:c of prosecutor, which it would often bo
necessary for the pardon attorney to -
These arc imv sluggestiu.o. and re- T C
spectfully the ipres-; to freely
comment upon them. :i I have sut
gReted anything whict Is unwise. let
it be condenuied. and ;he fallac- of i; A OCnerml Baal
proved. If I have omitted any anport-
ant point. let it be supplied. I also
respectfully ask that ail wno read :orre3sp c
this article .will take the matter up, w
with their legislators. If you consider i -
the suggestions good. instruct
your senator and representative to J. S. REESE;,
support them 'if they should be ew-: Presdent.
bodied in a bill. If you consider the
suggestions unwise, instruct against
them. I am deeply interested in tbis T he P
unhappy branch of government, and
these suggestions are made in the'
hope of casting some ray of light upon
the way which leads to reform.
_ _-.- ____ --- .....---.


VIoe-Predent and CGasier

M. L. Rech,
Thoe. F. Wet,
W. L. Meyer,
J. R. Shemakern
Carl H. Jernagan

J. R. Jenninge
W. C. Dewberry,
J. H. Pace,
J. A. Wright



*Icng, Selis CG eeduste em a G

aW Ce wafl me

.L ILSusknel. Caehles.

X. M ChAT. J. W. D'.'Z3
-VLco-Preds~nt. rcmo.

Amoasit aablm.

peoples National Bank of



W. A. D'AI AnCETrm . K .W DeC. KESSL B-
SA General Sanidns glnes Transact e and Accounts Skllclte; Shilp Di* -r
rmnts lven s c Attentom

E Insurlca-
The Equitable
2t2-2W evnt Mgk-. 8*end Pfta.
---99^^WW-- -- --G--- ^ 0r
e OWN*erneou is.

Read The Journal's Want
Columns this morning.

Pensacola, St. Andrews and
Gulf Steamshio Co.
W. 0. mARROW. Maste.
And all point on St. Andrswo Way. Ca.
rabe" l ad Adlaehlmla.
Le- P. av onclson. nday ,
for St. Anvdrts, aU e. -pa.osacela.
Carabollo and Intermediate p0bnt.
Fr additional Inftomatlio -y t
H. T. MORRISON. Prednt.
Oneral Frt. an Pass. At. Pensacla.

No more saw edges on
our collars to aggravate
the man and make the
air blue. Our modern
machines dampen, fold
and smooth the collars
almost to perfection.
It makes it a pleasure
to wear them. For the
sake of comfort try us
with your next lot.

E. W. LAWRENCE. Proprietor.
15-17 W. ROMAN ST.
Phone 186.


C Now

_ __ _~_

* '* ,

e Del!cltoe


- a


'L ,z-' -,-1*

&&aiE Pa a.SAC-,b A flgtrAWL(.. SUNDAY- I OCTOBER i2, ISM.

.4 ~

Some Pointed as Well
as Eloquent Comment
Vdea V rWmUs The wIe4cUSw r, 4~5V a ftton Current Events ..

Im t e n irofs f r.the bor tly boad* to the Standard Oil phlets hied here and thither like le
to t2%kir "T Pres As em ay early la lile, down in Frank- of autumn, but not one rerred to
a t li ha eWrsJim cogrty, eansylvantia where the theme embraced by the platform
tom th di best by oaleri a company was oy and innocent. It which he first made his accept
prns ofe $5 to t are who ex- was then that be and Charles Miller, speech. Dear me, the guileless pz
I eratory at a contest to be held of Baptist ftae. ran the big refinery could not understand. They do l
Qxn~gswlveM] _q(r Mi ftag 'n r|r'aa Kd the company's inter- and they did very soon, and whe
I-I* open t to al with t eats at that plat, and also the moral two years the Democrats redomin
et' aw p or, a I hope mie of the commnalty. They were him they did it alone. Mr. S)bley
~O_ be :tionkta This was before poll- then a full-fledged Democrat, the
-W b- l IIts oot -on prohibition atd congressman of that stripe in all
eetaatmf tha l~ kiniang the cold water people purred around ern Pennsylvania. How proud
t~Ml a w a t egl 81 1a thns as the mgsu high of the great party was of their silver-tongued
l la stat, eaendM the tibLA be and good At last we nominated M: resentative. His speeches fairly
a te thi -aw ewat. Now Miller for governor of Pennsylvania, over the state and found a res
be 8lreoae ,oM er b a fare tbt soehbow he felt best not to run. place on the parlor table beside
eaoh eontestat, a tmay eam wel The Mr. Sibley. in course of time, family Bible.
to do, e ry' coty would be was nountated for congressman, by At last there came a good old
di 5eamre Lt ithe lif RWlsal tMs AtheProhbition party. He accepted publican bill before the house o
W t the ana n" and immediately the Populists who, at good old Republican hobby, and
r * that time were something to reckon Sibley rose to the occasion, too
.Pas m e lgerved a change of with, adoredd him, and then weflying leap and landed right an
Q Inr t he Iaqg B liUe pree? Well.heard of things happening, I. e., un- court of honor by the side of the I
com,. ailes ppamia m hbaa heard of in the north, the democratic tariff magnates. The next time
e10 w to a wranee I 0a viet.ry. arty endarsd the candidate of the Republican party sent him back
w Tots ae iliag up oa every Prohibition party. I suppose after he has ever since stood without hi
3w Tgr m Yr 8So sad So," that thrilling act the Democrats must ing beside the gray-headed police
"kar T, d t Th" w re now po l have gone and taken something pretty the Keystone state.
W ve, e results. Indifereat re- strong. At any rate the Honorable The reader will pardon me for
aave growa jbllMat. Preel- Joseph Sibley was launched into poll- counting so much ancient history,
m Iaw vRat oeed not now take the tics with three parties of varying~ it all comes back fresh with t
for the ladIlide is coming. strength and respectability behind him, Archbold-Sibley letters. Some
the oese beitas to wonder how only the Prohibitionists claimed the says he doesn't object to evolution
th- reemmt anttrbutions have right hand seat. Then again the un man is only going the right way f
0 do wt the general attitude of the heard of happened. He won. The the monkey. So no one can ob
*mss. Oarae's $10,000 and J. J. Republicans were defeated. Actually to a man changing his opinion.
sirt ea actively in giving and a prohi-pop-dem. was sent from that ought to if it represents growth, p
Amitbg te purses O others to give. district that hitherto had known only ress, but heading toward the mon
Spreacher, it Is tadd, can preach bet- the straight and narrow way that Is another proposition.
i WtI a dollar in ds pocket thaa leadeth unto. Then the ProLibition *
S~Itht ~ absolute aeum l in that re-party sat up nights framing prohibi- From next June on agriculture i
a i. e bave even bean known tion hills tOat were to be introduced he taught in the public schools
1 bslr for the tMalon. I know of by their honorable representative Florida. From next June on e'
W~ ad l Io who always had the loose Days came and went, but nary a bill teacher in otrr schools must be e;
ta evWy-da"y wear transferred came nl sight. Speeches tickled the ined on this subject, and it m;
Sithe s1 ay apparel along with eye- house and held the galleries spell- bound, speeches on this-and that,
O o and IJaok-knife, etc, and no
otwat eof mia agtpast the extra la-
wegalId aval. Ther, must. surely
m, --m Vte imas p tema i toe pr ol
3W. Aud wt this uderbakt- It to 0 0
ea to smoe wVy the (hsm d aer i --
INeaI ad ether erstwhile Ik arm 11

Mat" ltih o0 a Md ta-eut e I i ..
S Wl..W.t warah5 a. amy ardent
WaW' W o oe AlM. graft ti Cp ,L
W~ r. crat IntAM aad gat is Under New Management.,
-oe- k who Um been able to pry
n tr Vrivat beas ad great.
bftb& 1* r 0 rt 5 and 10c Vaudeville

CopOM.N= family, of Standard -
0 0. rSeAviu g a goodly bt Two perfornaces in the afternoon, 3:30.
V = a ftdr to be &wake nights Three perfoln ances in the vening, corn fencing
w It. ,M- atf us know l hi aWrly at 7 p. m.
9*1. aw' ead Sator Spof e nr, of
*INNa5(L b arMad sldtera I and a ___ _____
*um 01ua Woterle Saw. were the 5 aod 10 cents AlwayS --
*; r-wa rt hd eowasn Aside I
= On, oft be wn klt lux






o A

30: C> tx EI-


The Largest Scenic
SProduction ever given
a Play in The South.

Electrical Equipment
that is Unsurpassed.

The Bogus Red Robed
on White Horses.


Direction of 6EOR6E I. BRENNAN.

A Love Story That Will Live Forever


Comedy That Will Convulse The South


Wc, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50. Boxes $2.00.
-eat.e opmns Saturday, October 31st at Coe's Book Store.
for msts by mail must be acompapied by either money order or
P'_ ^^ -~

All orders
check made

none for the ,artv r Tt 16ve.
this possible withdt less of tin
expense. The State liivemity will
Oprrespondence- coi s to all
naag.Nov. 1. Noatleb wiH be
what'suiperlial and meager, ha
be, but it is a step, a tremei
step, in the right direction. It is
iag pace to the music of the
and I am rod of our state for
it is about to do for the girls
aves Our fair will be in full sail in
Sthe days. Come up and bring your
r on i. e.: your wives and daughters
ace the ratlyoad fare will shine too-
ohrs all purses.
nOW. e *
now, I 0 5
n in P. S.-If Tammany and the G.
ated have joined hands to defeat Hi
was and'elect Taft the trick is no new
only History of both is full of it.
the Cold Weatker Advice
reg- to all is to beware f coughs and
few on the chest-as neglected they I
ting ly lead to pneumonia, consumpti<
the other pulmonary troubles. Just
soon as the cough appear trea
Re- with Ballard's Horehound Syrup
) a standard cure of America. Use a
Mr. rected-perfectly harmless. A
)k a and preventive for all diseases o
the lungs. 25c, 50e and $1.00 per botti
high Sold and recommended by V


Possibly you noticed our south
window display or rather demonstra-
tion yesterday. We showed you

Jewel's Automatic

Still in Action.


the D'alsmberte, drulist and apothecary."-
and 121 South Palafox street. Pensacola. Read These Facts and Reflect. Read These Facts and Reflect.
itch- .___ _____ .
s of

r r-H fl 0R RIVY Distilled Water Disti|ed Water
these Can but remove the visible impurities is absolutely pure. It is the pure steam,
one in water. Those that are held in solution free from them impurities of the belled
S, -disease germs and mineral salts-can- water and condensed nto liquid form. It
| If not be gotten rid of by filtration. For a Is formed exactly as water Is formed Il
AroN filter is just a kind of sieve. the loud.
: o7 Spring and Mineral Water. Free From Contamination
Many homes depend for a supply of From mineral and other poisons, distill-
pure water on bottled spring and mineral ed water is absolutely free.. It Is the
is to waters. Mineral waters are often wholly
o I palatable. especially when charged with best agent for removmg waste matter
Sof carbonic acid gas. but their use Is fraught from the system, cleansing, ref.rhlni
very with danger. Sprlrg waters often hold in and Invigorating the tissues and the r-
xam1- solution quantities of mineral and calcer- gans. It soothes and tenes the stanteb.
akes Shippir Tranactins-. and ous matter; which, unless excluded from assists In making rich, red bleed. It Is
ute O pUg [ but
Notes of Interest Along ,
The FPnL
Telephone 453 Mail rders
for Prmpt Filled Saie pf,
The British steamship Sandhurst Services. i HEC RL as Received.
sailed yesterday morning.
The British bark ,iove. which ar- Agents for Whitman's Candies. Brent Building.
rived yesterday a~t$. ent up to quar-
antine, has been reIsaed and came
over to the city yesterday evening. r. West was run over at the cross-
S* ing and instantly killed.
The Norwegian "bark Marietta has Friday week last. there was a so-
been moved fro the stream to Baylen Electric Power cial at the home of Mrs. Beach, in aid bC
street wharf to discharge ballast. of the M. E. church a.
S. The young people's society of the
The steamer Tpon arrived yester- is WayS ready tIUniversalist church had a good time
day morning witWl heavy cargo of i a ay att Mrr L, H. Cawtfons, Tuesday.
naval stores .i & te number of They had a huge bonfire and played
passif ers fton~ 'as along the ames around it E.ach one present
coast. Our central station g was supposed to give one cent for
-t every letter of his or her ame. /
c'. rates power twenty- The ladies of tae Ton Improve-
Ocean, Ru*, b lksen. 1239; Rio four hours a day and me t Associationhad their opening
Janeirp to A. m meeting at the home of its new pro w
m everv day in tile year. ident, Mrs. Wine, WAdaeaday. .
S' i 27 rS You mavuse it for a few Every one haret 1 bsjy gttin
Havre, with 360,000 t lmber, 4.450i minutes at a time, or day Wednesday mad last four days. Thee etTC I O
square bales cotton 74 ra blues and night the year wll be many Muaem-unta well a
tton. -* i v- exhibits and Deunlatk hopes to a-ke *-da .l 1 -
1 around. this the best of its many igod ones. dartl Ul
LIST O F S IN PORT. The number of students nl Palmer
S. College is still on toe increase, and
Vivina. Span s rSug, 1983. O have only to put jn it eems as there will be many oth- -about the style and fit
.iv. .. I, Span a r ugut 983. era before long.
Lverpool, to 7G T Co. I a switch to start, and The ladies of St. Aatha's Guild of Of your Clothe ?
Virginia ,Ast 14 pull it out to stop. the Episcopa church .wl give a Hal-
York to Gulf .T lowe'en social and entertainment Those two features of
Adeleid e 'ess, Menzell, te 30h of this nth or the benefit o
3149, WlmingtoC W the Keyser-Mul- Let us take the responsi- tt r be t w tairing have had a
don Co. Every Saturday evening there Is a lot to do. with boosiing
Pomaron. Br'ss, Canham. 1250, Vil- bilit of supplying your salea s lrngi lot to do with boosting
la Real to JnoA. Merritt & Co. power. ferent friends at the library, the pro. OUr bum-ss Up tO it
ceeds to Io towards the book ffnd. trohnlne.
Vera Cruz to the Keyter-Muldon Co. tr. Le who has so 1 the
Dom Bate. Br sa, RLppon, 1986, Car- lst six weeks with his heart, isow -no
dif to Fr. .Jlius sehroye. n Ion the road to recovery. but will ,ga Suits and overcoats
anfown. Tr ss, Paterson, 7 I, * to be very careful for the next month
Tampico to Gulf Transit Co. n l ec ic or two. Ll .
amp co eo u en, Pe Cla Electric Th hydrants and water mains are Tlt
ajorca. Nor hip Arnesen, 990, as quickly a. possible ...T .
Buenos Ayre to A. Zelis. Company and it is expected that the will be20$50
Mabella. Nor ship. Backer .1632. cOmpa y, water In two or three weeks.
Aberdeen to order L. T. Smith. who has been spend- -.
Bran r bk.I Maker o*f eight and Power. ing the summer at Camp Walton, re-
Remonstrant.Nor bk Rostrup, 10, M ffisturned to town a ew ays ago.
P rlert la o to A. Zelius. ITe First NatIonal bank of DeFun- T Tr0-11 Sm 11
Nordlvsetr Nor bk. Christense, TlTeephone 10M .ak is being enlarged...
1464, Buenos Ayres to master.
14 Bno Ae t maa. 1 Mlr. and Mrs. T. W. May are in At-
man Antonio, Span. bk, Rc' a, 1242, lanta. Ga., attending the fair. a I
Havana to master. Lm ..l-
Bellas, Ger. bk.. Ballen. 851, Lis-
bo to Rix M. Robinson. 1191, Pt. Nollata to master.
baluto. Nor b. Hansen, 33. uerto Gavarone Fratelli. Ital bk, Rittore, i__(_I
Cabello, to Ri xM. Robinson. 16 eoa t n t.
Hiawatha. Nor bk, Johnson, 1406, 1463, Genoa to mast. GARNIER
Ulverpool to master. Scheoners _
Borroundale. Rus bk, Ericksen, Doris, Am. sch., Axelson, Bal- Specl t The mJawna. __
timore to master. Harris. Fla.. Oct. 24.-The schooner
Donna 'Christina, Am sch, Frisbie. Honor, commanded by Capt. Asa secs t TheJ.s'Sr l, o
165, Belize to master. Ward. went down Wednesday with a Garnlers. Oct. 4.-*he I_ -S. fe
-_ _lill_- -_-' -' ]load of lumber for the Frater Co. MIss Mary WIght SaL Mr. Re, bun
O PER A HOUSE A BANQUET Mr... Belle Wright and da rater was solema i d S$*5'dow ev.mi S. Oct
spread before you would do you no Virgie have been visiting in Pensa- 18. at the hs of the bride's fathr
WEEK OF ood i you oldn't eat ht cola this past eek. John Wright, of
WEEK OF good if yo ldn't eat Wht goo~S. Davis from Pensacoil is the marriage ere y was perfoid by
MONDAY, OCTOBER 26caa food do a child wben as moon as nest of the Harris boarding house Rev. Mr- C' apbgL The iversl
MATINEE SATURDAY. it enters it% stomach it I. eaten by for a few days. wish oa a, propero and IWm vew
Mworms. That's the reason your baby T. J. rryor of Mary Esther, was a age goes with them.
PAYTON SIS RS s cr, css, -aity faced and thin. business caller at Capt. Ward's Wed- Will and Harry SrEmto tooku t
PAYTON- Give It White's Crgn t esday.load Vf lightwood Tueba9b 4
SGive it White's CresS Vrn iage. I- iD. R. King returned from DeFumak Aile lRieR came te e ry
STOCK COMPANY will expel the warms and act ai a Monday. His brother Joan came Sunday eveatag to ispe a few day
New Plays and Vaudeville, tonic for the child. Lc, 50c and $1.00 with him. He expects his Caother at the camp.
S Opw eni ng B.l. a botle. home next week. Rev. Mr. Campbel was calle to
e ad remmnded by bo The steamer llouida went up by Holt Friay to prech Sakrday a
4 44" Sold and reo ended by W. A. here Thursday night with several aunday.
In the Serpent l D'sMeAnberte, digiilt nMd apotheary, barges. We are very glad to see and Will Brooks, of Camp Walta, was
121 South Palat~r stet. Peanacola, know business is picklag up at preg- up Garnler's bay to the .vls land1 8
tr F99. |ent. with his lauanh, the Blle.
NIght, 10, 20 and 30 centa. Sy Anmeeiatoi Press.
Matinee--ChI ; A._i Plahdn, rn.", o. 2,- -'L;ur, -
LADWEC FREE-A la a g P. S u free ,c tw 2x Thrty
ng night with tleuet p- earthquake ahecks were experie-sed
I were au mP maijs beby tu ne- rl rIe-
....verberatitons amt the people wereaS lU -L.-- -
greatly a-'rl d. There was nooier TimJlt m. ir d oll sato ae i6 e dteads a se 44 1
Orphemn Theatre ..... A ,sdm ....N
Oua vertyreay O. A Rmm ., ... h dk'Ma d l i br- m ra d.eJ e10* 441 .-**1Ml
Cook, Boyd and Oake-in a B-g .. k. d'iaSMSig~ ce a>il ilf l
cTr.e -et 7:. *: and-- -,- .. ...... .. ...o ad ~LL l i S

*:30 p m.. an--n 1~l0 ,nd 2c / _- . .. i,__,. n. toI "S-i fiUF.-ir -
Meldis. Re.. Mr. Wamuma of penwrola, C.tafLhbd mini/ *8 Mod d Thu -
UMImee eruy day, 4 p m.. A4 Sunay iu aimee of Mr. M anning, who sbS nO U md

Saturiw nishI a cow belonging to mu~d edcS a T55 Srb"ifTi~~b W 9~ d'

1 -




People have seen
People were turned

The Resilt:

People who are anx-
ious to see its
Damadtic Sequel.

- I J II I I -~---

_ _ I__



Z .;-


'3C'fl ~ F~ ~ ~-5~ ~y-, III~ ~ T7, ~E

k'-- --

" # "

' **f

-: - ,

P 7-7* -P" 771s;-

9EN A =C303 A A


,+- . -



e 6 .

ogkld Barrett sat gazing eX fo
mors at the unusual number a
tObagers In the beautiful dining so
fa the Seelbach, corner of Pourth am
thiuat streets. He ad stopped owe
Slan ou Ivlle, oa his way haOm. A
Ih relied In one of thoe eoMln
ab chaits of leather placed aboat/t
the lobby. his mind wandered to-
days when Dorothy Barrymore live
there. He thougt fa the happ da
opent at the Barrymwre's eiexl bt
i l ted, the "tuod tnmes that 'be a
zbw Chandler had enaj. d. -"We, i
dEi4m such a lag time -aR, "bu
Sowmthat I thinks it haL been but thret
3eam alooe we last met." said be.
gan had just takes up onf. eat
0e te he and aethy had tryi" g te
drive that little white ball eer thi
bmmkef t and what a oose I madk a
myaef, playing caddy. Bet TMr 1i
me sa could catch me doing it new
e nmmeated. "I 'Uns as Nab t
be wItth Dot--her pet sam-- m
C Soaew could be, but tmludity sto
*tete-ar-at any rate, w c&stCailn
bad good ties. Wonder if tit Bar
*rymem are up fi Woodland Hl4Uet
Al ama-er. By the way, Darqtas
ham reat.ves l te city; perhato
will be my lack to ad her vt
l t e have tie telepleme Mek.
aIe ra to the porter. "Certlasly. ar,
ma rm reply. He ran over
eem s ammbers qulldly, saoppl. a.
dmLf at the name Wlites.
St 9A ttoe mae, it they mw it
-,hl oar to the telgheso. a

tkl5 dMes te rWen. I eall sa

,us- a.M e3eetbeat o Dot. Oat
ti- a2 9Sup the a ek e I.
Wlao6 i.mla Is?"
S Iote-ual nW had e a6e1 "

ihp tta Is 4nU. *hat. a. A ase y
tri spa dmo the
-V she a was nve fdt
1tt meat up to hts moa

a ars weometh (No, dr otr 1 't
e' f bmidO O y. rm! nM
a Sm d th st yo are da the oWlt
is emig uep this eveasg
weedeal Below and I low*
b wil be deiabted to knwa a

lad fand Ciandler were dvais Of
e sa a deer Lo s.vle. Do
let et w mld, weas-efe o to the
ut m atr weas, yog Ba s the t.le
er trdsI sne What a surprise 7a
I- aiv er. Dal't forl to rume an
After lbinC such a delightful Mi co
Trwsstin Mrold went up to his room
hqW r e wosid he. adt the thought or
Neef tDiothy. (Now,-before I go
IrNr aI o the stoy, no doubt It will
be iteestin e to knew that Hdid o
nd Chatdler were rivasl aO
atet uic rival. e wel-de ned eat e
Lk atay eyes liwht hair and estrd
emltr. was young Barrett. He
was admterd by all for his true sal
ed d love fmo beatimateul Mito him aot
am", whom everyone knew did not

C t, W t soett brown hair and eye
I* "ft- coa c pmlaetes the worml
as mwayd champ ) a
TeOng Chaeetr hae a game on or
Ws aftemoo buat he bad gottea
WiW seame a Mend, whoa= he class
ed as his most intimate, told him Dot
iaem arrive on the seven-thirty train
d why not get a few friends to-
g~=e 4 sad meet her?
"Sits me perfectly all right," E
cablly remarked to Clark Clifforad
"t where shall we meet" asked the
"Oh, tI the lobby of the Seelbacb.
But my goi over- to the Golf Club
et't nlterfere?"
"N Indeed-ftat is, if you are at
the betel by seven p. m."
"Al rlht." and off Chandler start-
e where i a short time he would
be ahXbrbed in a game that he had
beeas alleged for the day, hut nor
a eekh as to forget entirely out
the lUttle girl whom he longed so to
se. The large city clock soon ma1.
haew to all that seven p. m. had
*e, Bvery one at the lWintoms
wre ready to give a warm welcome to
Young Chandler and Clark Clifford
were chatting gaily in the looby of the
Seelbach, waiting for the time to
come. Harold Barrett and Kathleen
WRnton were walking up and down
the platform of the station, waiting
anxiously for the approaching trala.
.As it slowed up in a few feet of the
regular stop, Harold Barrett jumped
up aad was soon giving Dot a greeting
which meant more than words could
tell. How her face beamed with de-


- ,,. - -

r lft at UA tlht of her ardent ad-
B oon they were all nestled together
In a cab, nal of they started for Floyd
d avwne. Aftr a delightful drive of
Pr early an bMer, the Wintoss's home
was rwsehan Out Dorothy jufnped,
rt: n g up te steps. to greet her nu
meros releases that were grouped
So the larEe veranda. How happy she
e seemed to belia Louaville once more
d with her' f~dsi.- who weoe indeed
Sglad to ba 6 her with them.
S Harold carried her dress suit case,
I Kstableeawaalkl beside Itml, saying,
Ia l&*, artt.., to Harold:
A "ew 'well and pretty Dorothy
a looka"
"Ys., I would be the happiest fel-
I low on heart, If I could win her love!
o but Pate se-s opposed to the match."
a By that .ti all were enjoying a
Seood lauh and talk. In a few min-
e stes ten wa annomaeed. After hav-
lag enjoyed a most delicious spread.
a nrethy ad Kathleen went upstairs
i to 1 'telnselves, as they had
I besaIItOd kat -lan Chandler and
r Ctark Cot bad intended meeting
Sthe train. but as they had failed to do
Sse would co- to the Winton's, where
They kw w wq a good time was in
t -t o fr tU .
I 'Wh tMhe irls were preparing for
maonay, BHrolt picked up a news-
S , bega peruesag the pages,
n *l aolfg he saw interested
ht lln e L st All of a sudden, he
hoar- wt l talter on the porch.
"L k! W is that sitting by the
m ddle table rdldng?" Harold dis-
tietly bearLd
I The vove was familiar, and be real-
tIfe that the per who had just
spokem was IAsn Chandler, accom-
paned by lark CliIord.
IHamdOM and opened the door.
"Hello. beyn," he said; "glad to see
you both. -ow did you get wise.
"WeIl bave I not as many friends
aso 7 ?" Zra replied.
"Oh! don't get angry. You have as
in acl right bere as I."
SBy that tl.a Mrs. Winton came
Ot, sat Q lUr ntavited them all in
directing tb to the parlor, where
the girls ta4ilade .themselves com-
Sartable, epL at the piano and the
other at i-.lnense divan that was
a with dereat design hand-
somely covered 'cshieos. indeed, the
girls were surprised to see the hand-
some youmg men walk in. Such a
ehattering of voies. All seemed to
have a good time, especially one
he. was having the time of his life






*inagag with the rest of the young HANDED DOWN BY FLORIDA
people. But Egan Chandler looked on JUSTICES.
with a disconsolate look on hisi hand. _
some youthful face. Never had he In the Supreme Court of Florida,
RIVAA--A TW --- ...........-------- En Banc. June Term. oA D. 1908.
sen Deth look lovlier than this Lake County. Russell Smith, ap
night, and' olivious to the surround pellant, vk. J. I. Elliott, Jr., C. Hesse
IaBs caued his tender heart to beat and James F. Redding, as receivers
in painful throbs. of the American Savings Bank. Frmn-
"I think Harold has won her. but ces S. Mosher. Claud .E Connor, Ru-
she once told me that posbly some ble C. Connor. Mirlan L. Conner in
day she could 1arn to rlve me. Nor her own right and as trustee for B
that was aing so very much tof gene Connor, Rosalie Connor and
oty." he sed to himself. May Connor Dicken and Mary
After a few minutes .had elapsed. A. Dunklin. appellees.
Clark Clifford ene across the room Taylor, J. Chancery practice--n-
and said in an understone:ttervention in equity suit by stranger
"an, it is paet eleven. I expect to record not allowed after final de-
we had best take leSae." "All right cree-notice by publication to absent
I am eith yo" S shaking band defendant in equity suit not required
with eoah ad every one, they bade to be returnable to a rule day.
good-niht. 1. A stranger to the record, whose
Harold and Derothy decided to take rights, claims or interests facrure or
a walk. The former became very sen originate subsequently to thet rendi
timeutl and spoke in endearing tion of a Judgment or decree, cannot
terms to the one be loved best.
"ters to the ae i de loved thusb attack the validity of such Judgment
Oh. peae do not speak thus It or decree, even for fraud, but particu-
makes my heart aihe. As my dear larly for mere alleged errors or irregu-
friend. It Is utterly impossible for me larities therein, nor for matters which
to reciprocate your tender love." might have been set up in defense by
By that time the lovers bad reach- the partle. to the original action.
ed Winton's gate, d bidding each 2. After litigation has resulted in
other good ight, pated. a final judgment or decree it is too
'Dot." Kathleen exclaimed. "is It late for third person. to be allowed
true that you love Harold? Do you to intervene as parties to such litiga-
aknow ow ifaerable he is when you tion, particularly does this rule apply
are away?" to third persons whose claims or in-
"No, I do not kw that he could terests have accrued or Originated
be eo miserable without me-I care subsequently to the rendition of such
for him &ad love iBm only as a friend. judgment or decree.
but nothing else." 3. Notice by publication In equity
"Come, deas, it is quite late and if suits to non-resident defendants need
you intend having a good time tomorC not. under the provisions of Chapter
row. you both had better retire." 4129. Laws of 1893, be made return-
"Very well." the tWO pretty girls re- able to a rule day.
plied. Decree reversed.
The next day had been planned for William Hocker, for appellant; H
a genuine good time. A telegram was L. Henderson, for appellees.
received early next morning, the con-
tents of which were as follows: In the Supreme Court of Florida,
"Come at once, your father is ill. Division A. June Term. A. D. 1908
Mother." Taylor county. P. M. Poppell. plaint-
As every one had anticipated such a iff in error. vs. C. T. Culpepper, de-
delightful time, it was a sudden shock fendant in error.
indeed for Dorothy, as well as for the Wthitefield..1. 1. The object of
others. Her trunk was packed and the statute and rule in requiring the
arrangements were made for her to cause of action, or copy thereof, to be
leave on the 9:20 train for her home. filed with the declaration, Is to have
Woodland, Heights. At the station the plaintiff apprise the defendant of
numerous friends gathered to bid her the nature and extent of the demand
farewell. Harold seemed to he great alleged against him in order that he
may plead thereto with greater cer-
tainty. The statute and rule do not
;TER ro V ma ime aO m make the cause of action Sled with
Sowl heas 10momthe declaration a part thereof so as
m1-a tto supply an essential allegation
|i eoMnl, omitted irom the declarafton.
I S sA M 2. Applications to vacate dismiss-
a wilm ^---- d mer 1 n I s- als entered by the clerk pursuant to
SmTb am8 0M= a_ a rule of the courtt are addressed to
Pe-wemwrw dm, I~ he sound judicial discretion of the
se a*T> wSei e l*tse te5 y a trial court. and rulings thereon will
. mar wm' s- m nc not he disturbed by an appellate court
a**we i0 n *sa unless an abuse of discretion is made
Sisn ad e r LemeIwes w to appear.
dmo gi 01m ..n. 3. Rule 14 of circuit court rules re-
asl5 i 55 tk 'Mrr k h quires the clerk to enter an order of
as a bsa-r. be dismissal when the cause of action or
s IS^'SE s S OW0.0 UN so a copy thereof is not filed with the
ar. r were declaration or is net served on the
Sby p.s teer sem. defendant as provided by the rule:
^I &eJm aslo &r '*tret* but such order is subject to review
-rB rm m 'by the court, and if the court minds
m di I&d =1 _ml smd. _SA
S -. tl Its that the cause of action had been
s Nit swai insn m_ served 'upon the deftn4 's attor
s b l JIYMS& @Mrr ^ney as required by Rule 14". and va-
m ,tsZiL Iw S lof oea t m cates the dismissal such action of the
iS cotrt will not be reversed hi the ab-
----- SUk t .ence of a showinN of abut. of discre-
e) lt lion .
1. While the orders dismisaing and
S-. l re-instating causes are a part of the
- _e o l me WM r *il record proper. in an action at law:
S s s a is 3 yet when the motions to dismiss and C
eid r to reinstate causes are based upon
* Sw t U., U &, matters in pais. such motions are not
SMpart Lof threcord aper; and .



ey 65CRMA -L I. RsomW.

~-~TTr~--------- -------- --------~ ---------------- -~-~F-~-~

- V


ly depressed at the unmeMuAc d adi
news Dot bad received.
Th trati slowly pulled oet, and Dot
looked around anxlounly for iat=
Chandler, but nowhere ye he to be
seen. Just as she sateid a little
faster, a cab dashed up horridly. Out
SJumped a handsome young an,
known to all. Who sh$old it be but
Egan. Passing everyone. be made a
leap for the rapidly motta ears,
Jumped up on the last step of the last
car in which Dorothy sat with a de-
mure look on her sweet face, think-
ing of her home. and hoping that the
news received was not as serious at
everyone thought. As ase waved a
last farewell from the window at
which she sat, observing a young man
standing on the platform. 8he looked
twice before she recognized Egan
Chandler. How happy she felt all of
a sudden. Her face beamed with de-
light. He made signs to her to open
the rear door. She went back and
tried in vain to unlock the coor. but
failed. After a short delay the porter
came to her assistance.
Slowly Egan walked in with Dot b3
his side. Making themselves com-
fortable in a reserved seat, they re
mained together during the few
hours. Very little conversatict was
carried on between the two. Dorothy
knew that Woodland Heights would
be reached before long.
Egan looked up into Dot's soft
gray eyes. and whispered to her:
"How I love you! W'fv did you
treat me so coldly last night? Have
I not been true to you. and you have
always appeared to be so indifferent
to me. When I heard that you were
leaving for your home today, I became
almost frantic, and said to a friend of
mine: 'I will win her or lose today.'
"Now. Dorothy. you are twenty and
I twenty-one, so let this ride make us
A little smile passed over her sweet
face, and slowly I,ut surely, she said:
"I have always lo ed you, but I did
not think you cared for me. Yes, I
am willing to let this ride make us
Woodland Heights was the next
station. Who should they see wait
ing but the whole family. Egan had
played a joke on Dot by sending her
the startling telegram. Happiness
reigned supreme at the beautiful coun-
try site known to all-Woodland
May their future be as bright as
their present!


"a customer"--and so on

daily--WE GROW--Then--too--by the way--that piano offer



is interesting



is without a superior at the price and is an instru-
ment excellent in tone, power, durability and ap-
pearance. This piano is installed in the best
homes, conservatories and music halls in the land,
and is well known and widely recommended by the
leading musicians and teachers.
HOW TO GET If With every CASH SET-
-H I I G I I TLEMENT made our
LAUNDRY we give a transferable certificate for
the amount of the purchase, and the person receiv-
ing or securng certificates to the greatest value be-
fore AUGUST 1ST, 1909, receives the Piano.
They will ie pleased to help you secure this piano
if you solicit them before they have promised to
help some one else. You will be surprised how
anxious the will be to give their work to the laun-
dry giving away the coupons and thus help you
receive the piano.

Manager. I K
Phone 322. EMPIREA




\ 1


6 South Baylcn
phone 322.

*1 r

motions together with the evidence
relating to them and the rulings of
the coLrrt thereon and the exceptions
taken to the rulings should be incor-
porated In a proper bill of exceptions
if a review thereof b an appellate
court is desired.
5. Under the rule of practice in
this state the plea of nil debit is not
permissible in any action, and the
plea of non assumpsit is inadmissible
to the common courts. The plea ot
"never was indebted" presents the
general issue on the common counts.
6. Special pleas that present ir
relevant or immaterial matter, or
matters within the general issue may
properly be stricken on motion.
T. A plea that tends to confuse the
issues being tried may be stricken.
therefore sustaining a demurrer to
such a plea may -be not be material
S. When an account stated is
shown the items constituting it ar-
prima facie correct, and it is not ee-
ror to refuse to enquire into them iu
the absence of an assertion of fraud!
mistake or error by the party seeking

to impeach the correctness of the ac-
count stated.
9. It is not error to exclude irrele
rant testimony.
Judgment armed.
W. P. Davis and S. S. Sandford, for
plaintiff in error: T. B. Adams. for de-
tendant in error.


trew aad fsde Wier a Spelaty.
Patles Extractua o Teeth
Mewed to 0 bret luidim.
RmAGmR rn.

Ji .

Odd Things

in the News

W. A. Jacobs. of Benning~on. Vt..
threw a stone at a buck and was pur-
sued by the animal. He took refuge
in an empty shed. where he was kept
prisoner for half an hour.
Alme. Michaelis. an architect, is now
constructing what will be when finish-
ed the largest building in Marseilles.
Great Pritain has at leasi one famous
woman architect. Miss E!izabeth Mc-

Brazil has received iti. first batch
of Japanese immigrants- 71--under
the arrangeniemt concllirut. about
nine months ago between the Japan-
ese and Hrazilian governaintis. With-
in two days all were at work on the
coffee plantations. Other shiploads
will arrive regularly.
Automobiles are making a greater
demand on inventive eeaius in New
York city than any otihcr machine. It
is estimated that more than a thous-
and men are actually working on im-
provements for them. bi-sides those
who are devoting simple thought to
their betterment.

The enterprising proprietor of a
billiard and bowling parlor in Law--
rence. Mass.. has installed a Are
alarm tapper in ;is place for the con-
venience of firemen from a nearby
house, who may be pla-ing a friend-
1:- game. thus placing them in touch
should their services be needed.
There is not one twentieth as much
Mocha coffee sold in New York City.
according to the label, as there was
before the pure food law went into
effect. Now coffee sellers must tell
the truth about their wares, and only
coffees grown in Yemen. in the -outh-
ern part of Arabia. can be called Mo-

'Mrs. Edward F. Herrick. of Green-
wood. Maine. has a barred Plymouth
Rock hen w-hich. cfter -.,i-dding its
fearthrs. has zrown :a ne- winter rco.:
kof UUyjottcd whiit. The feathers

slowly c.iange during the winter and
by spring will have assumed their
natural blue-gray color. This unusual
occrrence has haDpened for the last
two winters, this making the third.
Australia imports chiefly and in or-
der of importance as named, dry

(Icrof mpotane asnam4, ry bou $25,00,00 a ear

goods. metal manufactures. machi-
ery, lumber, tea. iron and steel, gl-
vanized Iron. chemicals, Jute goods,
cordage, spirits, tobacco. preserve
Ish, hat,. boots and shoes, manurea,
oil. paints, sugar, eartienwar, leath-
ers, cement and hope to the tune t
about $250,000,000 a year.

Ask Your Grocer


Danove's Genuine &nsuel White

The Only Pure Extract of Pepper.
the best Sauce of Oysters and Meats.
Don't Take Any Substitute.


Try "Huckleberry" Cigars.

Harvest Queen Flour.


1 )in one's toilet when you can depend

Ai- on the linens--the undergarments--

the waists--being perfectly laundered!

No wonder this business of ours has

increased so astonishingly--A phone order to call for the laun-

dry--careful handling--up-to-the minute process work--prompt

delivery--economy in every item.

Your neighbor phones


To tthme Juot starting houfekeeilg r I homr wr the e Me t hv-
ing done good service need replacing by a new one. thte patteU ,wt It
graceful eutMo o f a Lily Mn a pain baekgrmod DcMMuDS. J| for
looks. We guarantee itf avlcS.


You become satisfied--yw




- ,-------- -~,, ,




MCI4: <-


neighbor learns thro' you what The Empire Laundry really accomplises.-

322 and we have added

1 --

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs