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: 11 26, 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: VID01250
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

- ~-

OWFCIAL from WASHINGTON-Fair Thursday; Friday, fair; coder; light to fresh south to southwest winds.



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J. I~

eTribute Paid to
Those Who Fought in
the Great War.

The Chief Executive Was
Principal. Speaker When
Statue to Gen. Sheridan
Was Unveiled in Washing-
ington-.Many High in
Official Life Were mPtesent,
as Well as Thousands of
Civil War Veterans.

1 By Associated Press
Washington, Nov. 25.-The splendid
achievements of General Philip M.
Sheridan, whose famous ride was tie
inspiration of one of the most stirring
.- poems of the civil war. was celebrated
at the national capitol today when an
heroic equestrian statue of the gal-
lant soldier was unveiled amid a
scene of martial splendor. The presi-
dent of the United States. Brigadier
General Horate G. Porter and Luke
K. Wright. secretary of war, all paid
glowing tributes to the dashing lead-
er. President Roosevelt Introduced
the sculptor of the monument, Gut-
zoni Borglum, as one whom the assem-
blage should wish to see more than
any one else present.
Mrs. Sheridan was present, accom-
'panied by her son. Lieutenant PMllp
H. Sherida., of the Fifth regiment
of cavalry, U. S. A., whose hand re-
cmoved ,t-e covering from the statue.
Pomp and Splendor.
With military pomp and splendor
an. heroic statue of General Philp
Henry Sheridan was unveiled in this
city today. The president of the
United Stated, the dliplomatUc corps.
Justices of the supreme court of the
Unitwd States, senators, representa-
tives In congress, veterans of th etavil
0" -war ant MO themrs pmainet li g.-
fcial Ifs-i well as a large concourse
e: ,li ci "sere present: Thousands
of-sowMef bf the regular army and
of the national guard and United
States marines and bluejackets from
the nary.were assembled as a tribute
to the dashing soldier of the civil war
whose effigy was displayed to the pub-
lice gaze for the first time in this
city today.
A Hatidsome Work.
The statue, the work of Gutzom
Bortlum. was admired by everyone
who saw it. It represents General
Sheridan on horseback, his steed be-
ing shown in a position in action
rather than standing placidly as is the
case with so many of the equestrian
statues of this citw.
The statue is one and three quar-
ters times larger than life and de-
pictit General .ieridan at theage age at
which he performed his greatest
deeds. The pose is taken from the oc-
casion when he returned to the field
at the battle of Cedar Creek. He had
been defeated by General Early and
as he reins In his horse he turns to
his men. waving hat in hand and
shouts to them to turn back. He Ix
mounted on his celebrat-d horse,
Rienzi. The sum of $50.000 was ap-
propriated by congress for iie statue,
which is said- to contain more molten
brass than ever before cast in this
country. The piece is 12 feet long. 8
feet wide and as completed the entire
bronze piece is 14 feet in height.
Lieut. Sheridan Pulled Cord.
Especial interest was given the oc-
casion by the presence of the widow
of the dashing soldier and her son,
lAeut. Phil Sheridan of the army. w-io
pulled the cord that held the drapery
In place.
The statue is located in the most
fashionable residential section of the
(Contlnued on Page Two.)



my Associated Press.
Lebanon. Ind.. Nov. 25.-At the
home of David Slayback. a bachelor,
who was found dead in bed on Satur-
lay. the neighbors today found in a
pile of corncobs an even $2,000. all in
told. The money had originally been
tied up in paper, but rats had been at



y Associated Press.
Berlin, Nov. 25.--The Industrial
Union. am- organization composed ofI
many thousands of the leading manu-
facturers and merchants of Germany,
which is at present holding a meeting
In this city. gave a remarkable dem-
onstration in favor of E:nuperor Will-
lam anl in recognition or nis desire ;o
carry out his imperial duties with ben-
* o tae fatebrland

An American Make Was the (ro wers Wan t 1 0 Cen t

Pitched Battle Between Second in the Sav.enh T E
. d Auto Races. Tariff on Egyptian Cotton
Strikers and Deputies -
By Associated Press. The convention appointed a commit-
AVERAGE SPEo.VED' Lake City, Fla., Noc. 25.-The harm tee of eight members, four from Geor-
*y Asmclato Pre, A feeling of intense excitement pre- which the cheap Egyptian cotton la- gia and forr from Florida. to meet
Perth Amboy, N. J., Nov. 25.-Fol- vails, as the strikers declare the dep- WAS 52 MILESO OUR bor does to the business of the Sea the ways and meouo s committee at
lowing a pitched battle between 700 uty sheriffs were not justified in fir- Island cotton growers of the United Washington on December first and ar-
ugi upon \them. Two of the wound- States was the focal point of discus- gue for a ten cent tariff on Egyptian
strikers and twelve deputy sheriffs ed men are dying here. and four other sion at today's convention here of the cotton.
today at the factory of the National wounded men are painfully hurt. Cit- T e American Hadn- ea Island Cotton Growers Associatio6 The convention also endorsed by
Fireproofing company, at Keasby, Izens fear for the morrow, when tie til a Nut Was Let. Ne- of Georgia and Florida. A resolution resolution the policy of protection fo?
near here, in which six of the strik- strikers threaten to renew the attack. was passed holding forth the cost of American industries. It decided to
ers were shot down, Governor Fort The striers say they were given to cessitating a Stop-No Fa- production of Egyptian cotton labor at ask for co-operation from Harvie Jor-
dispatched four companies of the understand before the election that twenty-two to twenty-four cents per dan. C. S. Barrett an C. F. Duck-
State national guard at Trenton to tie if Taft was elected their pay would tal Accidents Oc4tlcd, poundd" and asking for a tariff of ten worth, of the FarmersI Educational
scene, and tonight the streets were be restored to $1.50.per day. Now it f 13 cents per pound on Egyptian cotton." and Cooperative Union.
patrolled by 250 soldiers. All the sa- is $1.25. The officials of the factory Though Driver o0 13
loons are closed. deny such a promise was made. Lost His Teeth-yReady
For the Big Car Rice To- 123 PERSONS BURNED TO

Savannah, Ga., Nov. .25.-4A llt1e By Associated Press. engers and eighteen members of the
y Asated Pro from $12,00,000 to $14,000000 on Ac red Italian car, with fgtr cylinders Valetta. Nov. 25.-The British crew. Most of the people on board
y Par, No atv. .fOcomadvce 1,0,00 to count of ue $14,0000 on c- that hummed like a giant 6umble bee passenger steamer Sardinia of the El-. were pilgrims.
SPari, Nov, .--Oacial advices re- count of Ramelia, and $10.0,000 on d t AdttThe work of rescue was greatly im-
ceived here indicate that Bulgaria and account of the railroad. The capital- and with an American driver at the lerman line was destroyed by fire peded by heavy seas end a condition
Turkey a-ve practically come to terms isation of the Rumellan tribute and -htayc wen hel anth just outshle this port today and a total of uncontrollable panic on board the
in the matter of Bulgaria's declara- participation of Bulgaria in Turkistan onal t race er el ind is of 123 persons were either burned to ship. The flames were fed by stream
i of ndepedenceon the folowingis to be left to the Iternatonapeacecountry. The car made retord of of 123 persons were either burned to ship. The flames were fed by streams
basiss:n of indepedeceon he owin to be left to oy Tthe urkeyternationaltribuna peace 52.56 miles an hour for 196miles. death or drowned. Seventy persons of naptha from the forehold. The
basis: Bflari is to pay Turkey tribunal. William H. Hilliard, of Bostnm, in a were rescued. The dead included one passengers did not jump, but were
lancia car, was the winer. The liundred Arabs, five European pass- roasted to death.
time was three hours, 43miues an-a
IPTh Neg rsosRoberto Burman, driving a Buick ************* 01
HOSPITA SHIP W ere Lynchedi car enumbeh r eight, finme d, t sein FORTY FAMILIES IN DANGER S
R L E H AR .er.L- orimer, in & Chalmer'#I- B ACEocSlUItTe iuiU Un ,
M s sa tAla, lNo. 25.-A Detroit, number ten, AnisheI third Chicago, Nov. 25-Forty *
.obila fAl,,No Demolls E. A. Hearne. driving a Buick .,e imher families were driven from their # h T
thatthre' tha-t ir.ho e" 4e n ..was fourth., and Al Pools homes today into a chilling rain # UU III/NlO
REaIEFsted # .. .... "w ith Italian Isotta. fifth. Then followed a # by a fire which destroyed th-ee #1I
Ller and burning of a citi- flock of others. four-story buildings in North D
*zen' s I stre at Laneville, re rom the start, the race was be- # Winchester avenue and caue.lI I
# taken Into custody by a eb tween Hilliard and Burman. After a loss of $75,000. Three fire- L
Tonight. It is belliwe that leading for the first half race, Burman # *men were injured by falling lri rn
FROM AT ST *4 they wre lynched. The story 4 stopped to replace a lost nut and timbers. Three sick women U LIEIN IHEARD
# says the negroeso fessed. never regained toe lead, which Hil- were carried through smoke- 4
SlHard took. filled corridors by the firemen. *
Encountered a Heavy Ty- ****** resulted from the race. D er W. R. ************** The First Day's ProceingR
poon and Had ire intheBurns, who was brave to rive Characterized by a Strong
1n"y. lo[fflPrjwa car numbered t WP.tem, snarht'd
,iLagainst a tree on tre 0E lap and Denounciati of Bon i's
[Bukot is ckdotrfI to x--, I [r[d |I Lawyer of the Prince and
IWbDen 7jgwas hurlecar,, -F
Be Made. c | um nIf u 11 De Ssgan -4pount
Be Made. P Castellane Wants Po-
RACING FHBIG Li session of Three Children.
Manila. Nov. 25.-Admiral Sperry A y Asoc.a edPrees y
today received a telegram from the Savannah, Ga., Nov. .-With the cn eeding ln the suit ofe ount Boni de
hospital ship Relief, five days over- l running of the International L igf rti Castellae against his former .wife,
due at Guam. for which port she Car race an accomplished fact inter- who was Miss Anna Goid. and who
sailed from th s whar br November 15. est tonight turned upon the outcome olLOFFll O T I is now the wife of Prince Helle de
The age by foror of the grad prize contest tomorrow. Sagan for the custody of his three
.The message came by ay of Sorsor- when twenty of the heaviest and children, was characterized by a
gnu, in Southern ,uzon, and stated Hon. Francis J. Inge, Ap- most powerful cars ever built in this
that theoon, which was bad enounterdmagedby on pointed by Gov. Coer of country or broad will be sent away The Men Say They Will Re- strong denunciation of the prince and
atyphoonoe e1 l wsencohntered on pointed by Gov.on a break-neck journey of 402 miles ed Count Boni. Prince Helle and the
gines were disabled. Flre broke out Alabama a Week Ago, over roads which in places, will offer turn to Work This count glared at each other forour
on the Relief, but was promtly gotten an invitation for the last ounce or hours while the plea proceeded.
under control but warew of the ship Tenders His Resignation. speed. and at other places will test to Morning. Mr. Bonnet charged that while en
showing splendid discipline. The Re- Another Man Will B the limit the consummate skill of the route to America, Prince de Sagan
showing splendid discipline. The Re- Another Man Will Be m r w ho_
eII is now proceeding to Manila drivers took his mistress with him from Edg-.
uner her wn steam, repair to her Named To-Morrow.are among the most skilled and daring WILL WORK FOR THE SAME land., and that after he had rejoined
engines having beenaInade *-b .he are amon the atmobt killeda ang dasrng Madame Gould in France bhe saw his
crew. chauffetrrs automobile racing has pro- WAGES THEY WERE RECEIVING. mistress frequently, and he even
duced and a new American record went so far as to meet her while pro-
***cal to The Jeurnal. will undoubtedly be accomplished. COMPANY WILL EMPLOY THEM, ceeding to England to have the mar-
Mobile, Ala., Nov. 25.-Hon. Francis
SJ Ig. appointed state olcitor for FORESTS DENUDED. BUT WILL GIVE. PREFERENCE riage ceremony performed.
* NEW USE FOR THE DOOMED Mobile county a week ago, handed his Montgomery. Ala.. Nov. 25.-J. H. TO THE IMPORTED MEN.
S my sclate Pree resignation to Governor Braxton Foster, member of the United States ---- ** ***** *****
* San Franciseo, Nov. 25.-The Bragg Comer yesterday afternoon. forestry service, who has been at work
*state 'board of prison directors For several days a report was prev- in Alabam several weeks, has l1ft for Leaderso the eminov of the UST PA 1 .
* is in receipt of a letter from talent that Mr. Inge would resign, but Washington. He says ,that while there ers formerly in the emploociated Presof the
SDr. W. A. Briggs, vice-president h* e evaded the question when asked is a great sentiment for forest preset- Louisile & Nashville railroad he Montgomery Ala. Nov. 25.-
* of the board of health, suggest- by stating that he was still acting as ovation the Alabama forests are being pany last night announced that that Because of an off day n the ov. 2
# Jng that condemned murderers solicitor. The fact, however, that he denuded at a great rate. Three things strike had been declared off and that Becourts of Moff daomery tin t
# at the penitentiary be used in did present his resignation vo the gov. are keeping back successful growth, t-ie strikers will return to work with- no one seems to have discov- *4
* making tests for the determine. # ernor was not surprising to those who i.e.: Boxing of trees for turpentine, out receiving the 10 per agont cut made ered before, a verdict for $12.- *
Ltion of the origin of tuiberculo- # were close to matters official, forest fires and cutting of immature n their wages som te cause of thfailure stands against the old *
# sis Infection In human beings. Governor Comer, when seen by a trees for timber. He is very much stores whhf th strikers plied f Montgomery Traction Companyw, e
The prison directors decided reporter at the Battle House last pleased, however, with the Alabama for work at the docks yesterday even though the judge of tne *
& to make the suggestion public night and asked as to the report, said: laws. Railroad official say that prefer- lower court reduced It to $10,- *
and allow public opinion to "I have Mr, Inge's resignation in Railr oc say th a pref m lower c oure d it to 80- *
guide them. The condemned hand. He presented It to mer n this LORDS IN CONFERENCE. ece will be given the imported men 0. It was found that tkhe nc- *
e such experiments could r office until his successor Is appoint- Iondon. Nov. 2.-There was a r-.- on the docks. Two hundred and tw"- a day when no court Is to be *
such experiments could be oice until his successor Is appoint markable gathering of lords yeste:day tv-three imported men are now in ,< legally held by the said city *
* made. ed. No, there is no appointment in the residence of Lord Lansdowne. city and are at work: but any one of eourt. hence the entire matter *
* * made, as yet.n asked or is reasthe leader of the opposition. Two them wishing to leave here will be is void. *
** * n Mr. nge when ask for s hunres:ed members of the upper hons furnished transportation. S
I prompted bs no other m- assembled to discuss what the hotre The strikers declare that the strike * * * * * ** * &

SECRETEDu s .such that I find I could not opposition to this mease is sr tey ar' anxious to ret to work. N EW YORK BA

ROUSCORNCOBS ednra enrrmadonosoh DAUGHTER
tatively that Governor Comer would, sweepingly amended. was discussed of the old employes. This feature is
in alU probability, make the appoint- at length. Iamo the oasion of m th docks merriment
work and the coins were well scat- meant next Friday. There are several h o ao w dok.N
tered throughout the pile of cobs. names mentioned in connection with .free distribution of tobacco was made By Associated Press.
Mr. SIay'back was eccentric. A few the appointment. They are Nicholas * ** * * * * * by the railroad company at any time New York, Nov. 25.-Returning to
years ago he was worked for $3,000 by K. Stallworth. George J. Sullivan and L BE HELD RESPONSIBLE t the em ios is home in the upper east side after
sharpers, who sold him some worth- Leslie B. Sheldon. sping quarters furnished the W" a e
less paper. Two years ago he built a Mr. Inge was appointed to the po- B> Associated Press. e sleeping quarte fsa comhe banker. 57 years old, opened fire with
church at Rosston for the congregation sition on November IS to succeed St. Petersburg. Nov. 25.-The mported men b thes il:edd u a revolver on the members of his
there, paying all of the expenses him- Hon. J.lames H. Webb. who resigned news of the shah's action in pny wil be inestigatHea th Odicr family, who were at breakfast, In-
self. after being in office more tian six- issuing a proclamation declin- the direction of City Heath Officer stantly killing his 17-year old daugh-

teen years. ing to 'convoke a parliament ruter. Meta and probably fatally wound-
Sand thereby refusing to restore It ise calimed that 16 ncn sl'ep i ter, Meta. and probably fatally wound-
S M EN AN D MPthe constitution published ith bunks nd hatth nu erSTANDARD OIL
London. Nor. 25.-Th;ous#nds of the today after the losing of the withebunkh, anod ta the1 number
unemployed of London. carrying large foreign oce. nance, whica names the number of
R M P ROR banners with the word-, "work or # An authoritative statement of Inance. whices o names the numbed for of
RAISE EM PEROR revolution, the government must de- the Russian government here- psuare inch.esach of space aowedrscon- M ISSING FR
icide." marched through the fashion- # fore could not be obtained, but tains four windows and two doors. The on-
able districts of the city today. This it is reported that Russia is dimensions of the cars. as painted on
e chairman of the commercial s the first of a series of similar negotiating with Great Britain dime outside of th one. as fo painted Aonated P
committee. Privy Councillor Wirth, in demonstrations. for the presentation of a formal lows: Length inside. 35 feet 5 inches. Cleveland Ohio. Nov. 25.-A rigid
addressing the delegates, said the re- protest and notification that the #,width. S feet; height. 6 feet 10 inches, in -evestigation wao. started by County
cent misunderstanding between the WILL RETIRE FROM WORK. # hah will be held personally re- 6 lnches- wa tarted byCounty
emperor and the people had been en- -- sponsible it the step results in # GOLD MEDAL FOR MISS PECK. Clerk Salen today to learn, it posi-f
tirely dispelled by his majesty's self- Jena. Germany. .\ov. 25.-Ernest anarchy. Great Britain and -- ble. what 'became of certain records
repression and his spontaneous acts Heindrich Haecket. the well known Russia will then consider them- Lima. Nov. 25.-The Peruvian gov- now wanted by Frank B. Kellogg, who
had proved that he was animated by naturalist, who has been professor of # selves free to take necessary ernment will present a gold medal to represents the government In the
the highest ideals for the good of zoology at the .university since 1862. measures to safeguard their in- # Miss Annie Peck. the American moun- present Standard Oil hearing at New
his people. The meeting came to an has decided to retire on the occasion terests. tain climber, who last August sue- York. The desired records are said
end with repeated cheers for the -mu-'of his seventy-fifth birthday. February needed in reaching the summit of to be missing from the files at the
,i- 1 uPxt. t-, * # 0 V 1 * Moutl Huascaran. county clerk's office. These records


Alderman Wanted West
Government Street Placed
in Passable Condition.


Chairman rMniels Called
Attention to Plumbers*
Continuing to Tear Up the
Paving-He Believes This
Thoroughfore Should Be
the First to Receive Atten-
tion at the Hands of the
Alderman Moyer called the city
council's attention at its meeting last
night to the deplorable coaditlon of
the city's portion of West Government
street in the vicinity where it connects
with the road leading to the national
cemetery. He -believed that It couid
be put in proper repair for a small
sum and said he thought the city had
enough money with which to do the
work. stating that the citizens are de-
manding that this and all other streets
be put in good repair.
Chairman Daniels. of the Board of
Public Works, said that the board did
not have enough money with which
to do the work. Mr. Daniels estimated
the cost for repairing West Govern-
ment street at about $4,500.
A motion by Alderman Ingraham
that the Board of Public Works sub-
mit plans to the council for a perma-
nent road to Bayou Chico was lost.
Palafox Street Traffic.
Mr. Daniels said there is a larger
amount of traffic on Palafox street
than on West Government street and
he 'believed that it should be the first
street to receive attention. He also
said that the traffic on Palafox street
is not confined mostly to automobiles.
This matter will again be taken up
by the council when the Board of Pub-
lie Works submits its plans for street
The matter of parties who make ex-
bcavations in the streets was broubt
-to. the attention of the council by Mr.
Db~ilels, who .said that unless the
work of replacing excavations was
done under the pervision ot the city
engineer conditions would nower me-
prove. He said that plumbing amd
,other establishments would allow a
dollar a day negro to replace the pave-
ment, but the negro is not allowed to
do the plumbing work.
City Engineer Thornton said he was
prepared to take care of the Palafox
street pavement, but could not give
his attention to other streets.
Mr. Daniels said if the city engineer
would take care of the present paved
streets he would 'be satisfied and
would wait until other streets were
Odinance Covers Point.
Alderman Yonge then read an ordi-
nance, adopted about a year ago. which
gi.ves the Board of Public Works the
power to compel persons to replace
streets in the same condition as they
were before being torn up. The ordi-
nance requires plumbers to furnish a
bond of $1.000. but no bond has been
required of any plumber now engaged
in the business. This ordinance was
referred to the plumbing inspector-
elect, who will see that It is properly
enforced when he assumes office in
The finance committee recommend-
ed that the sum of $350 additional be
appropriated to the Board of Public
Works for the purpose of covering the
increase in the pay of street sweep-
ers. It also recommended the appro-
priation of $750 for filling in aban-
doned ditches. This committee was
granted further time to report on the
matter of making an appropriation
sufficient to cover the cost of sprink-
ling Tarragona street.
Estimate Was Tabled.
The estimate of the city engineer on
LCeptinued o. Second Pass.



ing his 24-year-old son, Frederick.
He was disarmed by his son John,
19 years oMl. Loose was arrested
charged with murder. He refused to
give any reason for his action. Pred,
erick, tie wounded son. who is a Lu-
theran minister, has a bullet in his
abdomen. He had recently received
a call from a church at Yale, 8. D.



related largely to court proceedings
in connection with a suit filed by the
Standard Oil Company asking that the
firm of Schofield, Sehurmer & Teagle
be restrained from violating an agree-
ment to limit production to 85,000 bar-
rels a year. The business of the lat-
ter firm was later purchased by the
Standard Company. Copies of a nnm-
ber of affidavits relative to this case
are also missing, it is said.

5 A

Get i4 Touch With
Wan Reads Daly.

Want Ads..

To reach all of thd peo-
ple, use both the DAILY



mst u un oal a thir ~own- m"fort
terof the cbdren, shoaU

ae~. e nut ti box of Mobire- OVE
WIfrAI. by FJW .Ste.
P'IN 'b"-s eni t PM= I&-R
SRoyt.a I


Many Delegates to First Re-

Uniori Have Assembled

in Mobile.

My Aaseelat0ei P
SWa .,5ov. L25.-.-For the first time
ta its history, the Army of Tennessee
Department, United Sons of Confeder-
ate Veterans, assembled in convention
In the vineyard of the Cawthon hotel
shortly after 10 o'clock this morning.
The department is made up of the
states of Alabama, Florida, Georgia,
Lopislana, Mislassippi and Teanessee.
Colonel John L. Moulton, who was
on yesterday elected Division Com-
anader for Alabama of the Sons of
Vetersas, called the. convention to or-
bIer, after which it was formally turn-
ed over to Colonel Clarence J. Owens,
coammmndia the department-
The attendance was large consider-
ing the fact that It was the first gath-
ering of the Conflderation. Much en-
thbusasm prevailed among the mem-
bers and the department officers.
Colonel Albert C. Sexton, command-
er of the Alabama division, and one
of the -most enthusiastic members of
the organisation. was introduced. He
welcomed the members of the de-
partments and his comrades on behalf
of the state. Colonel Sexton referred
to the fact that ft was the first gath-
ering of the Department of Tennessee
since Its organization and his address
was in the main made up of historical
events of the civil war so far as con-
cerned the Departmpent of the Ten-
messee. /
The Old Standard OROVE'S TASTE-
* IE OHI 4"IA ONIC. drives out ma-
laria andbuilds up the system. For
grown people and children, 50c.



Jno. D. Archbold Claims

.the Jobber is Eliminated

by the Company.

Bv' Aaoelated Pres.
New York, Nov. 25.-Detailed Infor-
nation of the magnitude and diversity
of the business of the Standard Oil
Co. was given by John D. Archbold,
vice-president of the company on the
resumption of his testimony today.
Archbold asserted it is the Standard
whichj'by eliminating jobbers and re-
tailers, stepped in and greatly reduced
the price of oil to the consumers.
The hearing adjourned today until
Archbold did not think much of the
possalbilities of the mid-continent oil
fields when they were discovered and
caused a laugh when he/ recalled that
at the time he said he "would under-
take to drink all the oil they pro.
duced." These fields produce 70.000
barrels each day and Arch-bold .said
be was mistaken in his early judg-


When Taken Suddenly Ill-Here Is a
Common-Sense Safeguard.
Big, strong man Is as a helpless In-
fant when he is suddenly i1.
The sturdiest chap in town usually
loses his solf control, and is utterly
unable to regard his condition with
the co.unuon sense that characterizes
bis every-day actions.
For example: He comes home tir-
ed. eats a heavy dinner and sits down
to read and n-moke away a quiet even-
Sndde-ly he notices a weight oh 'his
stomach: then sharp pains around
his heart, and a feeling of sffocation.
Thoughts of "heart disease" rush
over hiun. and in his agony he fears
tie worst.
Hi trouble was acute indigestion.
brought on by overloading his tired
A couple of Rexall Dyspepsia Tab-
lets would have given h'm instant
eliopL, would have saved him hours of
Carry a package of Rex-ill Dyspep-
sia Tablets ia your vest pocket, or
keep then in your room. Take one
after each heavy meal, and indiges-
tion can never bother you.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tableta cure
- stomach troubles by supplying the one
element, t-ie absence of which in the
gastric juices causes indigestion and
dyspepsia. They enable th5' stomach
to digest all kinds of food and to
quickly convert It into rich red blood.
We know what Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets are and what they will do.
We guarantee them to cure indiges-

tion and dyspepsia. If they fail. we
will refund your money.
.Price. 25 cents per fu!l package.
Sold only at our stores or by mail.
The Crystal Pharmacy, Brent build-

City Streets Chief Topic
of Di-caaen By Corncil
(Contlaned FrIm V*s Page.)
ther cost of relayiag the Palafox street
pavement. -which was presented from
S6 BoarT of Ptlle Worts without re-
commendatidan. wa, on motion of Ai-
drman Reilly, received and filed. -
'The printing and 'publishing com-
mitto, tbroui Alderman Andrews.
reported that the new city code would
be ready for delivery 3bout Dee. 15.
Alderman Andrews diplayed a bound
copy of. tob code stft meeting last
qifh4 whielt h aOaJled all ordinances
pleassW up to Nov. 1. Other ordi-
nances will be placed in the erde as
an appendix. The code has not yet
been indeed.
The ordinance granting the Armour
Packing Company the right to build
a spur track on Tarragona street, 'be-
tween Chase and Gregory, was read
the second time and referred to the
engrossing committee and city attor-
The general ordinance committee
was granted further time to report on
an amendment to the ordinance regu-
lating sewer connections which was
requested by the Board of -Public
The committee on parks, etc., was
given further time to report on mat--
tere referred to it at a previous meet-
Costiptroller's Report.
The report of the comptroller, in
printed form, was submitted as fol-
Pensacola. Fil., Nov. 11, 1908.
To the Hon. Mayor and Council. City of
Expenses. Month of Se mber,-1909.
Pensacola, Fla.
Gentlemen-Below please find state-
ment of recelDts and disbursements for

cil's attention to what he described as
"a miserable condition" of the mower
on the south side of Chase street, be-
tween Palafox and Tarragona, near
Palatox. He said that the overflow
from the sewer at this point had re-
mained under the houses for a week.
The council took no action in to* mat-
To Flag Sewers.
The request of Alderman Roche-
blave that the sewer ends extending
into the bay be properly flagged to in-
dicate their location was referred to
the harbor and sanitary committee..
A communication .from H. P. Hap-
good, plumbing Inspector-elect, sug-
gesting several changes in the ordi-
nance regulating plumbing.eomnections
was referred to the general ordinance
The request of City Clerk L. G. Ay-
mard, that he be allowed $25 per
month for his services as custodian of
city buildings, was referred to the
committee on public buildings.
An offer from D. B. Edmundson to
lease the city wharf on West Pine
street was referred to the harbor and
sanitary committee.
In the absence of President J. E. D.
Yonge, Alderman Williams presided
and Aldermen Andrews, Moyer, Reilly.
ionge, Rocheblave, Dunham and
Ingraham were present.
Malaria Causes Loss of Appetite.
The Oi!d Standard GROVE'S TASTE-
LESS CHILL TONIC, drives out'mala-
ria and builds up the system. For
grown people and Children 50c.

President Praised Men
of North and South
(Continued From First Page)

the month of September. 1908. with a city. in what is known as Sheridan
detailed statement of the expenses for the Squarepat the Intersection of Massa-
month: also a comparative statement of uette nt yti a
the floating debt on Sept. 30 and August chusettsavenue, Twenty-third and R
31: streets. It is surrounded by many
Cash in Treasury Aug. splendid mansions and is on the line
31, 10 ............ S4.49.03 of one of the most popular driveways
Receipts. September, 190. of the city.
Prom Licenses..... 356.64 The military parade was r'eaded by
Fines, Costs and
Pound fees ......... 1,672.35 General J. Franklin Bell, chief of
Taxes ................2,M8.72 staff of the army, with General Will-
Back Taxes .......... 44.5 iain P. Duvall as his chiefi aide. The
Miscellaneous ........ 51.00 13th cavalry, the. 4th battery of field
Water Receipts ...... 8,474.42-- 344.78 artillery, the 17th, 44th, 45th and 104th
Making ............ S-.9sS,331l coast artillery. companies E and H of
The Disburseieiits were as -follows: the United States engineers, batteries
Warrants pad ...... 31,5-2.11' D and E of the 3rd field artillery, the
Board of Bond Trus- 15th cavalry, 4 companies of marines.
tees, Interest Acct. 570.91-432.133.02 2 companies of blue jackets, from the
Balance Cash in president's yacht Mayflower and the
Treasury Sept. 30, Dolphin were in line, the United States
1908 ................ .as,S30.79 Marine Band rendering appropriate
Department of Public Safety. music. The second division consisted
Police Protection: of the District of Columbia militia.
Salaries of Marshal, composed of the 1st and 2nd regiments
Deputy and Police..$ 2,46.70 of infantry,. the 1st separate battal-
Station House Expen- ion, the signal corps. the 1st battery
Patrol Expenses ..... 1s.25 field artillery, the naval battalion,.
Feeding Prisoners ... 316.30 the high school cadets, 'headed by the
Stock Pound Expenses 100.2 Engineers' band.
Stationery and Inci-
dentals ............- -.41-- 3,359.37 The third division of ie parade
Fire Protection: was composed of veteran societies of
Salaries Chief and Em- the Army of the Potomac. of the Cum-
pleyees .............. I1,L.23 brland,. the Tennessee and the Ohio.
Telegraph Alarm, Re- whose members served under the fam-
newalsuand Repairs..- 7 s soldier in whose honor they were
chinery, Renewals assembled.
and Repairs ......... 42.11 President Roosevelt addressed the
Rent of Truck and En- assemblage and pronounced a splen-
gin Houses ....... 900 did tribute to theo valor and the mili-
Hydrant Rentals. Juiy,
Aug.. Sept. ......... 2,524.00 tary enius of Sheridan. Horace Por-
Stationery and Inct- ter. former ambassador to France.
detalsndAddition............. 100.214.00 also spoke in honor of the soldier and
Charities: patriot and told of diis daring deeds
Salary of Physician .. 50.00 on the field of battle.
HosvpItal Expenses ... 43.75
Med nes............ President's Address.
Care and Transporta- President R1oosevelt spoke as fol-
tion of Paupers..... 59.39- 217.04 lows:svt poke a f
Total Department of It is eminently fitting that the na-
Public Safety ...... $ 8.76.60 tion's illustrious men. the men who
Department of Public Works. loom as heroes before the eyes of our
Streets. Crossings, etc.S 1,313.66 people, should be fittingly commem-
Streets, Cleaning 150.00
Streets. lighting 10.0l0 orated here at the national capital,
Garbage. Removal and and I am glad indeed to take part In
Disposal -----.......... 00.00 the unveiling of this statue to General
Pairs anid 17.65 Sheridan. His name will always stand
Parks and Squares .. 50.00 high on the list of American worthies.
Sewers. Cleaning and Not only was he a great general, but
Flushing. July, Aug- he showed hiq greatness with that
ust. September ..... 90.00 o greatness with that
Stationery and Inci- touch of originality which we cail
dentals ............. 43.49 genius. Indeed this quality o bril-
Total Department of lance has been in one sense a disad-
1'ublio Works ...... $ 4,162.72 vantage to his reputation, for it has
Department of Health. tended to overshadow his solid ability.
Salary of- Health Offti- We tend to think of him only as the
,r ................. s 0.0 dashing cavalry leader, whereas he
Salary of Clerk ...... 1&00
Salaries of Inspectors 4oo0.00 was in reality not only that, but also
Stationery and IncA- a great commander. Of course, the
dental ............. 11.90 fact in his career most readily recog-
Total Department of nized was his mastery .in the neces-
Health .............. 556.90 sarily modern art of handling masses
Depast ment of General Expenses. of modern cavalry so as to give them
Salaries of Oficers .. 845.00 the fullest possible effect, not only in
Legal Expenses ...... 125.00 the ordinary operations of cavalry
Stationery and nci- 03 which precede and follow a battle, but
denta............ .6n the battle itself. But in addition he
Total Department of showed in the civil war that he was
Geneva] Expenses .. 2,473.6 a first-class army commander, 'both as
New Fire Engine ..... 5.00.00 a sUbordinate of.Grant and when in
New Map ............ 559.57 independent command. His record in
Expenses-Bond Trus- 51 the valley campaign, and again from
City Hall -and Jail-- 1 Five Forks to Appomattox. is one diflt-
Furniture and Fix- isrlt to parallel in military history.
tures .............. -0.06 In Indian Campaign.
Total Miscellaneous After the close of the great war. in
Water Department Expenses. a field where there was scant glory
Gt-neral. Administra- to 'be won by the general in chief, h!
tion. ettc............. 503.15 rendered a signal service which has
Operating ............ 761.04
Property ..929.40 gone almost unnoticed: for in the te-
dious weary Indian wars on the great
Total Water Depart- plains it was he who developed in
ont ..............Expn $ 2,23.59 thoroug':-going fashion the system of
Grand Total Expen-
ses. Month of Sep- campaigning in winter, which, at the
timber, 1908 ....... $23.844.12 cost of hitter hardship and peril, final.
Comparative Statement of Floating Debt. ly broke down the banded -trength r.f
Items. Sept. 30. '08 Aug. 31,'Ood n
Interest on Bonded those formidable warriors, the horse"
Debt ............... 242.50 $ 242.50 Indians.
Pensacola Water Co. 69.91 His career was typically American
A'-counts Payabh. .... 8.58.017 f
Warrants Outstanding 577.S6 68607 for from plain beginnings he rose t!
the highest military position in our
Total- ............. -- S 20.36 9,596.65 land. W(e honor his memory itself;
All of which is respectfully submitted, and moreover, as in the case of the
GEO. T. MORGAN. and orovr. as in the case of the
Comptroller. o;her great commanders of his day,
Notice of Ordinance. his career symbolizes the careers of
Alderman Yonge gave notice that all those men who in the years of the
at the next meeting of the council he nation's direst need sprang to the
would introduce an ordinance granting front to risk everything. including
L. D. Green and associates the right life itself, and to spend the days of
to construct a spur track on East their strongest young manhood in va:-
Wright street. orous conflict for an ideal.
The ordinance granting the Louis- An Empty Folly.
ville and Nashville Railroad Company Often we Americans are taunted
the right to change the location of its with having only a material ideal. ahe
tracks on South Alcaniz street, fripm empty folly of the taunt is sufficiently
which spur tracks will be built lead- shown by the presence here today of
ing into the buildings occupied by the you mee. of the Grand Army, you the
C. H. Turner Construction Company j comrades of the dead general, the men
and A. V. Clurbbs. was read the third who served with and under him. In
time and passed, but as it requires a jall history we have no greater instance
majority vote of the entire council to'of subordination of self. of the exalt-
pass the ordinance on motion of Al- ing of a lofty ideal over merely mate-
derman Moyer the vote on the pass- rial well-being among the people of a
age of this ordinance was reconsidered great nation, than was shown by our
and will come up on its third reading own people in the civil war.
at the next meeting. Alderman An- And yoir. the men who wore the
drews and Moyer voted against the blue, would he the first to say that
passage of the ordinance, this same lofty- indifference to the
Alderman Andrews called the coun- tlhins of the body. when comuare4 to

i I i ~i )L ~-



Recorder Johnson Gave Six-

teen Strike Breakers a

Chance to Go to Work

or Leave City.

The sixteen negro men. brought
here by the Louisville and Nashville
Railroad Company from Louisville to
take the places of the dock laborers
who went out on a strike last Friday,
were tried in the recorder's court y-es-
terday morning on the charge of being
vagrants and were t.: -h sentenced to
30 days in jail. If the-y went to wj-.-.
or would leave the city at once the
sentence would be suspended. Th3y
all agreed to go to work for the rail-
road company.
These men were employed to wo-k
on the docks in place of the men who
were on strike, but after their arrival
in Pensacola they joined the strikers
Failing to secure work elsewhere in
the city they were arrested on the
charge of vagrancy.

The steamer Manteo. due to arrive
here about 5 a. m. yesterday from St.
Andrews, did' not reach port untUl
about 5 o'clock yesterday evening on
account of the heavy fog prevailing on
the gulf. She left last night about
o'clock on the return trip to St. An-

A lot of old newspapers
tied up in neat bundles for
sale, 5c a bundle, at The Jour.
nal office.

There is to be a red hot Thanks-
giving football game this afternoon at
Palmetto Beach between the Pensa-
cola High school and the Pensacola
Classical school teams. This hattle
royal which will occur on the local
gridiron promises to be an event full
of interest, and a large number of
interested "rooters" will he in attend-
ance. Following is the line-up:
P. H. S. Coleman. le.. McLean. It.:
Thames, lg.: Stillman or Marston, c.:
Van Pelt. r.; Laney or Roberts. It.;
Myers. re.: arrow rhb.; Reager, lhb.;
White. fb : Fell. qb.
P. C. S.-Harbey. le.: Quina. It.:
Mforeno. lg.; Richardson. c.; Miller,
rg.: Robinson. rt.; Brent. re.; Sem-
ple. rhb.: Vinson, rnb.; Harber, fb.:
French. qh.

..- --=

Mobile & Gulf Steamship Co.,
In connection with the Atlanta A St.
Andrews Bay Railway steamship Manteo.
freight end passenger service between
Mobile, Pensacola, Pahaipa City. St. An-
drews, MilIville and all points on St. An-
drews Say, making connections with A.
a St. A. N. Ry. trains Panama City, Tues.
rlay and Thursdays.
For additional Information for freight
and passenger rates, apply to
Bell Phone 1250.
Tna&MI M aaana.'r.

the thi sOf t e soul, was shown by
your bbotfers who wore the gray.
Dreadful was the suffering, dreadful
the los, of the civil war. Yet it
sta&ts alame among wars in this. that,
now that the wounds are healed, the
memory of the mighty deeds of valor
Performed on one side no less than on
the other has become the common her-
itage of ll our people in every quar-
ter of this country.
Secretary Was Confederate.
These completeness with which this
is true is shown by what is occurring
here tq1by. We meet together to
raise atoaument to a great Union
general, a the presence of many of
the survivors of the Union army; and
the secretary of war. the man at the
head of the army, who, by virtue of
his office, occupies a special relation
to the celebration, is himself a man
who fought in the Confederate service.
Few indeed have been the countries
where such a conjunction would have
been possible, and blessed indeed are
we that in our own beloved land it is
not only possible, but seems so en-
tirely natural as to excite no comment
whatever .
There is another point in Geferal
Sheridan's career which it is good for
all of us to remember. Whereas
Grant, Sherman, and Thomas were of
the old native American stock, the
parents of Sheridan, like the parents
of 'FParragut, were born on the other
side of the water. Any one of the
five was just as much a type of the
real American, of what is -best in
America, as the other four. W"'
should keep steadily before our minds
the fact that Americanism is a ques-
tion of principle, of .purpose, of ideal-
ism, of character, that it is not a mat-
ter of birthplace, or creed, or line of
descent. Here in this country the rep-
resentatives of many old-world races
are being fused together into a new
type, a type the main features of which
are already determined, and were de-
termined at the time of the Revolu-
tionary war; for the crucible in which
all the new types are melted into one
was shaped from 1776 to 1789, and our
nationality was definitely fixed in all
its essentials by the men of Washing-
ton's day. Tne strains will not corf-
tinue to exist separately in this coun-
try as in the old world. They will be
combined in one; and of this new type
those men will best represent what is
loftiest in the nation's past, what Is
finest in ber hope for the future, who
stand each solely on his worth as a
man; who scorn to do evil to others.
and who refuse to submit to wrong-
doing themselves; who have .in therp
no taint of weakness; who never fear
to fight when fighting is demanded by
a somnd and high morality, but who
hope by their lives to bring ever near-
er the day when justice and peace
shall prevail within our own borders
and in our relations with all foreign
powers. -
Much of the usefulness of any ca-
reer must lie in the impress that it
makes upon. amithe lessons that ic
teaches to, the generations that come
after. We of this generation have
our own problems to solve, and the
condition of our solving them is that
we shall all work together as Ameri-
can citizens without regard to diffef:-
ences of sections or creed or birtn-
place, copying, rt the divisions which
so lamentably sundered our fathers
from one another. but the spirit of
burning devotion to duty which drove
them forward, each to'do the right as
it was given him to see the right, in
the great years when Grant. Farragut,
Sherman. Thomas and Sheridan, when
lee and Jackson,. and the Johnstons,
the valiant men of the North and the
valiant men of the South, fought to a
finish the great civil war. They did
not themselves realize, in the bitter-
ness of the struggle, that the blood
and grim suffering marked the death
throes of what was worn out, and the
birth pangs of a new and more glo-
rious national life. Mighty is the
heritage which we have received from
the men of the mighty days. WVe, in
our turn. must gird up our loins to
meet the new, issues with the same
stern course, and resolute adhe-ence
to an ideal, which marked our fathers
who belonged to the generation of tne
man it whose honor we commemorate
this tnonument today.



Many Events of Interest to

Pensacolians to Occur

During the Day.

There will be "sporting life' in Pen-
sacola today. Big events are planned
in honor of the Thanksgiving tide of
1908. and a long list of interesting af-
fairs will have been duly ?njoye( be-
fore the sun sets tonight upon a tired
but happy populace. who will seek
their respective homes wit:i a pardon-
able pride In the fact that Pensacola
has never formed the hanit of doing
things "by halves." The very enthu-
siasm with which the events of today
will be flavored i5 characteristic of
the people themselves, and will be at-
tended with the success which may
logically be expected.
Country Club Golf.
A crack golf team, the best. in fact,
to be afforded by the popular Country
club. left yesterday, and will proceed
to "do things" with tie members of
the Mobile Country' club tea.n today
on the Mobile links. A number of the
local club members left today for the
big event, and will "root" to "beat
the band" for Pensacola and Pensa-
cola prowess on the golf links. Those
who are already in Mobile, and ready
for the big play are as follows:
Messrs. Hfenry Bellinger. Ellis
Knowles. W. A. Blount. Jr.. W%. Nash
Reed, John E. Maxwell, Frank 1'.
Reilly, J. Hobart Cross. J. M. Muldon.
Geo. W. Wrig"at, W .G. Prather, .1.
S. McGaughey, J. W. Bullock. Jr..
Frank G. Renshaw. Richard Simpson.
A. H. Warren. Mrs. J. M. Muldon and
Mrs. Kate Goodloe.
The Concordia Hunt.
Two teams, each composed of 34
-doughty huntsmen. left the Concordia
club last night for parts unknown.
where game is to be inveigled into
being shot and bagged anl brought
triumphantly for the big club
supper, which is to be given at the
expense of the losing team. Each
particular variety of game is worth
so many points, and the side showing
the mbst -points will be accorded the
victory once all the stragglers arrive
safely in Pensacola again.
You could tell a Concordia hunter
at a glance last night. He not only
looked wild and wooly with his eccen-
tric hunting togs (and they were ec-
centric in several instances), but a
furtive, wary, promiscuous look fairly
gleamed in the eye of the average
Concordia man as he skulked down
Palafox-it was creditable to get the
skulking habit before you got away
from the glare of the city street lights,
for you could witness the effect ft
was going to 'have on the wild. ani-
"nals you were going to meet-and
you could "spot" him 'every time.
There are great doings In the Woods
today, and tonight will doubtless tell
a tale of blood curdling interest and
daring detail.
Following are the members of the
two teams:
Captain Quina's Team.
R. B. Hargis, first lieutenant. H. .1.
Quina. A. G. Riera, J. C. Van Pelt,
Wm. Connor, J. E. Concannon, Otto
E. White. Ernest McVoy. M. A. Touart,
Jr., G. A. Petersen. Dr. C. W. D'Alem-
berte, John G. Welsh. H. E.-Graham.
A. M. LeFrancois, Walter H. White,
U. W. Eitzen, John Zirklebach, Chas.
Hart-nan, Henry Jeudevine, A. H. Ba-
ker. C. V. Rice. Percy S. Hayes.
Dudley R. Saunders. R. Ed May, W nm.
ZeHus. Frank L. Mayes, J. H. Ray. M.
Gonzalez. Eugene Kirehoffer. P. K.
Tornoe. Peter Olsen. M. Matthiasen,
Richard J.. Owens. N. G-ldring, H'
Gjortz. R. C. Caldwell, Dr. F. R.
Captain Marzoni's Team.
Ed Peake, first lieutenant. Earl WYil-
liams. C. Ray.Mitchell. W. R. Bicker,
Jacob Fisher, B. M. Ronifay. Jr.. R.
J. Snyder. G. H. Muller, Charles L.
Vetter. T. T. Phillips, W. L. Hall,
R. A. Fisher, F. E. Bayless, John
Cary Whiting. Leo Marzoni, Kirk Mon-
roe, H. B. Owens, H. Geo. Jacobson,
W. B. Crawford. A. Zellus, V. J.
Vidal. A. Maura, Geo. Gordan, P. J.
Williams. Pat Eagan. WV. C. Lewis. R.
r. Leary. J. S. Pfeiffer, A. S. Cox,
J. C. Avery. Jr.. F. B. Gardner. A.
K. Johnson, R. P. Welsh, D. L. Hol-
land, Chas. Bergin, H. H. D'Alem-
berte. L. E. Bogan. Geo. D. Cravey.
Value of Game Killed.
Deer, 300 points; wild turkey. 200;:
-ild goose. 150: mallard duck. 75; all
other edible duck, 25; woodcock. 75;
quail, 25; sparrow hawk. 15: doves,
20; Jack snipe. 20: hawk. 20; souir-
rel 15: rabbit, 15; lark. 10; robin, 5;
black bird 1.
The P .H. S. vs. P. C. 8.

of the sober, industrious boys of Stix-
ville-sound in body and in mind,
Peter-I say sound, ye know, what a
pity some uv them manly young men
couldn't get that there girl fer a, run-
nin' mate cross this wide and un-
friendly plain of life."

The bowling alley at Fort Barrancas
which is located in a building built for
that purpose, was opened last Mon-
day and a larw crowd of the soldiers
and their friends were present The
men at toe fort are devoting much of
their spare time to this sport and it is
expected that a series of match games
will be arranged in the near future.
London. Nov. 25.-Hepbert Lee, a
music hall performer, died in this city
from the effects of a woemd In the
head received during a perform once
of "William Tell" at a local hall last.
night. Lee had a ball on his head at
which Madame Clementine shot it a
distance of fifty feet. .Mdame Clem-
entine surrendered to the police. Mr.
Lee had been giving this act for a po-
riod of eighteen years without havr'g
met with any accident.

I have a special new line of
books, cloth bound, illumi-
nated covers, all favorite au-
thors, at 30c each.
These are good the year

Phone 141.
DeLuna Beek Store, DeLuna t.

How Are These For


Kranich & Bach $450 Missene
Oak Piano for ..............M-0
Lester Mahogany Piano. This
M$400, good as new ..........--M
Behr Bros. bon Cas, fine
order, was-400 ............$190
sehr Bros., Walnut Case, was
$40, almost new ..........$25
Square Piano, splendid condi-
tion, was S oC, now ....... 75
Any of above on easy terms.
A full line of new 1M0 modeso of
Kranch A Bach Planes,.
Chickering Bree.' Planes.

Msow 11, 1, "M, $10.

A plaMist of nw'--
Inded no mter ever s l.ye1
Belem" the moa-ry
Of th devle-AO nd tw R
The price in ready tin
1I1 pmy you for ome like dei
That plays thea violin.
MosthteIs lAnd t' na

All In RAck. iree tar t
latest up-to-date inuitims In
player Planoes. See them. ent e0
trial free of charge.

The Clutter Music


-there is one syrup, that is invazr-
ably toothesonme, pure and woeleome-
the kind that you went for hot oekes.
SThat's ALAGA SYRUP. Its delicious
* flavor excites enthusiasm on every side of the
*i table, the carving side, the pouring side and the
little high chair side with its "Un-m-mrn, ain't it
good, Daddy?"
It's the syrup that is today the syrup of 50
years ago, the sort of syrup that never could be
bettered. ALAGA is just the pure, luscious juice of the best
sugar cane grown in the Soouthland-refined in the good old
plantation style. That's all.
Remember this the next time you buy table syrup-and remember that
all frst-class grocers sell Alaga. 10c., 1S. 20c. 40c. and 70c sizea.
Montgomery, Alabama.

Uncle Bill at the Opera

:-: By Peter Stanley :-:
=@ ^s5..


We've had a big time-Uncle Bill
and I-at the opera.
He drove in from Stixville, twenty
miles through the country to see "Hu-
man Hearts" on the stage.
We had supper at 7:00. but Uncle
Bill declared it was at least 8:30 by
Stixville time, and he wanted to go
"right now."
I had procured tickets in advance,
to save delay and argument, knowing
how Uncle Bill was, but he insi-teJd
on buying a new "set" and wanted
the gentleman to pay me back the
money I had spent "on him." Uncle
Bill didn't know they were compli-
When we finally entered the hall
and were ushered to our seats, he in-
sisted on keeping the tickets "as col-
lateral provided the thing don't prove
Uncle Bill figures clo.4elv.
We had scarcely sat dow i when he
wanted to know of a fashionable old
lady who sat just in front of us "if
the services had commenced." She
smiled. I almost wished we hadn't
When the curtain dropped after the
first act. which Uncle Bill watched
with silent interest, he turned to me
and made the following comment on
the various characters:
"Peter, I believe I know tiat old wo-
man. And that young lawyer is the
same scoundrel that was out at the
Stixville picnte last summer. I thought
then he had the ear-marks of a -
scoundrel, sir, a scoundrel! A thor-
oughbred scoundrel. Well, we might
as well go. hadn't we?"
"No, no. Uncle Bill. That's only
the first act. There's three more to
come yet. Look. now. there we go."
In the second act there was a scene
of family prayer, wonderfully realistic
of the good and simple pqopte who
live in the Arkansas hills, and when
the actors knelt upon the stage. Uncle
Bill. too, humbled himselff upon hi.
knees, true to Stixville custom. He
afterwards remarked to 'me that it was
getting so nowadays people let style
keep them from kneeling in time of
Says T. "Yessir."
Between shouts of laughter, tears
of =ympathy and rages of fury. Un-
ble Bill saw the show to a finish, and
when we were home again, comfort-
ably seated around a glowing fire. he
filled his pipe with tne genuine arti-
cle of home-cured "stingy-green" to-
bacco and sent delicate puffs of per-
fumed smoke floating on the air. He
declared that his sleepy spell had left
It had. And it didn't return that
"Peter. I've been thinking' 'bout that
nigger. He reminds me uv the old
times. If I had just sich a darkey as
he is I wouldn't care three cents
who's electedd president. Old Bill and
that there nigger could get along;
and we'd be a team on the farm. I
couhl put dependence in him, and he'd
do what the women folks told bhim
without sassin' back at 'em. I tell
ye, these here sassy ones -Foon make
pay-day at my house, and they're
'bout all that way nowadays. Peter. If
you can see him you mout tell him
fer me, that when he gets through
with the show business to come out
to Stixville and I'll give him a good
home. plenty uv pork and yam pota-;
toes during the week and batter-cake.'
and 'lasses Sunday morning for break-'
fast. Yes. sir. I'll do it. Peter. And
tell 'im the 'simmons are ripe and
the 'possums are fat, begad, sir, at
"And that girl, Peter, that beauti-
ful specimen of noble womanhood--
that dark haired angel whose kind-
ness to that poor old woman was both I
deserving* and commendable. Com-
mendable, sir! (Thank you. Drap,
one uv them there cherries in it.:
Seems to flavor it up jest right, sir.
Not too sweet. Ahem! That's as'
good as I ever drunk, begad. sir.) She
is the image-the very picture, Peter,
uv one I used to know. T hat's been
long. long years ago, my boy. I was
eighteen and she was upwards of six-
teen. Seems now but a few short
years, memory brings her so near to.
night, slace we rambled together deep
nto the tangled forest, lingered upon
the banks of the bubblin' brooks and
watched the limpid waters leap their
pebbled way.
"'But we came abruptly to the 'part-
in of the ways," Peter. I *ay. to the
martin' of our way. begad. sir. (Jest
a little drap more. Peter: just enough
to wet my throat.) What a pity some

lvmmmmw-mm -WAMD


P- .~i mm =46


... - I ;-

180 00
4,400 16
s 55

9.790 00
1.342 63
1.500 00
7,006 50
- r


"Fall Whispers

The weather is likely to tun cold almost any day,

now, and when it does you'll not want to wear your

old Summer Suit, will you?

Well, You Needn't!

It'll be your fault if you do.

Come in to-day

and try on one of our New Fall Suits. We've lots of

new ideas to show you. It matters not what price suit

you want we have it, be it $10.00, $15.00, $20.00 or


We believe that we can give you all, and more

for your money than you'll be eapccting. This is the

Clothing House that never has any disappointments

in store for any one. "Be a Standard Dressed Man."




The following 1s the annual report of Comptroller Geo.. T. Morgan,
which was presented to the council last night:
Pensacola, Fla., November 25. 190.
To the Honorable Mayor and Cdunc'll. City of Pensacola:
Gentlemen-In compliance with the provialens of Section 86 of the Charter. I
have the honor to submit herewith my report for the fiscal yeat e id2hlig' September
30. 19098:

Receipts and D borsesments.
There was cash in thle Treasury September 30, 197.T........ 9 23,747 44
The receipts for the year were as. follows: .
From License ............... ..................... 11
Taxes. 190 ......... ........................ .7,11'3b
Rack Tax cs ....................................... 1,.063O0
Hullding Inspection Pees .......................... 393 50
Electriclan's Fees ................................. 17 7t
Forfeit hy R. R. Co.'s ............................. 15,000 0
County Road and iCldge Tax...................... 17 4 60
Fines .Costs and Pound Fees .................... 18351 51
Miscellaneous Receipts ............................. 1.141.9p
Water Receipts ................................... 14,317 07-271,227 6
M making ................................................... $294,975 12
To which should be added Unearned Interest on Bonds, Cal- .
elected by Bond Trustees ................................. 3.40 90

Making ............................................... $296,84 02
The Disbursements were as follows:
Intereston Bonded Debt (Old) ............................. 16,003 00
Board of Bond Trustees Interest and Sinkingi fund.......... 34,795 70
No.w Fir Enrine ............................................ 6,00 00
Judgment--Mias Knowles .................................... 824 90
City Hall--upplementary Coat .............................. 151 40
City Jail-Buppiementary Cost .............................. 13,09 6
Strike Expenses (Militia) ........................ .......... 1,50 00
Sidewalk*--City Hall and Plaza ................. .......... 1,600 35
Furniture-City Hall and Jail ............................... 11,756 38
Taxes Refunded ............................................. 00
Board of Bond Trustees Expense Account.................... 4,011 24
Board of Bond Trustees Commission on Bonds ............. 7,6M 00
Pensacola Water Co.. Old Accout ......................... 4A9 SO
New city Map ..............................................62
New City Code ............................................... 00 00
TWarrants Paid .............................................. 170,419 04-4271.553 23
Balance Cash on Hand Sept. ,*IS ..................... 8 2 30 79

The Bonded Debt.
Old Bonds. Due November Ist. 1911. at 6 per cent. ...........
Improvement Bonds, due January 1st. 1939, at 4% per cent.
Total ............................................................
Comparative Statement of Floa.. g Debt.


interest on Bonded Debt (Old Bonds) ........................ $
rensarola Water Company .................................
warrants Outstanding .......................................

Sept 30,.
242 0
1.,S 25

M0,000 00
Sept. 30,.
$ 46 s50
4,419 91
*,780 06

Totals .................................................... 1,796 75- 12,045 47
Statement of Expenses.
3Department of Public Safety-
Police Protection:
Salaries Marshal. Deputy and Police ................ $ 27,27 05
Station House Expenses ........................... 2,1o9 54
Patrol Expenses ....................................... 3,210 22
Feeding Prisoners ................................... 2,189 13
tStok Pound Expenses ............................. 1.247 76
Stationery and Incidentals .......................... 1.827 51
Repairs and Additions ............................... 1.256 0--4 39,201 71
Fire Protection:
Salaries Chief and Employees ....................... 19.716 06
Telegraph Alarm-Renewals and Repairs ........... 1,05623
Rent Truck and Engine Houses ...................... 1,030 00
Apparatus and Machinery ........................... 574 69
Hydrant Rent ....................................... 10,.00 00
Stationery and Incidentals .......................... 3.040 30
Repairs and Additions ............................... 3,10 70- 39,407 23
Salary. Physician ........ .......................... 600 00
Medicines and Surgical Appliances..................... sM 00
Hospital Expenses ................................... 525 00
Care and Transportation of Paupers ................. 433 33-$ 2,094 33

Total Department Public Safety .........................
Department of Public Works.
Streets. trossqins. etc. ............................. 22,648 18
Sewers-Cleaning and Flushing.......................$ 35 00
Garbage-Removal and Disposal ...................... 6.000 00
Public Buildings-Repairs and Expenses ............ 1.537 59
Streets. Lighting ................................... 13,904 76
Streets. Cleaning .................................. 1,0 00
Stationery and Incidentals ........................... 378 67
Parka and Squares ................................... 5,116 75
Old Cannon .......................................... 1.027 50

Total Department Public Works .........................
)fSartment of Health:
Salary of Ilealth Officer .............................
Salary of Clerk ......................................
Salaries of Inspectors ................................
Stationery and Incidentals ...........................
Total Department of Hlealth .............................
Department of General Exptenses:
Salaries of Offmiers ..................................
Insuran -t- ............................................
I.ega! xptm-.s ... ....... .........................
Stationery and In-identals ...........................
Total Department t;-neral Fx.penaes ......................
ZXpen-es--Water r)ep.rtment :
General. Administration. etc. ........................
O operating ............................................
Construction .........................................
Property ... ..................................
Total Expenses Water [epartment.....................

Total Expenses for the Year ............................
W warrants Paid. viz: ......... ..................... 170.419
The amount of Warrant Outstan ding c 3pt. 0. 190S..
Standing S,-ptfiibi-"r: 3", 1.:4S .................. ..... 1,566
M making ...................................................
And D'du'.t t>Ir.'f ->n> th" Amount of Warrants Out-
standing September 3,t. !90O .........................


$ 52,80 45

$ 5.269 71

$ 19.638 53

2,201 59
3.391 33
40 65
1.149 70
6.783 27

$165.195 23

171.975 29
6.780 06

Making the Amount of Total Current expenses for the
Tear ... .. ........ -............ .... ........... . $165,195 23
Estimated Revenue:
The Revenue for the Fiscal Year. Oct. 1. 1908. is estimated

an follows:
Cash Carried Over ............................. 26,830 79
Less Warrants outstanding .............. $1..566,25
Past Due Interest .......................... 242.50-- 1.796 754 25J032 04
From Licenses .............................................. 54.000 00
Fines. Costs and Pound Fees ...................... 17,000 00
County Road and Bridge Tax ...................... .000 00
Misellane us ..................................... 5.000 00
Taxes. Ad Valorem:
13 mills on .................$12J87Z185-167.429 41
10 mills on ................. 561,762- 5.617 62-173.,047 03
1257.047 03
Less 5 per cent. .......................................... 12,52 38- 244.194 68
W*eal A ailable for ADDroriatans ............................. .26 .226 72

A ol ) ic


The Best Cough Cure
A half-otpce of Virgin Oil of Pine. two
ounces of Glycerine and a half-ptit of
Whisky. mixed, will cure any cough that
Is curable and break a cold in 24 hours.
Take a teaspoonful every four hours. Ask
your druggist for the genuine Leach's
Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure. pre-
pared and guaranteed by the Leach
Chemical Co., Cincinnati. 0.

Electrical Contractor
Electrical fixtures, desk lights,
telephone brackets, etc.

Phones 345 and 955.

Every day. The Escambia
Oyster Depot has moved to
112 South Palafox St., Phone


T. M. McCall, of Brewton.
among the business visitors in
city yesterday and registered at
S *


Hon. John Neel. of Westville. was
among the registered guests at the
Escambia yesterday.
0 0
W. J. McPhail, of DeFuniak, was
among tAe business visitors to the city
Leslie Hall and C. B. Ferdon of
Bay Minette, were among the busi-
ness visitors in the city yesterday
who were registered at the Escambia.
0 0
G. H. Purvis, of Atlanta. of the At-
lanta and St. Andrews railroad, was
in the city yesterday.
4 4C
J. Conrad Scott returned yesterday
from a three weeks' trip down the
P. and A.
The maximum temperature at Pen-
sacola yesterday was 71 degrees at
2:40 p. m., while the minimum was
67 degrees at 3 a. m. Last year on
the same date the maximum n was 64
degrees and the minimum 45 degrees.
T'ae average maximum for this Jate is
66 degrees and the average minimum
50 degrees.
* *
Mr. J. Jones and family of Crest-
view, spent the day in the city yester-
Mr. L. Pore. a well known Bay MI-
nette man. is in the city for a short
a *
Capt. W. W. plournoy. of DePun-
lak. was registered at the Escambia
hotel yesterday, having been on his
way home from a business trip to Chi-
The cases of Joe Sayerk, white, and
Jessie Stokes, colored, charged wita
being dangerous and suspicious char-
acters. were transferred yesterday
from the recorder's court to the coun-
ty authorities.
The case of Louis Vasso, charged
with selling unwholesome oysters.
was continued in the recorder's court
yesterday until this morning.
Thirty-three cases wert'. docketed
for trial in the recorder's court yester-
day. Twenty4-our defendants *were
found guilty, six were discharged, one
case was continued and two were
transferred to the county iuthorit:es.
FlPes to the amount of $35 were a.:-
Andrew L. Geele. brother of Harry
F. Geele, who was drowned in Pen-
sacola bay about three weeks ago. left
for his home in Portland. Maine. Tues-
day. While here he made a search
for the body of his brot'ier and also
attended the funeral, which was held
several days ago.
The men at Fort Barraneas are pro-
paring to give a minstrel performance
in the gymnasium at that iace ,some
'night previous to Christma-:. The
performance will be under the diec-
tion of First Lieutenan: Donahugr: and'
,It is expected that a large number
will attend from Pensiacola The
date of the performance has not yet
been announced.
Don't call for vanilla-don't be sat-
ified with extracts of unknown qual-
ity. but call for. demand and insist
on having Blue Ribbon.

If you want dry Block
Wood, Call Phone 719 or 177.

Elegance, enhanced by eco-
nomy, if you wash at the Em-

Where is'the Man?

The following permits have been is-,
sued by Building Inspector Rendall:
To Henry Pohlman to repair brick
building. 308 Sout'; Tarragona street,
also to tear down and remove a dan-
gerous gallery on the same building.
To R. J. Churchill to repair wooden
building ar 499 West Chase street.
To A. M. McMillan to repair wooi-
en building at the corner of Tarra-
gona and Garden streets.
To Wm .Fisher estate to repair a
wooden building at 11 South Tarra-
gona street.
To Mrs. Minnie Gaskisn to erect a
one-story frame dwelling .0x40 feet,
at 13 North DeVilliers street.
To .T. W. and H. Hyer to erect two
one-story frame dwellings. .30x45 feet
each. on North Reus street, near Gon-
To J. D. Rawls to erect a onestory
frame dwelling. 32x32 feet. OB East
Gonzalez street, near Thirteenth ave-

Subscribe for The Journal.

'J~ --

The board directed the secretaryy to __
co-operate with "North and South" in
preparation of its Pensacola. P. and
A. Division and Tobacco Culture edi- er
tons. others

MRS. LYDIA Ltd., New Orleans, La.
National lecturer for th' W. C. T. Pensacola. Wholesale Ats
'V.. will deliver her le'-ture on -Or- '
ganic Training." at the First M methodist
church on Palafox street. Friday ev-
ening. November 27th at S o'clock.
Admission 25 cents, children 10 cents. I stated Lecture
All interested in the early mental u t li UatCd Lecture
training of children are especially
urged to attend. ON

5 4rtongue, sal-
k low complex- uROCKB S
~STOMACH ion and se-
SSTOMACH ere head- 1
BITTERS as are in- BY
B IT E R dications of a i
disor dered THE REV. DR. NILES,
liver. A few9 i
loses of the AT c
Bitters now C
will he Ip THE ARMORY HALL a
wq nderfully. ON
vts in 'n- TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1
gestion, Cos-
t ive ness, at 8 p.m.
Cold,6s and
Grisape. ADMISSION 25c. t

Elesweher in our advertising col-
imns will be found the announcement
of a lecture to be delivered by the
Rev. Dr. Niles, rector of St. Katia-
rine's church, on Tuesday evening
next. the subject being "The Cana-
dian Rockies." The lecture will be
illustrated by a series of beautifully
colored stereopticon views, which "will
'arry the audience from the ancient
and historic city of Quebec on the
East to British Columbia on the west.
The scenery on this route fromI
ocean to ocean is unsurpassed in
grandeur and beauty, even in the old
worM continent, and the scenes will
depict the matchless magnifteence of
the points of interest visited by Dr.
5 -

Niles while on a tour of this pat at
the country.
Added to the interest a descriptive
lecture of this kind is bound to be,
Dr. Niles is a forceful and entertain-
ing speaker so doubtless he Will be
greeted by a large audience.


Thanksgiving Ball.
At C. K. of A. hall tonight, Barrios'
full orchestra. Admission 0c, ladies
free. Prize dance.
Best music and best floor in town.
The management reserves the right
to refuse admission to all objectl e.
able parties.
J. R. STINSON. Managers.

Where is the Man?



Chamber of Commerce Dis- ID DT D

cussed Inviting Judge GLOBE T OTTER

Taft Here.

ED UPON WHEN THE COMMIT- H. L. Musick Reaches Pen-
PROBABLE THAT ALL CITIZENS sacola on a Jaunt Around

At both the directors' and the nmte- Howard IL. Musick, of Jacksonville.
bership meetings of the Chamber of a *-lobe trotter, who is on his fourth
Commerce yesterday attention was trip around the world, arrived in Petn-
given the question of inviting Presi- sacola yesterday morning on his
dent-elect Taft to visit Pensacola. the lengthy jaunt, which he anticipates
directors in the morning deciding to completin in June of 1912. He repre-
invite M.Taft to come here either oil -ents Richard K. Fox. publls'zer of the
his way to Cuba or on his way home, hice ew o world. Papers and
and referring the matter to the me- e left Jacksonville about tn days
bears' monthly meeting in ine after- ao an rea-hed Pensacola one day
noon for any supplementary action sooner than e anticipated. Hone says
desired. The membership meeting lie will finish his tour several months
ratified the decision of the directors in advance of the date set for his ar-
and directed the appointment of a spe- rival- in New York, and when he gets
cial committee of five to arrange all -tere he will have $1.500 in hi po.s
details and to decide whether to ex- session, although he started without a
tend the invitation by mail or by a penny.
delegation. New Orleans has adopted From Pensacola he goes to Mobile.
the latter course. and as the local in- thence to New Orleans and then to
vitation is extended with a view of South American countries, thence to
having Mr. Taft accept it. it, is not l eattio and Pocatello, thence to New
improbable that a special delegation York. sailing across the Atlantic to
will go to Mr. Taft to present the in- foreign countries. He intends to get
vitation. letters from crowned head- in every
New City Charter. other country visited. Miizsick says
The matter of a new city charter le has other globe-trotters "skinned
was also up. Mayor Goodman. as to death" in the matter of getting
chairman of the committee on nunici- around over the bosom of "Old Moth-
pal affairs, reported that he and Hon. er Earth."
W. A. Blount. chairman of the com-
mittee on legislation, had called a joint They Take the Kinks Out.
meeting for tomorrow afternoon at 4 "I have used Dr. King's New iUfe
o'clock in Mr. Blotrnt's office, to dis- Pills for many years. with increasing
cuss the ideas formulated by the chair- satisfaction. They take the kinks ou;
man preliminary to meetings of the of stomach. liver and bowels, without
committees. The report of the j' fuss or friction." says N. H. Brown.
committee will be made to the hirec,- of Pittsfield. Vt. Guaranteed satis-
ors as soon as it is ready, and then factory at all druggists. 25c.
go to the membership, and it i.s pur-
posed also to invite general pu') '-. ccn- T
sideration of whatever proposA.' (har-
ter is finally adopted by the Cha.i r
of Commerce as a suggestion to the U A I GL
public at large and the legi auttre.
What has been done thus far by in-
dividual members of the comnm i p
in charge is only in the way ..f sug-
Rivers and Harbors Congress.
The situation regarding a delegaii in
to the National Rivers and Harbors
Congress did not prove satisfac ory Schools, Business Places and
yesterday. tOf those who will ;r >b-
ably go to'Washington nearly all are Government Institutions
occupants of federal opees, and Col-
lector of Customs Stillan stated he Close For the Day.
would not go to Washington unless
the size and personnel of the delega-
tion are such as to exempt Pensacola
of the suspicion of being represented The city schools, all public insti-
only by officeholders. It was neces- tutions and government buildings will
only by offrceholders. It was neces- be closed today, many of the local
sary for the port to show in Washing- stores to close their doors also this
ton as being represent .by men ,ho afternoon in order that the large num.
stood in the public eye for commerce. ber of clerks employed by Pensacola
not politics, and both as a business retailers may be accorded tb e prtvi-
man and as an officeholder he woulda lege of observing Thankagiving in the
revoke his promise to be a delegate un- manner in which the great feast day
less enough active business men to warrants.
overshadow himself and other office- Nuwnbers of fishing parties are to
holders would be in the party. be organized among the tourists pres-
At the members meeting it was ent, many of whom will spend the
urged that every man resent do what day on the island. The principal local
he could to induce representative busi- sport will be hutning, many private
ness men to go to Washington and parties having already been organized
establish the custom that New Or- besides the big annual hunt of the
leans, M'obile, Jacksonville and other Concordia club. Family reunions
ports find advantageous in securing and formal dinners will occur in va-
appropriations. Any member of the rious localities of the city, Pensacola,
Chamber of Commerce who decides to, in fact. to celebrate the day after her
yo will be accredited as a represent- own whole-souled and thorough fash-
a'ive of that body, if he notifies either ion. An important feature of the day
President Yonge or Secretary Water- will be the elaborate services whica
man, and any resident of Pensacola are to occur at the local churches.
will be accredited by Mayor Goodman.
Secretary Ellison, of the National Riv-
ers and Harbors Congress writes that
the round trip fare from Pensacola is.
$28.00. W
It is also urged tmat any one going We extend to the ladies of
to the Rivers and Harbors Congress Pensacola an invitation to call
on Dec. 9. 10 and 11. reach Washing- at Watson, Parker & Reese
ton in time to represent Pensacola and Co.'s store in the afternoon and
the Chamber of Commerce on Dec. 7 sample our Celebrated Brand
and 8.
Membership Renewed.
The Chamber of Commerce direct- Jon qu
ors voted to renew membership in the Ja o u r
Mississippi to the Atlantic Inland -
Waterway Association and elected two! C f
new members. Max J. Heinberg and l fP
R. E. May. The directors yestorla-:
endorsed the efforts of Mr. Ceo. \V. c
Soule. of 'Camp Walton. to have the This coffee is packed in seal-
narrows improved, and a'uthorized thl- ed cans, and has a reputation of
secretary to take up the ma:tr. in being a blend of the finest cof-
co-operation with Mr. P:'yor. wi'h a!l fees that are grown.
the Florida delegation in cong;res.

- 1 --

Did you ever start a Phonograph

for the benefit of a child?
Did you ever see the face of a child when It-Is absolutely happy?
It is a wonderful thing to make a child happy. If an Edison Pho.
nograph had no other mission than to entertain the children it should
be found in every home where there is even one child. But the
Edison Phonograph is not merely a children's plaything, though it is
the -best playfellow a child can have. A child plays with its other
playthings-but the Edison Phonograph %plays wth the child.
That same Phonograph appeals to all the chiklren, large and
small; to grown-ups ah well as to children; to guests as well as to
the family. That is why every mother, every mistress of a home
and every hostess should have an Ediso Phonograph.
Order by number only
10008-Christ is Come...........................Edison Concert Band
10009-Always Me ..................................Byron G. Harlan
10010--'affy .............................. ** ............ Ada Jones
10011-Peite Mignon (Oboe) ......................Caesar Addimando
10(12-'Whon Oarling Bees First Whispered Yes......Manuel Romain
10013-My Brudda Sylvest ........................Collins & Harlan
10014-Everybody Knows It's There ................Edward M. Favor
10015-Fun in a Barber Shop (Banjo ................Vess L. Osman
10016-Uncle Josh's Arrival in New York City...........Cal Stewart
10017-The Widow Dooley .............. Ada Jones and Len Spencer
10018--I'm Glad Im Married............... ............Ed Morton
10019-In Lover's Lane ........................Edison Concert Band
10020-The Sons of Uncle Sam..................... ward Meeker
10021-Last Day of School at Pumpkin Centre ..........Cal Stewart
10022-My Rosy Rambler .................Billy Murray and Chorus
10023--Kentucky Patrol ............. American Symphony Orchestra
10024-Yours is Not the Only Aching Heart........James F. Harrison
10025-Oh, You Coon..................Ada Jones and Billy Murray
10026-What You Goin' to Tell Old St. Peter?........Arthur Collins
10027---Song of the Mermaids...........Venetian Instrumental Trio
10028-1 Don't Want the Morning to Come............Frederic Rose
10029-So Do I ..................... to ..... Knickerbocker Quartette
10030-Chrstfmas Morning at Clancy's.................-Steve Perter
10031-Uncle Sam's Postman March ...........Edison Military Band
Edison Four-Minute Amberol Records for Dec., 1908.
51-Overture, "The Year 1812"..............Edison Concert Bard
52-Ask Mammy ....................... ........ Manuel Remain
53-Miserere from "II Trovatore"'.,....................
Miss Hinkle, Mr. Anthony & Chorus
54-A Few Short Stories................. ....Marshall P. Wildefr
55--When Grandma Was a Girtl ......................Ad Jonee
56-Spring, Beautiful Spring .... American Symphony orchestra
57-Stories About the Baby...................Marshall P. Wilder
58-Grandma ................................. Byron G. Harlan
59-The County Fair at Pumpkin Center ............ Cal Stewart
60-I'm Afraid to Come Home in the Oark-Humoresque
N. Y. Military Band
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.

The Clutter Music House

fa I __ """"" ^-


I __

_ ______

- I


-e -



FRANK L. MIATS, Pe*Mo*n*t a d Geneml Mnmager

On Year .. ............ 00 One Month .. .... 45
Six Mots .. ... .. S50 One Week........ .... 10
Thz-es ...... 3 ,,I26 Weekly 0lt0m. lper yew'..$1 CO

Se a
th 9a9e .9-mE Ca e Swme.

O I|Oce-IJoual Buildlng-Corner of
I la Ienfdencla and DeLmna ta. 1

Phones: Editorial Rooms, 38. Business Office, 1500.


Will The Air-Ships
Come First?
The Jacksonville Timnes-Union is
optimistic on the subject of good
roads for Florida. It says that such
toads will create value more than
Sufficient to pay for them and that
tountles which refuse to join the good
roads movement will And themselves
lropPllg behind to such an extent in
/ material development that self preser-
Vallon will compel taem to jet in the
procession. Says that paper:
It will not be many years before
Florida will be covered with good
eads, and we would like to see the
different counties lay their plans with
aLn eye to the connection of their s)s-
tems. We desire to see the day when
I good hard road from Jacksonville
to Taqp.a will give pleasure seekers
On pprtualnity o-tidag-&rom aw-sef
Florida's chief cities to tae other in
their cars and give the people along
the route easy access to the towns.
'Then Jacksonville and Pensacola
holdd be connected by a continuous
good road and another should run up
the St. Johns and down the East
eCoast. In addition to convenience in.
I marketing crops a system of good
roads would place the country as well
as tle, cities in reach of the tourist,
and enable the country as well as the
cities to profit by the tourist trade.
That is. Indeed, a picture fair to look
upon. and we -believe with our conte.n-
porary that it will be realized in time.
But when we consider the fate of the
three proposed amendments to the
constitution. In tle late election, be-
cause so many of the paper- and poli-
ticians yelled: "More taxes! More
taxes! Vote ag'in 'em." we iave our
own notion about when the time will
be. We should be glad to get a com-
forting suggestion from the Times-
Union to the exact date or there-
about, when we can get in our auto-
mobile (now in posse) a-il speed it
over a noble highway (then in e-se)
all the way from Pensacola to Jack-
aonville. We have a lurking suspic-
Ion that we may be able to make tae
trip by airship before that date ar-

"Tourists and Vegetables-In Hoce
Bigao Vinces!" We are moved to this
classic aspiratiQn by a dispatch to the
Times-Unlon from Miami which says:
"There is a general feeling that this
winter is to he a banner one so far
as tourists and vegetables are con-
cerned." It is a combination full of
happy presage for the weal of the
commonwealth, and as there may be
some lobsters among the tourists and
we "iave plenty of fish and oysters to
add to the vegetables, we ask in all
seriousness what more could a n-an
ask for this side the pea.-ly gates than
to spend the winter in Florida?

Robert M. Thompson,
Secretary of the Navy.
No American newspaper is better
qualified to discuss matters pertaining.
to the good of the navy and to the ad-
tninistration of the navy department
than th-I New Yort Herald. It is with
l particular pleasure therefore that The
Journal finds in the Herald of Nov. 2:t
the following editorial rcommenda-

portance of Asiatic questions, and his
experience must surely have impress-
ed him with the necessity of naval in-
crease and of the maintenance of a
strong American naval force in the
Far East. It is for these reasons that
the Herald ventures the opinion that
Mr. Taft could do no better than to
offer him the naval portfolio.
One other name presses for com-
ment. While the president elect is
engaged in the selection of his cabi-
net, It will be well for the country if
the great claims of Governor Magoon
of Cuba are recognized. He is an of-
ficial of the Taft standard. and stamp
and has been as successful in Cuba as
Mr. Taft was in the Philippines and in
Panama. If the Cuban outlook be to-
day as reasuring as It seems it is
mainly attributable to Governor lMa-
goon's tact and armam of purpose,
'to his knowledge of men and to a
broad minded policy that m won him
the unstiated approvalof all political
The co-operatioa of two men so em-
inently fitted as -Mr. Thompson and
Governor Magoon for Cabinet rank
with a leader so inspiring as Mr. Taft
cannot fail to secUre the best results
for a nation that expects proved ef-
ficiency rather than political debt pay-
ing in the selection of the advisers to
the chief magistrate.
Mr. Thompson has visited Pensacola
on several occasions, the last occasion
of his visit here being coincident with
the presence of the battleship fleet
when the vessels were here for winter
maneuvre and target practice. He Is
familiar, as few other men are, with
the needs of the navy and the condi-
tions which make necessary the de-
velopment of our naval strength. .
The Herald's recommendation is an
excellent one and The Journal sincere-
ly trusts that when our new president
makes .up hs cabinet, he will act upon,
the suggestion.

The Florida press loses one of its
brightest and most versatile writers
by the departure from the state of Mr.
J. H. Reese of Tallahassee, who was
the associate of Claude L'Engle on
the late Tallahiassee Sun. Mr. Reese
goes to Savannah. Ga., to take a pe-
sition on the News, of that city.

Another one of the Springfield. Ill.,
rioters has been acquitted and the
state has desplired of ever obtaining
a conviction in any of the cazes.
Race prejudice is delimited by neith-
er political nor geographical lines and
like conditions produce like results,
north as well as south.

Governor Comer was over In Mobile
yesterday attending the Confederate
reunion, but he must have felt that
he was-in the enemy's country when
he got there, for he and Mobile are
at daggers' points on the saloon issue
and they love each other about as
Roosevelt and Foraker do. But hos-
pitality is one of the cardinal virtues
with the fine old Alabama city and
she would be scrupulous to observe it
even when entertaining an enemy who
came on a peaceful mission.

The Ocala Banner says that it is not
inconsistent with the democratic
theory of tariff for revenue only to
put our Florida citrus fruits under the
protection of the existing tariff sys-

It is not the custom of the li-rald teni, as these fruits are luxuries, not
to comnUent upon appointments o Ca*..- necessaries. Birt what about Sea
net rank, as these are matters tha! Island cotton? Is that a luxury Does
gPrimaril. concern the president, inas-
much as the chief executive has to not the Banner want that rich and
work in the closest intimacy wi'h his profitable product of Florida soil also
heads of departments and is therefore to enjoy the benefits of the protective
entitled to select men to his own tariff, even though it is not a luxury?
liking. If on this occasion the Herald tarff eve thouth it is not a luo
departs ftom its established principle Are we not all Hancock democrats
It is solely because of the proved fit- when our selfish interests are at stake.
mesa of two men whose names have ;and tariff-or-revenue-only democrats
been suggested for cabinet office. when we have nothing wor-t' high tar-
From every point of view the choice ifrn we hate nothing wort id h tar-i
of Robert Means Thompson. a citizen iff protection. We don't admit it: we
of this seaboard municipality, for the only put the question to the nestor of
secretaryship of the navy should be the Florida press. While we are de-
pasticularly satisfactory. Mr. Thomp- addingg that the republlimni shall re-
aon is a graduate of the United states ise The tariff are there not a good
naval academy at Annapolis and is vse
thoroughly familiar by training and ex- many among us wuao also have a
parleace with the present situation sneaking desire that the u-xt demo-
sand the future pressing needs of the cratic platform shall undergo a little
avy. He has 'been a successful man revising as to the tariff plankt There
of business, accustomed to the direc-are "g
tion of large and important enter- re many near-republicans up
prices. and since his resignation from in the Birmingham district now. and
the naval service he has preserved an among the Louisiana sugar-planters.
spo-eose touch withthe person- and if we don't get the next democrat-
4ek-.. . ..aterlel of the fleet i triff plan a littl more to uit
The recent prolonged voyage of Mr c tariff plank a ltte more to -uit
Thomapson in the Pacific has enabled them there'll be trouble in the ranks
him to judge at first hand the lan-and the disaffection will spread.


As Good as We Ever Had. have had great benefits from the fair
Contrary to the advice and wishes travel, and all the $15,000 premiums.
of many of its best friends, the Lake- This accomplished, and it should have
land News gave hearty support to Al- ; been done long ago. would have done
bert W. Gilchrist in his race for gov- more to promote the proposed fair
ernor. It is therefore a source of no than anything else conceivable. All
little satisfaction to us to observe that the same we wish the new board of
many papers and men who opposed directors success, and anything the
him are now expressing the friend- Star can say to promote the project,
list sentiments towards the governor- including the great racing event of
eler .being won over by his frank and 400 horses. will be done. The dates
manly attitude on ptrblic questions and set for the fair are February 3d to
his announced policy to keep positions 27th.-Ocala Star.
under his control free from all graft- Angels Could Do No More.'
ers. drunkards or incompetents. We Our friend, Bob McCormack. of the
.thought we had the correct measure Suwannee Democrat, seem; determln-
of the man. and we still believe he ed to compensate the people of Live
win make Florida as good a governor Oak and surrounding country for the
as she ever had.-Lakeland News. suspension of the Daily Democrat dur-
ing his absence from the state by
Better Than the Chain-gang. giving them the best we-kly paper
That it is not always advisable to they ever had. The Suwannee Demo-
paint penal institutions in to roseate crat is a top-notcher in the weekly
a hue. as though they were rivals of Journalism of Florida.---Pensacola
the summer resorts, the following Journal. We are trying-doing our
paragraph from the Jasper News indi- very best-to give to the people of
cates: "Since reading Commissioner Live Oak and Suwannee county a
MeLln's flowery description of the good, clean newspaper, and words of
comforts and conveniences of the approval and encouragement from
Florida chain-gang, our editor is al- such ably edited papers as the Pen-
most persuaded that his lifelong effort sacola Journal are indeed 'gratifying.
to keep out of it was a sad mistake." -Live Oak Democrat.
Let Editor Caldwell console himself,
In bourrs of doubt, with the reflection Right After Good Things for Florida.
that the virtue which glows from Duncan U. Fletcher ought to have
every pink column of the News Is ulti- been in public life long ago. Since
mately more satisfactory than even his election to the senate he is right
the comforts of the chain-gang.- after the good things for Florida, and
Jacksonville Times-Union. every section will be benefitted ,by his
efforts in congress. He has gone
Let Its Benefits Be Equal. right to work with the kind of energy
If American industries must be pro- the True Democrat admires.-Talla-
tected. then it is only just that odr hassee True Democrat.
fl.- lr_*1. __AA ... *...--..A...- .-.t ...- 1

ea Island cotton and fruits should
share in such benefits from a protect-
ive tariff. This is Congressman .Frank
Clark's view of the matter, and he is
exercising every effort to have an im-
portant tax placed on Egyptian cotton.
which comes in competition with our
long staple cotton.-Gainesville Sun.
A Question for Lawyers.
St. Lircie county is again In tne
limelight. Another jury has saved the
neck of a man' who shot down a man
on the streets of Ft. Pierce a short
'time ago. The attorneys for the de-
fense had power with the jury. Their
duties to a client overshadowed their
duty as citizens. They have won a
notable victory at the bar, regardless
of the evidence and the law. True
enough. But we raise a question: Was
their victory such an act as tends to
promote respect for the profession,
reverance for the law and for the
sacredness of life? Does not the skill
of criminal lawyers In fixing and sway-
ing juries, tend to encourage men to
take the law in their own hands to
right or avenge private wrongs?-De-
Soto County News.
Pessimism vs. Optimliset.
"Hope deferred .maketh he heart
sick." That seems to be what is the
matter with our friend Jordan of the
P4nta Gorda Herald, who since the
election, thinks he seea the country
going to the everlasting bow wows,
and in like manner to Editor Frank
Hlaris. of thea Oala Banner, who
sings a mournful song that "it looks as
'if the democratic party, as a political
power, has come to an end." It re-
minds us of an old cracker down at
Pine Castle, -who declared on one
occasion that he "had voted democrat-
ic all his life but there was no sort
of use: they've promised us a presi-
dent these many years and never
have given him to us. and now I'm go-
ing to vote republican." He did vote
republican that year but Grover Cleve-
land was elected. Don't despair.
brother-. Of course you good old
chaps may never be in at the death
of republicanism, but there are plenty
of young hopefuls left.-Orlando Re-
Our Sagacious Florida Quail.
It is reported that the quail are
already harder to find, although the
open season ,for hunting them is but
two weeks old. The birds soon learn
to plunge deeper Into tse woods. leav-
ing their accustomed feeding grounds
for more distant ones when they are
much disturbed. All birds desert anly
locality where it is dangerous for
them to stay. but they will gather in
numbers about the premises of those
persons who protect them, -howing no
fear of the household dog or cat, al-
ithough A hey will give evidence of
fear or resentment when a strange
animal comes around.-Jacksouville
Rather Be Killed by Home Folks.
While there are many worthier rea-
sons for vigorous action to lessen the
number of murders which -lave stain-
ed the soil of several Florida counties
recently. there is also to be considered
the bad reputation the state is getting
for blood-guiltiness. The echoes of
the pistol shot whic'a deprives a hu-
man being of life gather in volume
as the roll over other states. Even
though a man live in a state where
murders are as common as in Florida.
yet he naturally fees t'.at if it is his
fate to die by violence le would rath-
er meet that fate among the people
with whom he is well acquainted. He
may even have a prejudice against be-
ing killed by a stranger. If we wi.'h
for wortlay immigrants let us prepare
for them by hanging some of our mur-
derers-with the permission of the par-
doning board, that is.-Jacksonville
Times-Union. -
Will Have a State Fair.
The decree has gone forth by the
directory of the state fair at Tampa
that the same will be held. This was
decided on Monday. The board also
decided to pay the back premiums,
which were never paid because of the !
depleted treasury. To overcome this I
serious impediment the board of di-
rectors will issue certificLes which
certificates can be converted into cash
just as soon as the state appropria-
tion is available. Just when this will
be the Lord only knows, but it is sin-
cerely hoped some time during 1909.
Now we believe In a state fair and
all that it implies, but to our way of
thinking the proper thing for the peo-
ple of Tampa to have done, especially
as they in a business way have ben-
efited by thesP fairs, was to have rais-
ed rhe costs among themselves, in-
cluding the railroads, who confess to

The El Proviso. 5c Cigar
is the best quality smoke in
the United States. For sale
by Imperial Cigar Stores.

Where is the Man?


Mostly in Pensacola and Environs.
The total validation of the county of
Escambia for tax purposes is $9.546,.-
265 this year. Pfur years ago it was
$6,647,053. This is an Increase of
more than 42 per cent. since 1904. It
is to be presumed that most of this
increase In the taxable value of the
county is in Pensacola and its en-
Both Selections Were Judicious.
In no -tate that had representatives
at the recent oetvention of the Gulf
Coast Inland Waterways association
are the benefits promised by tie ob-
jects of that association has in view
greater or the scope of country that
will gain by that promised joining of
the gulf and the Atlantic larger than
in Florida, and the interest felt is
correspondingly widespread. These
facts were recognized when. having
changed its name to the Mississippi-
Atlantic Inland Waterway. associa-
tion. it chose United States Senator-
elect Duncan U. Fletcher for its pres-
ident. and G. A. Waterman, secretary
of the Pensacola Board of Trade, as
its treasurer. Both selections were
judiclou.=, each being particularly fit-
ted for the office to whic'i he was as-
signed and both being warm advocates
of the general plan.-Jacksonville
Result Would Have Been the Same.
It is a weariness unto flesh and
soul alike to hear it said now that we
might have won last Tuesday with
some other man than Bryan. If we
had searched the world over no per-
sonality to surpass that of William J.
Bryan could have been foimd to lead
the -party. In truth the lofty and sin-
gularly noble character .of the man
was a source of positive strength in
every doubtful state and we do not
believe that one vote was lost be-
cause he wab the nominee. He was
absolutely unassailable on his person
al side and the platform of any other
democrat, who might have been nomi-
nated at Denver. We were beaten 'be-
cause the majority preferred republi-
can policies to democratic policies and
it is injustice as stupid as it is cruel
to charge that defeat to the noble and
stainless leader who did all that mor-
tal could do for a cause predestined

Ralph Reeves has been nn the sick
H. E. Cofman produced an excell-
ent crop of sweet potatoes this season.
John McDonald and Charley Adams
spent Tuesday of this week, hunting
turkey. They had fishermen's luck.
Howard Field. of Bedford, Ind..
expects to eat Thanksgiving turkey in
Cottage Hill.
The pleasant, spring4ike weather
is making our winter gardens hoom.
The postponement of thte auto race
is quite a disappointment to the sport
loving people of our place.
Some of our people will -ive thanks
by eating turkeys, some oysters. and
by far the largest number will eat
pie at the social Thursday night.
Rex Fields is absent from school.
caused by a breaking out on his face.
Our school held Thanksgiving exer-
cises Wednesday evening.
Miss Susie White is spending the
week with Mrs. Weisanyer.

Thanksgiving Dinner, 50
cents, from 11:30 'til 2:00.

Complete change program
at the Orpheum to-day.

Of course you're going to
eat Whitman's Candies at
the Thanksgiving Feast-
that is if you're particular.
Pound boxes and up de-
livered till noon Thanksgiv-
ing Day. Phone 453. The
Crystal Pharmacy.

Muscogec, Nov. 25.-A party of
young people, about thirty in number.
spent Saturday afternoon at Magnolia
Farm visiting the syrup mill there.
After a visit to the mill the party was
entertained by a candy pulling at the
home of Mrs. Oscar Williams.
The Muscogee school will give an
entertainment in the Muscogee Hall
Thanksgiving night. The proceeds
will go towards paying for the now
A dance will be given by the young
men in the hall Friday night.
Dr. J. D .Trammell has returned
from Mobile, where he has been for
the past two weeks under treatment.
His many friends will he glad. to
know that his health is improving.
Mrs. A. J. .Johnson. Miss Jean Pat-
terson and Miss Mamie Seabrook
were visitors to Penancola Saturday.
The many friends of Mrs. Teno
Henderson are sorry to learn that she
has been sick, and hope that she will
soon recover.
Miss Irene Bonifay of Roberts. spent
a few days in Muscogee the past
week. the guest of her sister, Mrs.
E. G. Bonifay.
Mrs. W. A. Bowman and sister.
Miss Viola Waters of Gateswood. Ala..
spent Monday in Pensacola.
Mr. A. N. Parker attended t-ie
Parker-Porterfield wedding at Green-
ville, Ala., Nov. 18.
Mrs. Rebecca Taylor returned home
Thursday from a visit to Pensacola.
The singing Oiven at the of
Mrs. A. N. Parker Sunday night was
enjoyed by quite a number of young

We DdII&is.urL-m~ .~
n*t~w# oesumw: no sreb sohAd&

It yeor doeCO tny emisisyeur
taking Ayers Cherry Pecmal er
yOWr habd coh, dthe buy t and
me it. If hedoes ao,then do ot
take a single doe of it. He knows
all about this splendid medicine
for coughs and colds. fo.Wxo*

Cottfe Hill., Nov. I5.-Mrs. Judge
evy w" in Pemsaeola last week vis-
iting her soa.
Mr. amd Mrs. J. Butler, of Ander-
son, Ind., arrived at our town last
An interesting social event was tie
party held by Mrs. Howard Fields at
her residence, last Thursday night.
Taffy pulling and highly amusing
games were indulged in.
J. C. Loy and wife, of Findlay, 0..
arrived safely on the No. 1 last Fri-
Mrs. Maggie Winesburg and daugh-
ter, lona, left for Birmingnam last
Monday. where they will make their
future home. Our school marched in
a 'body to the depot to bid their
schoolmate farewell and see her
board the train that would take her
to her new home. Many well wishes
were expressed to the handsome and
winsome school girl.
Howard Todd and W. S. Finch and
families are now located at Chanute,
Over sixty people have gone to dif-
ferent parts of Uncle Sam's domain.
from Cottage Hill, during the past
six months, and we have a number
of vacant houses as reminders.
Mrs. John Zuckey is sick with a

P. S.-Extra

Statement of Dividends on the Life Policy of

John Wanamaker.
Policy No. 42,651, issued in til year 188i by
Union Central Life Insurance Company.'
49. Premium, $901.80. Amount, $20,000.


Year. Additions.
1889 ....................................$ 16503
1890 .............. ................... ...... ... 181 54
1891 .............................. .... 196 70
1892 ............................ .. .... .. 222 47
1893 ............ ........................ 242 81
1894 .................................... 26440
1895.................................... 362 99
1896 .................................... 387 06
1897 ........................ ...... ...... 40303
1898. ...................... ............. 418 89
1899 .................................... 43448
1900. ................................. 449 53
1901.................................... 58298
1902. ......... ."....... .. ....... 57101
1903 ...... . .. ........... .... .... ... 554 96
1904 .... ...... .. ........ ... ............ 56193

1905. ... ..... . . .......... ............. 592 98
1906......... ..... ..... ......... ........ 60600
1907...... ......... ... ............. .... .. 62000
1908 .......... ....................... .. .640 00

Total Dividend Additions to date ........ $8,458 79
If the policy should be terminated by death, its
face, plus the total of the Reversionary Additions,
would be paid.
An Insurance Policy is a promise on the part of
a company to pay a stated sum of money either at a
man's death or at a certain time in his life.
A Premium is the amount of money the policy-
holder must pay each year. in advance, in order to se-
cure insurance upon his life.
A Dividend is a part of the premium returned to
the policy-holder by the company after it has deter-
mined how much it has charged in excess of what was
necessary to provide for the insurance.
It fQllows that the larger the dividend, the less
tie policy-hoklter has to pay ;or conversely, the small-
er the dividend the more he pays, provided the pre-
miulls are tile same.
Dividends Arise from lower mortality, more eco-
nomical management and higher interest returns on
investments than were assumed in the calculation of
premiums. IT there are no gains from these sources,
there will be no dividends: the larger the gains, the
larger the dividends will be.
Large Dividends tell of skillful and capable man-
agement on the part of the Company. If the death
losses are low, it signifies that extreme care has been
exercised in the selection of applicants. If the ex-
penses of management are low, it shows that the
Company is economically and prudently managed. If
tile rate of interest realized on investments is high-
and the securities are safe-it means that the Com-
pally invests the policy-holders' money to the great-

to fail.-Pensacola Journal. -- est advantage.
No matter who the nominee migut REQUESTED "TO
have been, the result would have been Why is it that the Union Central, while its Prem-
the same. As Mr. Watterson aptly ARRANGE GAME iums are Low, pays the largest dividends to policy-
puts it, the country has gone mad A number of baseball fans, who holders?
chasing the dollar. Political princi- r e ans h holders?
ple has been laid aside in the chase, have been attending the games at Fort Because economy of management has always
party unity is no more. Mammon Barrancas during the summer season,
rules supreme and controls the des- have requested Man er Rurke of the been the established policy of the Union Central.
tiny meof the nation. Apaachicoa next Sarrange another because the Company has been strict in its
mes Last Sunday witnessed the final choice of applicants for policies, and consequently
Continue to Pray. game of the season between the Pen- the death-r las been low
The effort in Pensacola to have the sacolas and Soldiers. but owing to the te leathl-rate has been ow .
closing hour for saloons changed from fact that the weather is still fit for Because, for over twenty ears, it has realized the
9 to 11 o'clock p. m., was unsuccess- baseball playing the fans have request-
ful. Amen! Brethren, pray on!-De- ed that at least on" more game be llglest interest on its investments .
Funiak Herald. played. It is possible that a game What is the result? The Union Central fur-
may be arranged as requested.
A Paying investment. d as ruestisles maximum insurance at the minimum cost,
Mr. John White. of 38 Highland Chnsys Expectorat Cuts cou01s while the returns on endowment policies show a
Ave.. Houlton, Maine. says: "Have
been troubled with a cough every win- ad c M shr. Cres baMes a most profitable investment.
ter and spring. Last wintert I tried m2, 4, n
many advertised remedies, but the E. MEADE WILSON S. WILAMS L E. OAN,
couch continued until I bought a 50c. A Good Reason. E. MEADE WILSON, B. S. WILLIAMS, L E. 80GANI
bottle of Dr. "King's New Discovery: Boy-Gimme dat cigar. Doctor? Special 'Agent. General Agent, Special Agent.
before that was half gone. the cough i Doctor-No. sonny; it would make PENSACOLA, FLORIDA
was all gone. This winter the same you sick and your father owes Xm a
happy result has followed; a few bill now.-Life.
doses once more banished the annual _, __
cough. I am now convinced that Dr.
King's New Discovery is the best of
all cough and lung remedies." SoldA 531a& 1 1A:6-2'UUl31A A
under guarantee at all druggists. Set
and $1.00. Trial botUe free.

Of course you're going to rwE WISH YO A PL^A9MM D v
eat Whitman's Candies at AND MANY HAPPY RETURNS&
the Thanksgiving Feast-
that is if you're particular. -
Pound boxes and up de-4108-110S. Palafox St.
livered till noon v- 4 MAO& Q UI A 14, Pensacola.
ing Day. Phone 453. The _
Crystal Pharmacy. IFVVV It It EEItI V9VVVV 9 V 9 VVTVV_ V


L Wm. Johnson&Son.
light one horse surreys a specialty.

I -- --

_ _1 ,

"Everything on Wheels"

I REPLACE that old style drey
with one of OUR LIGHT
SFloats. A complete took of
Buggies, Light Delivery Wag-
ona and Harness in stock al.


... L 1









friday. C
*dO AfS. ternoo fbcpdbou at Pit-st Presbyiterian Cht~eh Darlors.
t*mw~ei~ Aftermnes Caub; hontessMks. M. D. MerrItt, Romna&a
Meiletinig of ThwmiaY Mornin~g Bridge club; hostess, Miss HildaC
0 Bmat, Bayshore at 11 a. m
0 Norumi4chll we~ddIu& 219 N. Cevallox abret, nmo.
00 0

Ob ., cobble, goblet
I Wnt to speak
Ai apology meek;
It was Just last week
That I said the oma
Who owns this farm
WMVh a man old freak;
That he wouldn't wama
To any old plan
To give as tutkeys
A decent feed.
Yes. I had the iprkies,
I did, Indeed.
But now
ni allow
I misanderwtood,
For he's turned out good;
He takes lot* of care
That we don't get lest
Or tet a10ped by frost,
And be doesn't spare
Either time r east
But keeps feeding us
Till we just caa't fuss.
Now, don't you wonder
What's chbaged him thus?
The lnteredite Harriers Cub of
the T. M. C. A. will entertain their
trs anda friends at a ladies' even-
,l Friday sight in the Association
The program will be In charge of
46 *leiers of the -club, and will con-
sist of a u&ort exhibition of the gyn-
imsla wotk, a vocal and instrumental
Nefuam in the parlors, and a large
e0web spun Ia the boys' department
The refreshuent table will be in
halle of the president of the club,
W. J. Roalae Moreaq, and his as-
The young people will be chaper-
emed by Xrs. V. R. Gilmore and Mrs.
John Bradford.
The present memberabhip-of the club
is as follows:
Messrs. J. Roelhae Mereno, Walker
Anderseo. Jr., John b. Stillman, Jr.,
Horace 8. Roberts. Aubrey B. Saan-
ders, A. Olbson Pell. Jr.. Joseph H.
SeOlle, J. Erbest Tonge, jee J. Finch.
ort Coleman. Edward 0. Swain and
Mr. John Bradford.
Mr. Jno. Wood entertained at an
Infoeral guetbo supper on Tuesday
Might at ls attractive home on Easf
LARal street the event having been
given In honor of Mr. Benjamin Hil-
ton. who is here from New Jersey.
The affair, which was pleasantly
planned, was much enjoyed by those
*who participated in the events of the
18 HERE.
Mrs. Mary Newcomb Cummings, who
io lecturer for the national organiza-
tion of the W. C.'T. U.. met with the
ladies at the First Baptist church yes-
terday afternoon, a large number
having been in attendance to hear

Catarrh Cannot-Be Cured
esmet reach the seat of the disease. Ca-
tarrh is a blood or constitutional disease .
and In order to cure It you must take In-
ternaJ remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
taken Intenally. ad acts directly on the
bleed and mucous surfaces. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Cure lo not a quack medicine. It
was presertbed by one of the best physl-
rmlas In this country for years. and is a
seular rescrtptlw- It IM composed of
'he best tonics known, combined with the
best bleed purifiers acting directly on the
mucou smorfates. The perfect cembina-
S tien of the two ingredients Is what pro-
luces such wonderful results in curing
Catarrh. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHINEY & CO.. Pr"w., Toledo, 0.
fed tr Orufsti. price T5c.
Take Ta' arly PMil for coastUpa-








So Cahn & Co.

Agents Nunnallfys


% Phones 480 and 178. i

the remarks of this gifted woman.
Many plans for the future were form-
ed ,the afternoon having resulted suc-
cessfully from every standpoint. A
great anal of local work is to receive
attention as the result of the enthus-
iaem aroused by Mrs. Cummings.
The Social Card Club enjoyed a de-
lightfully interesting afternoon yester-
day at the home of Mrs. Jno. Jacob-
son on DeViller street, one of the
most pleasant events of the season
having been reported. Mrs. Wm. Roch
received the ace prize, Mrs. N. Soder-
quist having been awarded the conso-
lation. Mrs. J. G. Yniestra was the
lucky winner of the lone hand. Mrs.
Dan Murphy having carried off the
booby. The next meeting of the club
will occur at the home of Mrs. J. J.
McCarthy on Fast Wright street.
One of the pretty events of the day
will occur at the Progress Club rooms
this afternoon, when the young lady
members of the present confirmation
class at Temple Beth-El will entertain
for the children. Many entrancing
games have been planned, and the
little -people will be treated to at-
tractive refreshments which will be
eqoposed of many Thanksgiving
goodies. The lovely young girls wno
are to reside are among Pensacola's
most charming maidens, and the en-
tire event will be most interesting.
Special Thanksgiving services will
be conducted at Temple Beth-El this
evening at 8 o'clock, which will be
made Interesting by the fact that sIp
sial music and a very beautiful serv-
ice will be enjoyed by those in attend-
ance. All are cordially invited to be
Mrs. Walter Uandstrom was hosless
at a pleasant meeting of the Pastime
uchre Club which was held at he.'
home last night. The event proved a
pleasant one, a large majority of ;,he
members having been present to en-
joy the famed hospitality of Mrs. Lin-.-
The usual progressive euchre party
occurred at the Progress Club last
night. a large number being present,
and a good time enjoyed by the mem-
bers, a matter of course, in fact, re-
garding these popular weekly pa-ties.
Mr. Philip Clarke, a prominent I oi-
tician and business man of New York
City, and a man of considerable influ-
ence in financial affairs in the east, is
expected to arrive this morning, from
New Orleans, where he was called on
business a short time ago.
During lis stay in Pensacola, he
will -be the guest of Mrs. Lena Mav-
feld. at 319 East Guillemard street.
the two having bees school mates in
the east.

One of the prettiest of home wed-
aings occurred last night, when at 8
o'clock. the marriage of Miss Minnye
Hollfleld and Mr. Leon Cleveland Grif-
fith took place at the hoem of the
bride's mother. Mrs. WVn. Holifleld. at
302 West Intendencia street. Rev. C.
W. Gavin. of the First Methodist
church, officiated at this joining to-
gether of the lives of two of Pensa-
cola's most popular young people, and
the attractive event was witnessed by
numbers of the friends and relatives
of the young people.
The house, which was gorgeously
decorated in chrysanthemums palms,
ferns and southern smilax, proved a
happy- setting for the bridal party, as
lit appeared in the flower decked par-
lor a few minutes after eight. '
i The bride, who never looked more
charming in her life. was discovered
in a costume of white liberty satin.
cut along the directoire lines.j and em-
bellished with an applique of real ol I

Can live on
-- be sot t et

fe ih Fe-on AftmWS we-N
"mies a M c. our.s'un. D..

? emm, a f-Lemt"em tV ee S, =eeds 8t

an f I on eelo

a P dimewsp mmg t -


This wema says ie was saved
from an operation by Lydia E.
Pinkham'sVegetable Ceomppund.
TenaV. Henry, of Norristown, Ga.,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
"I suffered untold misery from fe-
male troubles. My doctor said an opera-
tion was the only chance I had, and I
dreaded it almost as much as death.
"'One day I read how other women
had been cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. and I decided to
try it. Before I had taken the first
bottle I was better, and now I am en-
tirely curedL
Every woman suffering with an.y
female trouble should take Lydia IL
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.'"
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera-
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-
tion, dizziness or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Plnkhaa laviTes alls *nick
women to write her for advice.
She has ruided thousands to
health. Address Lynn, Mass.

Swiss lace. She carried white chry-
santhemums, and her long shimmer-
ing veil was of white tulle. She was
attended by Mrs.. Carlos Veitch as
matron of honor, and Miss Cora King
as maid of honor. Mrs. Veitch way
charming in white and carried yc.ow
chrysanthemums, while Miss King
wore a handsome white corded
silk costume, relieved with an
arm bouquet of pink chrysanthemums.
Little Miss Gladys Holifleld was the
prettiest of flower girls, her short cos-
tume being of white silk elaborately
trimmed with val lace. Melvin Schotz
also in white, served as ring 'bear-r,
the two charming tots creating much
admiration among those present.
The groom was attended by Mr.
Hugh M. Hatton as best man, Mr.
Lewis Brown serving as groomsman.
Mr. George Dansby. uncle of the bride,
supported her to the altar.
After the ceremony had been per-
formed, congratulations were exten.d-
ed the young couple, and delightfiil
refreshments of champagne punch .anm
cake were served. Many beautiful
gifts were received from the friends of
the popular bride and groom, attesting
to the esteem and respect in which
both are held'in local circles. Mr. ana
Mrs. Griffith, in fact, will be valua!&!o
acquisitions to the young married sve.
as Miss Minnye is, one of the miTs:
charming of Pensacola girls, and Mr.
Griffith is a young man Of sterling
qualities and stands high in the esteeUp
of all who know him.
They will he at home immediately
at No. 406 East Wright street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. WV- Carter and baby.
of Canton, Miss.. arrived in the city
yesterday morning, to be 'in attend-
ance at the HollifleW-Griffith wed-
ding which took place, last night.
Mrs. Carter is a daughter of Mrs.
William Hollifield and a sister of the
bride. She is very popular among a
large list of local acquai2ttahes and
her aensacola will be a
pleasant surprise to many,
Miss Kate Connors was treated to
a surprise at her home on South Reus
street Tuesday night, about thirty of
her friends having arrived unexpect-
edly at the home to assist her In wnail-
ing away a few pleasant hours. Re-
freshments were served, a pleasing
event having been reported by the
young people who were in attendance.
Music and games constituted the
amusements of the evening. Miss
Katie is the attractive daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Connors, and is
prominent among the younger set.
Dr. Percival H. Whaley. accompan-
ied by his family, was able to leave
the city. contrary to the belief of at-
tending physicians that his condition
was such as to preclude any thought
of an immediate journey. As a result
of the many arduous duties which
were his. and the great "train under
which he labored in taking leave of
his many local friends. Rev. Whaley
suffered a nervous breakdown toward
the last, rallying, however, sufficient-
ly as to enable him to make tae jour-
ney to Charleston. A large number of
frien'.ls of the family were present at
the train, many having .en visibly
affected at the leavetaking of the
worthy rector.
One of the most charming events
in the history of the Flinch club oc-
ciwred yesterday afternoon at tjte

pleasant hboee of Mrs. F. M. Williamas.
on 14th avenue, when the Club mem-
bers were entertained in honor of Mrs.
J. C. Pebley, formerly a well -awu
club woman of this city, but recently
of El Paso. Texas.
Mrs. Pebley is the guest of Mrs.
Williams, and the latter, being a clev-
er hostess, bethought to entertain
not only the members of the popular
club in honor of aer guest, but also
to extend invitations to a number of
ladies not identified with the club. but
with whom Mrs. Pebley had been as-

soattrea in a "social 'wOy previous to
her departure for the west. The game
of "flinch" constituted the amusement
of the afternoon, two tempting ice
courses having been served
Mrs. Pebley was presented with a
cut glass vase by the club as a me-
mento of the occasion, and a pleasant
time generally resulted from the well
laid plans of the hostess.
Among those who were present be-
sides the members of the club were
the following: Mesdames Robinson,
Perry and Lamar, and Misses Malone.
Burns, Clubbs, Boyer, Pryor, Lusk
and Richards. The next meeting ot
the club will take place at the home
of Mrs. J. C. Green on 12t"ti avenue.
The announcement that a commit-
tee appointed by the Progress Club to
locate commodious quarters for a new
club house, comes as pleasant news to
our community. No one is more in-
terested in this excellent move for spe-
cial improvement than "The Noise".
and it is in this connection we ta..e
the liberty of venturing a suggestion.
In the selection of a ne.w cluh house
we hope the committee who has the
matter in hand will bear in mind the
welfare of the younger set who go to
make up the social realm. When
"The Noise" was founded its fathers
had in mind Jewish social and relig-
ious development. and paraphrasing
the old adage, "Charity begins at
home." we say. "social development
begins within tire social circle, and
here's the chance to 'propound our
theories. The present quarters of the
Progress Club offer not one single al-
lurement or inducement for the young
Jewish man or woman. Reyond its
WVednesday night euchre "lirties
(which are attended in the majority
by the married ladies), there is noth-
ing to attract.' No library or reading
room. no dancing hall. no gymnasium.
*billiard room. etc., and yet we know
that the running expenses of the Prog-
ress Club are the same. if not more.
than clubs in other cities that boast
of all these advantages. There i not
one of our young Jewish boys 'ho
wouldn't be proud to be ranked as a
member of the club if there were
some attractions to entertain him.
Every Jewish club of any prominence
in the Sotrth or, in fact. anywhere, has
for features one or two or three
dances, or balls, each season, but alas!
what facilities can the present quar-
ters of the Progress Club offer for
such enjoyment. Our object in writing
this editorial isn't for the purpose of
fault-finding, -but merely to call atten-
tion to defects that we hope will be
remedied by the present entertain-
ment committee in their quest for new
quarters for the Progress Club.-The

A wedding which interested a larzi
number of local society folk occurred
last night at the pretty home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. P. Rice at 1406 North
Baylen street, wbl Miss Bessie. th"
charming daughter of the household.
was given in marriage to D- .1. (C.
Baldwin, a rising young physicians of
Nashville, Tenn. Rev. Callawny, of
the First Baptist church, officiated,
the marriage having been one of those
happy home affairs which are appeal-
ing and impressive in their elegant
-Much artistic ability had been dis-
played in bedecking the honid w;bh
flowers for the occasion, the par'or
having been done in white chryspntCo-
mums, the dining room In yellow. and
the hall in the pink blossoms. Touih-bes
of green were in evidence throughout
the entire arrangement.
At a quarter past eight. Mrs. D. E.
Hardy, of Fort Deposit, Ala., who. at-
tired in a long white clinging robe o.
lace, presented a pretty picture at tihe
piano, began the first strains of ?len-
delssohn's wedding march. The ip-
peasrance of the bride, who v-is g;.wn-
ed in a beautiful creation of white
satin, elicited a murmur of admiration.
She carried a shower bouquet, of
bri.e's roses and lilies of the' valley
and presented an attractive pi!'-ure of
fresh young girlhood. Mrs. Chas. .'R--,
her matron of honor, appeared in a
white lingerie costume, carrying white
chrysanthemums, while Mis3s I ttip
Rico, as maid of honor, wore lizbt tilue
satin in charming contrast, and car-
ried pink chrysanthemums. -My.r"e
Rice#, who served as flower girl, was
dainty and sweet in white organdie
over blue silk.
The groom was attended by Dr. J.
Liscomb. of 'Nashville, as oest man,
and by C. .T. Rice, brother of the bride,
as groomsman. W. P. Rice, the father
of the bride, supported her to the al-
tar. During the ceremony. Miss Maud
Hardy, of Fort Deposit. sang softly
from the selection: "There is No
Iove Like Thine". a most beautiful ef-
fect having been Ine result. After
congratulations had been received, the

eats blubber. The lumbermeneat
pork. The Norwegian fishermen
ive on cod liver oil. These
people are constantly exposed
to cold and physical strain.
Experience has taught them that
fatty foods give warmth and
For those who have cold and thin
bodies, or are threatened with
consumption or any wasting
disease, there is no fat in so
digestible and palatable a form as

Scoftt's Emulsion
"Physicians prescibe iLt
Sle" iMs sdrelsmenm obin rMs 4 dn at
- i in wW>h =>=t ?e atand f a
C'sOn iIns 3Am at 9Werd' -; ;
SCOTr & OWN. 40 Pral mSdt. NowYe




Ponsocola, FLa

guests were served with chicken salad
and wafers.
Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin, it -will be re-
gretted to learn, will not make their
home i Pensacola, but. after a
month's honeymoon trip to New Or-
leans and other southern points of in-
ferest, will settle permanently in
Century, where the doctor will estab-
lish a practice. Miss Rice. who has
been much admired in local circles.
leaves a host of friends who regret
her departure. although the fact that
she has cast her lot with a man of
Dr. Baldwin's evident calibre, is a mat-
ter of congratulation among those who
know ald love her best.
The young couple received many
beautiful wedding gifts, which were
displayed at the home yesterday. They
left for New Orleans last night on the
late train.

a I
Mr. George H. Sc'iwartz. of Besse-
mer. Ala., who has been the guest of
his daughter. Mrs. M. A. Suarez, on
Gregory street for some time, has re-
turned home. Mr. Schwartz, who is
an old resident of Pensacola, is pop-
ular among a large list of local
friends, and his occasional visits here
are much enjoyed.
Mrs. J. A. Ramsey, of LaSalle, Ill.,
who has been visiting her sister. Mrs.
E. B. Goodrich, of 34 East Chase
street, this city, left yesterday for
her home.
Mr. .J. E. Long arrived from Repton,
Ala.. and will remain in the city for
i few days.
Miss Flora Willianis. accompanied
by her aunt. Miss Williams, have ar-
rived from Evansville. Ind.. to spend
the winter season here.
Mrs. S. W. Dwyer. who hap been
visiting friends and relatives in Holly,
Fla.. for the past 'month, has return-
ed home.
California White Grapes.
Cream of Wheat, Dates and Cream.
Chicken Hash.
Creamed Yankee Potatoes.
Toast Triangles.
Orange Marmalade.
The Journal.
Blue Points on the Half Shell.
Roasted Turkey. Chestnurt Dressing.
Candied Yams.
Creamed Rice. Escalloped Corn.
Stuffed Egg Plant.
Banana Fritters.
Ripe Tomato Salad a la Sherry
English Plum Pudding.
Pumpkin and Mince Pie.
Neufchatel Cheese.
Mints. Nuts. ayer Raisins.
Cold Sliced Meat.
Welsh Rarebit on Toast.
Fig Cake. Pineapple Sherbet.
Egg Nog.
Fruit s.Nots. Bonbons.
Hqt Chocolate.
No good cook will be indifferent
about her flavoring extracts. WVhen
you get so you want the best call for
Bue Ribbon Lemon or Vanilla.

Thanksgiving Dinner., 50
cents, from 11:30 'til 2:00.

Thanksgiving Matinee at
the Orpheum to-day.

Follow the crowd and you
will wash at the Empire.
However much the custom of dining
after 6 o'clock has grown in the social
world, on Thanksgiving day fads are
forgot4-_ and the dinner is served by
daylight-anywhere between 1 o'clock
and 4. Hostesses who are entertain-
ing house parties generally have a
late breakfast, dinner in the midafter-
noon and a light supper served just
before retiring.

Whether your hostess be your moth-
er or the greatest lady of fashion in
the town. you must stand until-she is
seated at the table. At formal din-
ners where the men escort the women
into the dining room the men must
pull out the chair of the women next
to them and see that all the ladies are
seated first. Perhapr the best way to
sit at a table is t6 choose that po-
sition which makes you comfortable.
If your chair is too close to the table
your elbows will stick into your noxt-
door neighbor, while if you sit too far
away your back must be crooked.
Hence, pull your chair up to a com-
fortable distance from the table.
The habit of tucking a napkin un-
der the collar or even at. the top of
the waistcoat is vulgar in the extreme.
If people eat properly, slowly, not
gulping their food. it will be found
sufficient to have a napkn in the lap
simply to wipe the fingers on occa-
sionally. A guest at a dinner does
not fold his napkin, as it will not be
used again. Napkins are folded only
by members of a family when they
must be used for another meal.
Never allow a spoon to stand in a
cup. It is well to stir a cup of boun-
Ion and sip it from the spoon to test
its temperature. The spoon should
then be laid in the saucer and the buil-
Ion, tea or coffee drunk direct from
the cup. Soup is eaten from the side
-not the tip of the spoon. Soup
should be taken up in the spoon in an
outward motion and the blowing of
soup in the spbon is the height of bad
manners. Few vegetables are now
eaten with a spoon-many of our
smartest hostesses use them only for
soft puddings and sourps. Even ice
cream is now eaten with a small fork.
When the knife and fork are not in
use they should be laid side by side
on the plate. If accidents happen-
and they do at the best-regulated din-
ners-the apology is made as short as
possible. This is a test of a success-
ful hostess. She should pass the ac-
cident by as lightly as possible, no
matter if her best cut-glass dish was

Mr. Homer KerhM of L oam
Iowa, in a letter to the manufac-
turers of Chamberain's Cough
Remedy praises this medicine for
what it has done for his children.
lie says: "It has not only saved
them once but many a time. Only
two weeks ago my boy lad the
croup so bad Mn the night that had
it not been for having a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in
the house he woald have choked
before a doctor could have gotten
to thehouse. It is a medicine that
no one should be without at any
time." It is pleasant to take sad
many children like it.

We ts,-- --ey boa" of
C--.mi-n's Cough kmadt*"
msays W. M. ari Psi
Ontario. "Out of themaas se
sold last wuiter not oae was se-
turned. We s ----- d it espe-
cially for children with cnmp."
Chamberaain's Crs Urady is
famous for its prompt cues of
cougha, colds and cri. Wh
gen as soon as the chil am
hoarse an attack of cr~ep s be
averted. This medicme it dy
free from na ics or in
stmces at kitd sad syabe
Civea to the V oneswitt abso-
: smsafety.

Attaof 1asupa" most amb lyb omr dnhg
Winter now"a" ow-ryfassly vv" yomw ddgmo should
be prep maredwfr L Kemp a hoedo of ,ADRLI'
COUGH *FtMW~Y in yewrhow&. It eonly ont & qutartr
bame d as o e .Yeo w Sells it.


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

PLUMBERS, General Contractor and Builder,
All kinds of bath tulS p~s, team ensacola, Fla.
and Electrical Fixtlure.
Phone* .
Bids furnished on any size Jeobs.

will put a new gravel roof on your
building on shert notice. He also
Ils* Brick, Lime, Tar, Cment, ete.
209 E. Garden. Phone 39.

Anderson & Stearns,


Phone 776.


Saunders Mill Co.,
31 E. Garden St., Phone 717.
Sash, Doors, Blinds and all kinds
of *uliders' Hardware, Paints,
Brushes and Building Material.

Brue and Garden. Phone 4.
Bath Tubs, Cabinet Mantels, ete.


- U_

Thanksgiving Ball and Euchre


Knights of o/u mbus at K.

of C. Ha/l

TICK,'It;, 35 CENTS.


By showing her vexation any
would prove herself a poor
and it would not mend the

The fork should be used with the
concave side turned down. It Is not
proper to heap more than one kind of
food on the fork at a time. The man
or woman who has a piece of meat on
the fork and then attempts to pile
mashed potatoes on that, is sadly lack-
ing in correct manners. The knife
is used for cutting food exclusively,
and never, under any circumstances
whatever, is it used to convey food to
the mouth. Oysters and clams are
eaten with a small fork made particu-
larly for that purpose. They are apt
to slip from an ordinary fork, and the
regular oyster forks have tiny prongs
on them to prevent this happening.

Finger bowls are placed on the table
at the conclusion of a meal-after tue
crackers and cheese and coffee course.
If a fruit course Is served to start
the dinner, such as grape fruit, finger
bowls should be placed oa the table

at that time and then removed before
another course is served. At the cob
elusion of the meal, guests use the
finger bowls, lift the napkin from the
lap and leave it on the edge on the
table. The men at the table rise wbhf
the ladies leave the table, and them
often sit down again for a smoke and
friendly chat. However, at informal
family parties, the men are often al-
lowed to smoke in the presence ot.the
At informal dinners it is quite prop
er to ask for a second helping of feed
if it is desired-indeed. the hostess
often considers this a great compli-
ment to her cuisine-but at formal
dinners where the food is served in
courses a second helping is never ask'
ed for
Dishes should never be piled one
upon another when the food has been
taken from them. The maid who
clears ,the table will do all thi--
guests should never do so. And It
knife or fork is accidentally dropped
on the floor the maid will replace It
with another from the sideboard.

Cutei %W" sC, ub s., Swabs, Rhou-
Sore TWO _aW% u~ Ase
appea~. rj sbfe* 184&.
ForUaar 2c, and $1.
LTON UAUIW*CnWANGCO. 42 5s& vaSt.. 3OOKL x.N, rf.

PeSnseela, Fla.


St hE S B eNIHMING that Mte l w a th &e
bm arb of pab mro tha o be hawar a toe
the mihth b thea rhM- c.muu whirh ea HsoMpI-a
-i saam e oenp Th MwB my 'Ly u wn
-iLIc bot a.adiht col aad a few hous hter the fan
be auased by the anoms 3ag m Every horn whor
there aml calAm"- aL I -e prepared far those s.
dsam tcke as prVmpt trsabt is ncomar. Do met
FpNOroftwiH r MAM-fC e vaus m but get



that has bIne In- fm r wnalu fet? yiat d a Im h~am
to faiL


_ _~__ ~~___~ __

' "'





at You Want Someone Else May ave. ADVERTIS IT What You Have Someone Else May




Iuc renn.
LOTS! In all parts of t


No. 9 W. Inte

WANTED-Poaition as housekeeper, 1
lady with references, with, good pe
lddres H. M. B., Care Journal.
'W TD Fashionable dressmak
Batmfaction guaranteed. Prices rea
able. 219 E. Government St. 22nov
WANTED--To supply you with t
Turkeys, Chickens and Eggs
1tbakgiving. F. B. Watson, phone W
WANTED-People to know that
Solomon Furniture Co.. sells comf
blankets and b-d spreads on easy I
knents. 18nu
WANTEID-To borrow $.2O on real es
security worth $3000. Address P
Box "G," p,1n.a.-ola. Fla. 15n
BOOKKEPE'.R with ten years expert
wants position. Box 131. Grace%
F!a. 15noN
'V'ANTP[--Buters for 10.000 tons of
St-atlon vi I Works. no%
WE'K WANT to make your stencils
keys. ain do any kiad of electric
mnrchanlt-al repairin. Barraca & The
won. 10 E. Gardenr. St. Phone 619. 26

VANTED-)Kodak developing and pr
ing at Johnson's Book Store. 10nov
POSITION ;is manager of naval st
plant. Twenty years ex periencev-
of references. Address D. B. Page, I
ala, Ala. 5nov
9th avenue and Wright street, sql
your patronage. Children espei-lally
Vlted. Good .are taken. Class. Lie
proprietor. Sno
WANTbAlITD--Everybody to know that
are running on full time and turning
l, t-qlaum material for building. promni
Your business solicited. Saunders
Co.. 29 E. Garden St. no
,WANTED-To give you a chance at
great bargain In clothing and gen
E merchandise now being given in
lh! out sale. E. Grcenblatt. 139
tndenncia stree.t. 31oc
ANTED-Old hats to remodel and
ones to make to order. [ressima
Sad crochetted novelties.. Nras. Ev
wartz. 815 East LoRua St. 30oct
WANTED--All kinds of second-I
sacks. Bring them to us: ship these
ad. Telephone us; write to us. Co
Garden and Aleanis street. 'Telepi
X6o. 334. F. S. Mellen & Co. 6
WANTED-Your orders for fresh r
and vegetables. Delivered any par
city. Busey's Meat Market, 1007
Ftroug. Phone 11 a. 1
WFANTED-Your shoes to repair
you wait. Half soled in. lo mint
Uam Charles, 611 South Palafox st
Phoae S514 and 1042.
IWANTED-A. R. Btngbtam wants
moving and hauling. He uaraanteo
breakage. Furniture packed for a
aaL Phot a 4W"2

CRABTREE IKl-to6t Newly farni
rooms with board. Strictly first-,
Rates $Sf."0. $1.00. 4040 N. HIayne street. 24no
BRIGGS' IIOUSE 104 K. Wright st
near Unlon 1e-pot. Nice lean ro
rates: Transitnts. 504" per dlay. Rem
rooms $1.50 per week and upward
,*INTER RESORT-The "Old Mill"
a tbay short-. 10 minutes ride from
on electric car line. will be open for
wtoder Oct. 1. All modern convenies
Address Mias Lillie Taylor. "Old
Inn6 Pensacola. Fla. Phone 388.
ASJT-A good opportunity to rnt or
ehfeo or sell what you have, u,
S adertlsUe It In The Joural'

g:VERY HOTEL In 1W'st Florida
South Alabama should carry a sma
2m this column. The cost is only
Ve menth for four lines or loss.

mal m ettod. Theory. Harmony. P
egiss. Students qualified for teaci
awards' Phone 3W7. Mad
U. Hull. le
TOtT ARW JUDG by year prin
ft oats a *mOre to have the beat. 1
ft nea-t the Mayes Pranatg O.. 24

MMA. of Chicago, will re
In voice culture and begin
B atey. 309 North Spring St

* Subscribe for The Joun

Pensacola Real

_ 4 r T

A Nonh Hill Home.
AN modern. S rooms, two baths, large
I-,t. half rhI.>-k of -ar :in,-. ,-lcse to Lee
Squart- and Publi- S. hool Xo. LI
Price $8000

is the Satest Invest- i Some Others.
S 2.500-Rayshore home, at Fisherville. 1'.
f-tf frontt, good house.
et for your Idle3,00- rooms, all modern, East Gads-
i, ls ~$2,100-Fasxt Jackson. 6 rooms, all mod-
Cash. ern.
A few months ago we began building
ten houses a-a the West End. to sell on
the rent-payiiig plan. Th.-y will be fin-1
Ished this we.-k. Very one has been i L sli E Brooks Co.
sold. Sin e these houses were begun.,
propert- in that s-ec-tion has advanced. (Incorporated.)
but we did not adva.e our' pri-e. om"e REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
of those who purchased have been of- RA E IS A
feared a profit on ilt-ir investment. 43 South Palafox Street.
Watch Wevt l-ndi propperlty: it is rapidly
conineg to tho ft- fi'ot, increasing in value
every day. -
The country has been through a most F or R en
depressing period during the past year. o t
Stocks and business generally has been,
affected. but t-al estate in Pensacola has
not depreciated one (-cnt. Our belief is
that with tii.- coming year. when the' 25 month for 2-story,
street paving is begun and other in--
provemcnts under way. you will see values
going tp in all parts of the city. and 8-room and hall house with
those who are fortunate enough to ownr
property will make money. Get in on the all modern improvements, on
ground floor-buy now. Whites Sta-
If you want to buy or sell in any Bay Shore, at White's Sta-
part of the City. call or write us. tion on Electric Car Line.
L. S. BROWN 6 CO The Fisher Real Estate
Le S. BROWN &Agency.

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

Jno0. W .Bullock, Jr.,
Room% 304-306 Thiesen Building

ANY W, RKIN(; SAIE.SMAN. not a time-

REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ..kill.r. n Ia na -tl weekly rpresuirti-
he city on the installment plan. Agen.. Then Builunding. "Wes La." FOR RENT. ing ar'Le iar n ie pranin Where the Gulf
ORE BUYING. DKELIGHTFL home on ast Hill. All fered. W are the oldest and largest r Breezes Always
F OR modern convefnienIes. Close to car line. in the SA tth--ni'maning cheat) freight
FOR SALE;. in a:."'n
& & McCLURE R.^^ ^'^^ Z-!"l', ^;:w.
Pensacola. on L. & X. 4-room dwelling second. Write us immediately. Wallas-
and out-buildings. (lay sub-soil. 3o FOR RENT---One large house, five rooms. . .. e r ena --r
RENTS AND LOANS. acres cultivated, plenty timber. R. A. bath, pantry and large lattice bat ,k WA.'jTKi[--First- lass house girl. Apply
Staples. Roberts. Fla. 2-nftovlm* porch. Also outhouses. Apply Number 229 North Spring St. 2&nov2w Dn De
ndencia St. Phone 271. ^OR SALE OR RENT-My home fur 51 W. Romana street. 26nov1 w* ANTD-One small National ash
nished or unfurnished, constin WANTf-One small National ash
block 230, New City Tract, Cor. 16ts t. FOR RENT-Large hall and upstairs two Register. Apply Lewis Bear Company. It may be too late to buy a desira
and 14th avenue. (No. 1400 Lakeview rooms, one furnished, one partly fur- 2enov
Ave.). or will sell all or the west half o0 nished, with bath, 113 E. Intendeniia. vince yourself of this great invesime
BOARD AN R OM the block. Terms easy. Apply Mrs. J. 24novlw* WAN'TED OI rCITORS.-Four hustlingPFRAN
C. Pehley, on premises. nov.ri pro.,ducers. llustrws3 proposition. .00 year for thoe who buy KUPRIAN
S ND MS. Peley, on premises. no FOR RENT-Five-room cottage, bath and per week. See J. E. Calvin, Hotel Ver- may never come again. To-day is y
by a WANTED---irt-dclasM rooms for three FOR SALE-Two-gallon cow for sale. Ap- gas, 216 West Chase St Apply 220 W. lnon. between 8:30 and 9:30 a. mi.. after
ple. adults, centrally located. Address, stat- ply 221 W. Jackson. 24novIw Chase. 24nov 530 p. in. 25novlw people have already purchased. There
Ing full particulars. A. B. C.. Care Jour- WANTED-A woman to rook and do gen- the Army of Home Owners. No colors
Vlw* nal. 2 anovI McMILLAN & COMPANY have just re- FOR RENT-New store and flat. WIth eral housework. Apply to 1105 E. Cer- bnly place where you will be free from
ceived a big supply of Turkeys. Geese, all modern conveniences, at 108 Fast vantes street. 2rnovlw*
tgn. WANTED-Permanent boarders; first- Ducks. Chickens. Pineapples, Oranges. lntendencia. Apply 307 W. Chase St. ante trt. vwmtion AT ONCE. List your property
n- Appls t00 ast modern conveniences. Tangrines. Grapefruit and Eggs for 21no' WANTED-Two good canvassers. Ad-
im* Apply 300 Bast Government 29novlm* Thanksgivilng. Phone 613, 120 W. Inten- dress "999.'" Care Journal. 24nov3t*
rresi FOR RENT--Fur lsb or unfurnish ed dencia. 22nov FOR RENT-Six-room cottage, Fast
r O RET-S ralsh o u hed encia do Gad.sden street, .lose in. $17 per month. WANTED-Good. r. liable woman with
35for front room nsouthe athnd to eastern ex- -SEWING MACHINES. Apply B. F. Wolfe. Care Citizen National references. for chamber maid. Apply
w* osurty. Nortia i pgdbath, family rab --- ank. 19nov 10g East Romana St. 19nov
S party. orth P ate famy.Ad- THE EST values in Sewing Machines
the cr la Tan be obtained at Singer store. Ma- STORE FOR RENT-104 East Wright St. WANTE'I-Railway mati cl-rks; customs 224-226 Brent Building.
rt A we-furn ed we en e chines sold for cash or on easy terms. No better location In the ity. This eployes. clerks at shington. Com-
pay- rooms., with or without meals: table, Look for the Red S., Singer Sewing Ma- store is the last chance in this block. Fine mentement salary $800.00. No layoffs.
jvim best the market afford&. In private fami-chine Co.. 32 South Palafox tL. 21nov8t location for a goodl bat market. mer- 'laflny eexanminations soon. 1'reparation
ygasbarchant-tailor, millizne, or any other busi- f W1'rite. immediately. 1rank'in In-
state line. 401 East Gregory Streeto. 2ov FOR SALE-A nice eighteen-month-old ns not at present loated on property. titue. 25. Rochester, N. Y. Snov-m*
.O. colt, saddle and bridle for $35. Welt For particulars apply Briggs" Jlouse. 104 -
iovtf SUNNY ROOM completely furnished for broken In for boy to ride or drive. tCan Eat Wright St., or Hooton & Watson. ANTED-Kvry man woman and hildMONEY TO LOAN.
light housekeeping. Apply 616 East be seen at West Florida Steam Bakery. 13novZw" ' nout .oal o we are having in clothEL-
ence Gadsden street. 25novlw* 20novl w clsing out. e are having in
ville. FOR RENT- ing and general merchandise. E. Green- 1n uarante rst
w* FRONT ROOM for rent, furnished. gas. FOR SALE--Good milhcow, 2500. Jno. A warehouse with private sidetrack. blatt, 139 Intend a St. 31otlm class, per cent mortgage on city real
bath and phone. Apply 222 N. Alcaniz. Hannah, Caryville, Fla. 21novlw Stores East Garden st.. near Palafox., WANTED-Hustler, ladies or gentleman estate in any amount from $100.00 up.
coal. 24novlwo $15 to $20 each. WANTD-Hstle. lades or gentlemen You have worked for your money, w let
v~4tf FOX TERRIERS for sale. 210 East Inten- S. W. corner Zarragi sa and DeVil- to canvas for useful household articles You have wfoe ysour mosey. ew let
ROOMS FOR RENT -with board. Use of dencia. Ed. M. Pooley, Phone 1121l. liers $50.00. Quick sellers. Good money. Apply 1 it work for you. PalThe foxsher Reet 19-JEate
and 3ath and phone. Terms reasonable. 20nov-w 317% South Palafox, upstairs, pool E. Government St. 4o.t Agncy, 20 o. Palox Street. -J.
LI or Phone 1457, or apply 116 East Romana room. 30.00.. Are you ettn 8 per cent. net for
)mp- street. 13novlmn FOR SAI.L-An excellent Franklin open Gadsde'n .:nd 6th avenue. $10. AreyougettingAN EO US 8n y nt. et fra
3aept stove, for coal. Price SS. Apply 301 W. 104-106 South Tarragonna St. -20.00. MISCELLANEOUS. your money? Ifon you don't get -a
ONE FURNISHED upstairs room. Bath Chase. 19nov Suite of 4 offices, 2nd floor, Palafox t. on first mortgages on improved city op-
rint- and phone. Gentleman only. Phont ,entrance, $30.00. GET a nice lamp with every pound of erty. How much does it pay you lald u
m 1140. S E. Jackn.nolw n Lbe sen at e00enN. Alcanis St. cow. HouseW. Gregory. 22.0. O-ya-ma Tea all this week at the dot nothit? Lale K. Woo ks
res FIRSTCLASS BOARD, large comfortable novl9ti 119 S. Baylen. ."2M. Tea Store. Phone 400. 2..
best rooms at Pisherville, on the beach, 6 Fishervillh, miodenr. i.50. MONET LOANED on an kind s
mor- minute-from town. Rooms for light FOR SALE-Large assortment of barroom 519 W. Gregory =4. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. sonal properD on o notice. f=
nm* housekeeping. Mrs. C. J. Alten phone furniture-c4-ounters, mirrors tables, 1113 N. 9th avenue. 319.00. All persons having ,clims against the terms. n ubrbano lsto sold onrt
1683. 21novlw' chairs, etc. Second-hand. Can be bought 37 E. Romana. 325.00. late firm of Williams & Pritchtt .a firm meats. j. I Gray O.. 2 W.
Cor. at low price. Apply 12% W. Government 2200 N. Spring. 310.00. .omnposed of B. C. Williams and 1H. E.
icits THREE FURNISHED ROOMS. suitable St. 18nov\ 122 N. 7th. S12.50 P'ritchett. heretofor' doing busine-ss at MONEY LOANED. on re t estate ant
in- for light housekeeping. Modern im- Near Kupfrian's Park. large lot. $10.00. (larksville. In Calhoun countyy Florida. personal property In the city of Poa-
ata. provements. -Apply 810 E. Gadsden St. COMFORT.S-Blankets and bed spreads 2121 North 6th avenue. $8.00. are luvreby r-iquested to present their sacela on abort notice. Terms easy. J.
)vim Phone 896. nov2It on weekly or monthly payments. Phone 1301 W. Intendencia, $S.10o. said claims to me for payment. as receiver W. Bullard, %$ South Palat trt
No. 971 and we will send salesmen with JOHN N. DAY, of the ..essets h- ongtng to said irmn. Tfis Phone 1146.
we FOR RENT-Comfortable rooms and good samples. Solomon Furniture Co. 18novlm 6 East Garden St. 17th day of November. A. I). 190s.
out board. Homelike place for young men J. D. ROR ESON. ----
ptly. Permanent boarders wanted. 420 WVes AT YOUR OWN PRICE--One 2% H-P- FOR RFNT. 21novlm Re.eiv-er. ., _1_LO__ |______
Mill Chase street, two, doors from car line and one I 1 H.P. stationary gasoline IDwellings (North Hiltl.)-- -
3vltf Southern exposure. 20nov2w- engine. One 4 H.P. Gray marine notor. 2 "-story dwelling, North Hill, 10 CLIPPING-Horse-4 ,lipped at the Pen- s
one Mitchell motortv.le. one small buff- :rooms ...............................70.00 sav-ola stables. West Intend.ncia Street. WEST LOR DA
the Three furnished rooms for rent suited ing wheel and stand, foot-power lathe 2-story dwelling, North Guille- 20nov
eral for Uglht housekeeping. Apply 600 East one Baldridge marine reverse gear and nmard. 12 rooms ............. ...... ------ -- -- WA A
our Wright_ 15novm* one -oncert graphophone. Baraco & 2-story dwelling, North Palafox, NORTH HIL.L GREENERY--F!owers for
9> E. Wrgt 1nl Thompson, 10 Garden St. 15nov 10 rooms ................... 45-0 all occasions. Crvsantlhemumnis. Carna- -.Y_- na k _- -
ctim BOARD AND ROOMS-Large house, AL-Try a f rsin Dwellings (West End.) tons and Reoes. Designs a s.peially.
pleasantly and centrally located OR SALE-Try a barrel of resin ch s.p e No. 3c0 North Barcelona. 2 rooms 2.0.0 Sweet Pea seed. 919 N. Blaylen St. ot27tf A
new GuUllmtarde 8t -lnoy o d w* Best for a quick and good fire. Spe Tal No. 5PR West Garden. rooms ... 25.00 APALACH1COLA.
king G ae price on lots of five or more. Phone 956. No. 317 North Barcelona. A rooms 25.00 TOURISTS will find The Journal's Pana-
elyn C. H. Covington, 20 E. Braintard St. No. 521 HWest Garden. 7 rooms .... 20.00 ma Canal Edition just the thing to send FULLER HOTEL. Apalachicola. Oldest
tlm* LOST inovim* No. 402 West Intendencla, 7 rooms 20.00 to friends at home. It la filled with at- established hotel In city; free baths,
LOST. No. 510 W .st Romana, S rooms .. 12.50 tractive pictures. scenes and views from 'best service. Rates $1.30 and $2.00. Spec-
hand I.AUNCH.22'% feet long. 44-inch beam. 7 No. 423 West Romana. 4 rooms... 10.65 cover to cover. Price 15c at bookstores or ial rates by week. S. Jenkins, Prop. -15J
m to LOST--Large uffbutton set with moss II. P. engine. Speed about 10 miles per Four-room dwelling at Fisherville 10.00 at this office.
Irner agate. Reward if returned to Sol Cahn s hour. Apply A. A. Wrighton. 6 W. Re- Dwellings (East End.) - -- -
hone store. 25noviw* mana street. sept30tf No. 116 Fast Romana. 10 rooms .. 30.00 CUT FLOWER---Orders taken for all oc-
6sept No. 722 North 9th Avenue. 5 rooms 20.00 casions. particularly for weddings and Interpreting a Gift.
STRAYED OR STOLEN-From Ike I'n- FOR SALE-Paper-shell pecans,. fresh No. 117 Fast Gregory. .: rooms ... lq.n0 funerals. Miss Leila C. Reese, 51 N. Last Christmas a Philadelphia man
meat derwood's field. on 29th of October, on, and of best quality 2-'," per pound, any No 2 R Eat Intendeticia. 6 rooms 15-.o Baylen. Phone 28."- -2oct
rt of (1) dark brown horse. weight 900 lbs. agr. quantity. Phone 1014. W. E. Acosta. 10th No. SlT East ARua. 5 rnoms .... 13.00 sent as a present to his son and daugh-
East 12 years. 1 splits in left ear. Reward fo, avenue and 13th street. novl4tf No. 16 East Wright. 5 rooms .... 12.30 I- YOU WANTED a nie_ carriage and ter-in-law one of the new gold eagles.
Sept return or information that will lead to Stores. Offi-es and Halls in all parts match horses for a wedding or to go and with it the following letter:
ile discovery. Phone, write or call on Jit... FOR SA LE -The best grade of Alabama | of the kity. calling, where would you go to get them"
wtle Underwood, Quintette. Fla. 2-novlV* coal at $6 per ton. Joliio at $7. Agents Blount Building. To Pensacola Livery Stable, or ring 'The .woman on the face of 'his
utes. Prompt delivery. Stratton c Work.. i Phone 39. oetlttf coin Is fpr you. Clarence, because inen
t. LOST-In Bi Bayou. a green. l-fo.t 14notf TON & WAATSON Salimakers--an usually like good-;ooking wom-i.. TPhe
ime J- A.-H. 1.eLEOD & CO.. Sslimakers--C&an-
cano neaborn.r are Pmmacoula Elictr O SAI.KE-our-rnom house npe-' 1.r 1 *iThE RENTAL AGENTS.- vat from 14-inch to 9-inclh. of all eagle oti the reverse, with the feath-
y Co., and receive reward. n 5novw* Mornan s. "'All Bay.W' ., ret front on Call and Inspect Our Lists. Phone 54. weights. Lare supply of Awning Goods, ers on its legz. is for LoAlie. hbcause
Co. adre rPt.n.A, ,ola Iti.. Fine shade and and ny Tests, Cots,. lammocks. etc., always in
h STRAYED OR STOLEN from Burl Bay- being tig ;.nd peah trees. Pri,., ..S. FOR ltNT-Large brick, on stock. 708 South Palafox. 18aug women tre supposed to like birds and
nes' stables at Big Ba3mu. a doul-I- (-a" l'lione .,49 or writ,. P. 0. B,,x "* Rail-;ad street. Apply to Jas. McHuKh -
breasted dark bay horse. tall and main Pnsaola. 1:tnox w l novMERCANTS TRANFER CO., Thor. B. "Tle prill-ibu. unurm', which y3ul
return to 610 W. Belmont ^ {~(uU sA~ ~~('~lThorsen. Prop., iotufc all kinds of
bobbed, both ears clipped. Reward foORr .FOR EN -tor building nn S. T. moving and hauling. Furniture packed know is translated 'One of many
--io w -n mill yard. foot oif 10th avenue, at 40c ; oner Zarragossa and Baylen streets. for shipment. Furniture stored. Office means at of the many of them vi
STRAYED-From Little Bayou Friday a load-all that un. horse can haul. 40f'. Apply McMilMan & McClure, J W. Inten- phone 978. Depot phone TO4. 21lnetf would ]i e to have "this is the on',y
shed Nov. 20! a small yellow dog. fernl, ia Good sh-rt wood ready cut. for stove., den.iia St. Phone 271. oct27tf ... one y, t.
fo. wearing Liense Ta No. 170 or 171. It-- tgrato. or fireplace. l.ay in a good supply "The ireen stars being an un-
l fo rd. tyl.bef'' pri,- t- goe. lip;rti thrmoiete'r FOR RENT O SA thirteen slars- being an in-
r-w' ward. Notify Dox 35. n--uwiOa.24noR g, e-s d, wn. sc- ,ura. F.lowe.r.s. at Stre. FOR SALE. lucky nu ber., indicate the bar
g"-sn tan. t..a.......ray.....-.. at Stores.-.
reet. LOST-loney by not se-eing The Satiunl- plji'ne 42. will haul you a big load.j. To-.una Street ................... $ A0 nny of is have in our efforts *o
tiers Mill Company b,-fo.' purchas' ke. .et. n,)12tf n na te.......... ABSOLUTELY FREE. .I
Wins. rI S. Tarragona Stre-tt ... .... 00 ,athr in he quantity of these coli-1
gular material in the builders' supply lin. RG OT COR. CHASE AND DE Tarragona Street ......... $1 ith vey purch of ea or cof- r ha need for. bu he
Ea Gr n L T COR T 1St ,0 I l 5. Street .. ......... ...............* f orj i Jwe realy haveneed for. but the
m* n no ILIR T.., OR QC ICK SAL ax street D .40hfee. .on.ay. Nov. ,rd. i.t nice sou- fortv-six stars around the rim tell you
m VILLIER STS., FOR QU'ICK SALE, 1 -. RomIana Street..............3635 fe. Monday. Nv. O
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN--On- 1- AT $00. JNO. N. DAY. 6 E. GAR- Store near Palafo Street. n r at ta store. one hat by rking like forty-ix days in
I month-old white and liver poinnte'- arin _Hnou
city named Sport, and one 6-:nonth-oli wliti DEN ST. Boational Hotel 8 rooms ........ '.. .. the week .ou c'I! probably a'eumulate
the with-lemon-ears setter named Sam. Lib- Dwellins-- SEWING MACHINES. enough to ee you through."-Phila-
ces. eral reward for return to W. C. Barri- FOR SAL-Several head mules. all in A and th trthia P i Ledger
Mill'; neau. R. F. D., Cottage Hill. Fla- 31oc.tlm good w.,rking .otan1itn. i 65 and up 1401 N. 6th Avenue .......... ....10.00 IF YO l- ish t, b." or re-at a .-.w:ng
2sapt -. ---. ---- Come ,iar!v !f 'to want a bargain. Gar- N. Palafox Street ...........1. $1 00 .na, r,, I-. I S r ani W ',....n
-- ...-.. ..... hi ce Fa--tory. n"-itf 11.7 F1 as F 'e.rvantes ...............315 0. n11:1,,1, a :. :-' .i, ta,." I-st-. I...-k f,>r. ^ "-4_
aloes FOR SALl--Thoroughly kiln-dried rough $.N-,rih:It-us Street -.............S~taaoa 2', r.,) %- t,
Want!and dres.sed lunber. drs asllCo 'N-and e ............. .-R-
LIVE STOCK g ra d- Zrrag a Street.........1 00 E O.
an A N 'rsd .- .auid rs i! Co.. v .., : .tron Street. ......... .... 15 -o "am : .-'. .... a ,. '
an1d Gre Atret nov-rlt f___ 1'' 1 F.. Cervantes Street .......... A.lre.c H. R.. Bo.x .3f. PensaJ,,:.
01 __................__FOR SAL - -4-)n a, ,-ount or leaving the ,131: 'E. Strong Str--t ..............$12.50 F;a. -,r Irah, nc I.. "_nox 1w ; PENSACO A COTTON MARKET.
$ will me with al fur- 61 E. Governmnt Street --------: $15.00 TiT. fhwa re-port is furntshed tily
STURKEYS. CHICKENS and Egnislings. complete. E. Greenblatt. 13 E. :107 1.iStrong Strt..................11.0o F-P..qALF -Taa.t.e' .a&12 f,-:. an etsA ho Th. Jrooii'-." Marks & Gayl.,-, 0. r
S. di Eggs forI antendentis St. 3lu-tlS.. 1 IFIast Strong Street...........815.00: tt-rn:.'. B ,-n & ]Elc t & 4' arter. JF t.tt0,n ra.-r.lants. Pensacola. Fla.:
Thanksgiving. F. B. Watson. phone ... -- -. Cor. 6th avenue and Jackson St -315 0o, 2novlw" ;od riddlingg ..........................
635. '2Inovlw* FOR SALE OR RE.NT-eabreeze cottage 'or. th avenue and 21st St .... $15. i t iddling .........................
oinoi Santa Rosa skund. Good outbuild- a arge 1-room housc on bay shorg FOPR .ALF--T-r, *.ts ,n North Palahfox Mi dling ..............
EGGS are Eggs) Conkey's Laying Ton irgs and about 1* acres land. extending at Fi.herMille. with electric. lights. bath. str-.T A bhara:n $6S.on t, loan on tri-t low middling ., ..............
or- EGGS are E is effective. from Pensoa bay o Santa Rosa Sound. 'o: and cold water; can b. r-n.1 fur- g- urit nt --ted. J. N
eda- F. S. MELLEN & CO.. Phone No. 334. i Harry Gibbs. 27 S. Pa'afox St. nished or unfurnished. 2 servant houses Andrews. 101 N. Paiafux St. 21nov NAVAL STOE
hlnG. 1R2aug in yard- 2 blocks from car line. Savannah. Ga.. Nov-. 24 The following
ame EGGS POR SETTING--rom Pure Bred Office-- IF YOTI 1'VA.'T Turke'.s. Chick-ns or at the naval stores quotat|S^.
ct1m Black Minorca. Northups Strain, and 350 MEN'S SUITS to go at $4.50. values i furnished office over People s National eggs f'ar Tha:>ksgv'ine. see F. B Wat- t t quota"a
Barred Rocks. "The Ringlets." Bayview from $1" to $2-i. 300 boys' $2 and $3 Bank. ion. or phon- o3,5 21novlw* .......... ........--. .
ting. Park Poultry Yards. 14th and 20th avenue, suits t,, go at $3 -'5. Must vacate by Cor. Romana and Palafox Sta.. two off- a I N .**. .. ***. 0
ve P. O. Box 575. W. T. Tracy. nov January 1st. E. Greenbiatt. 139 E In- ces upstairs. F OOR SALE---Timbered lands in large or ..............6..5 00
l w- tenenia st 3ocum The Fisher Real Estate in. tracts. Southern eal Estate and. ... ..... --...4.. .4 to s
IF THE HOUSEWIFE, whose cook left Ag .........................25 to 35
eive PERSONAL without notice s wise, she will place an ..........292 to 2 95
1ners ad. in these columns for another and thus "THE RENT dOLECTORS." FO....... ...................... to 290
reet. end all the trouble at o-. Phne 7- FOUND. : .
v1me SWMITCHES MADE. .1.50; 8 puffs. $1.00, *... ...................................2 9
rats 25 and e, from your own comb- iPEOPLE are finding out every day that ---..............-----.-.....................2 71i
~ings or hran` bItr fumrnhedh. Laura 'The Journal's Want Columns are all THE PILACE to buy <-.omfart. blankets B ................................. 8;
. Worley. S N. Davs. corner LaRu. Subscribe for The TJ nal. that s' claimed for them. Why not try and hbd spreads on easy payment, at Spirits Turpentine, 3s, cents.
Uma Phono 1335. 31oct2lm O I JOUn.Z them and get what yu want7 Solomon Furniture Cc lSnovlna Markets, firm. I


the store, No. 101 North Palafox St.,
for 3 years. I shall he glad to see all my
old friends and many new ones there.
Yours for business. J. N. Andrews.

The EI-Proviso 5c Cigar
is the best quality smoke in
the United States. For sale
by Imperial Cigar Stores.

Where is the Man?

Pensacola-Fort Barrancas Schedule.
Effective Thursday, October 1, 190t.
.Leave Pensacola. Leave Ft. Barrancas.
5:30 a. m. ................... 6:00 a. m.
6:00 a. m. ................... 7:16 a n.
7:15 a. m. ................... :00 a. nm.
8:00 a. m ................... :45 a. m.
8:46 a. m. ................... 9:20 a. m.
9:30 a. m. .................... 10:15 a. m.
10:15 a. m. ................. .:00 a. m.
11:00 a. m. ................... 1 :45 a. m.
11:45 a. m. .................... 12:30 p. m.
12:30 p. m. ................... 1:11 p. m.
1:15 p. mn .................... 2:00 p. m.
2:00 p. m .. ................... 2:4t p. m.
2:45 p. m..................... 3:30 p. m.
3:30 p. m. .................. .. 4:15 p. m.
4:15 p. m. ...........Sat. only 5:10 p. m.
5:00 p. m. Sat. only. 5:45 p. m. 6:00 p. m.
6:00 p. m. .:45.p. m. 6:3 s p. Im. 7:00 p. m.
7:00 p. m. 46:30 p. m. 7:1. p. m. 7:.0 p. m.
9:t0 p. m. 7:15. p. rn. S:6n p. m. 9:30 p. m.
9:00 p. m. :00 p. m. X:4. p. m. 9:30 p. m.
10:00 p. m. S:45 p. m. 9: p. m.10:30 p. m.
11:0M p. m. 9:30 p. m. 10:1.5 p. m.11:30 p. inm.
10:15; p. m. ll:(t p. m.
t:0o p. in 11:30 p. m.
The 7:15 a m. train from Pensacola will
un as a local train lh-n-after. The 5:10
. m. train from Rarranmas will make all
stops. ex-r-pt on Saturdays. when a local
c-ar will leave Big Ba'-oii at 5:20 p. m.
The P.-ns:atola-ig Bavon iloal will be
dis-ontinued, except on Saturday after-
L8cal freight leaves Pensacola at
7:1. a.m.
14:15 I in.
3:30 p. mn.
Through freight leaves Pensacola at
1:15 p. m.
First c-ar leaves Pensavola at 7:00 a. m.:
second r-ar at :00ou a. t.. and from that
hour on. the wek day schedule will be
observed. except a car will leave Fort
Barrancas at 5:00 p. m. instead of 5:10 p.
Freight mar will make but one trip,
leaving Pensacola at 9:30 a. m.
Passengers wishing to go to West Hill
will tak- North Hill cars and transfer to
West Hill car at La f Ra and Devillier
streets, .except every week day after S
p. m. and Sunday- after 3 p. m.. when
West il cars wlll run through Palafox
street to tke postiflr.e and to West Hill.

Seamless Turpentine Still
P i=Cacol, Fla.

Testi ad Gaatg
Prka o.Wo Gm ja bsM

3-6000D BARGAINS-3
We are offering a very nice 5-rooM, one-story dwelling on North Alka-
aft street. with a lot fronting 45 by 125 feet. OnEast Hill car line.
Can buy a one-story dwelling on North Rema street, near Geadden
street. containing 6 rooms, with lot *0x125 feet. This is listed for only a
few days at this price.
Will get a very nice home Os DeVllMer street. near. Gregory street, of
6 rooms, with a lot 64x150 feet. Convenient to any car line.
Fire Insurance. City Maps.

Agents MeOt Buitdnlg.

Leading Real Ketate, Leoan and Inurance Agents.
BMount Building. "Headmuarters for Rnlters." Phone 54.

Are You From Missouri
We Can Show You

some of the best bargains m real *estate ever offered
in Premacola.
HOMES! For a small payment down and the balance


For 1015 E. Strong Street, a new and attractive
five-room and hall Cottage, with all modern improve-
ments. Terms: $100.00 down, and monthly pay-
ments of $25.00.

An Investment.
We have for sale at a sacrifice to right party, a large sash, door and
blind factory and planing mill. situated at Bagdad and Pensacola, Fla. This
plant Is up-to-date In every way and can be purchased on very reasonable

206 S. Pati.f. St. Phone ST. Ponseoeol. Florida


Pensacola's Best Real

Estate Investment.

11 Minutes
From the Heart
of the City.

another Week

ble lot In KUPFRIAN PARK. Con-
nt opportunity. This will be a great
PARK LOTS. Such an opportunity
yours and now is the time. Over 100
a are still many choice Jots left. Join
ed people can own a lot. This is the
n colored people. Call and get infer-
y with us. We will sell it for you.


Phone 979.








BI9pping Transactions and
Notes of Interest Along
The Bay Front.

The steanihip Broodkwood arrived in
port late yesterday evening and has
been docked, at Muscogee wharf.
The work of unloading the cargo of
mahogany logs brought here on the
steam- hip Bertha was finished about
1 p. m., yesterday.* The captain of
the steamac is now waiting for or-
ders from the agents as to where and
when the vessel will load cargo.
The steamer Belle has arrived from
Vernon and other points with 166 bar-
rels of naval stores, which were ldis-
charged at Jefferson street wharf. Bhe
also brought ten bales of cotton. She
will said this morning on the return
The steamer Vernon discharged 200
barrels of naval stores at Jefferson
str-et w'aarf yesterday. She will sail
this morning.
* *
The Italian ailp Canava arrived yes.
terday from Genoa.
* *
The British steamship Van Vrackle,
with 3.000. tons of sulphur in transit.
from Sabine Pass for Celte. France,
arrived in port yesterday. She has
16 Chinamen In her crew.
* *
The Italian barkentine Luisa, which
arrived here Tuespday, is one of the
largest vessels of her kind to enter
this port in some time. her tonnage
being 1587. She has a greater ton-
sage than the Italian ship Canava.
which entered yesterday, tie latter's
tonnage being 1411.
The Spanish steamship Ida has been
docked at Tarragona street wharf.
The river steamers Capt. Fritz and
Eugene will leave this morning for
Freepert and other points. Both
steamers have large cargoes of
The bark Abyssinia 'has been dock-
ed at Palafox street wharf.
The British steamship Coya sailed
The steamship Sanna, which called
here for bunker coal, sailed yester-
* *
The smack Amy Wixon arrived yes-
terday 'to the Warren Fish company
with 20.000 pounds of red snappers.
* *
The smack Caldwell H. Colt, of the
Warren Fish Company's fleet, arrived

yesterday with 19,000 pounds of red
snappers, w'iieh were sold to E. E.
Sauaders & Co.
The schooner Bonita arrived yester-
terday to the Bay Fisheries Company
with a catch of red snappers and beach

The new lighthouse on the harbor of
refuge in Delaware Bay was complet-
ed yesterday, and last night the first
gleam of its big lantern flashed a
warning to mariners seeking entrance
from off the Capes. The light is a
white vapor light, flashing at Intervals
of twelve seconds, with a red sector
showing to the southeastward, giving
warning of the Hens and Chickens
Instead of burning oil, this lamp
burns a mixture of oil vapor and air,
which gives a brilliant light. It is the
only lamp of Its kind' in the district,
and is expected to make a good show-
ing. The fog oern and submarine bell
have not yet been placed in .position.
The light was erected at a cost 01
$50,000. and fills a long-felt want in
the Delaware Bay.-Philadelphia Rec.
ord, Nov. 21.
-Ben Vrackie, Br. so.. 2535, Sabine,
Texas to J. A. Merritt & Co.
Canara, Ital. ship, Ansaldi, 1411, Ge-
noa to master.
Luisa, Ital. bk.. Maselllo. 1538, Mon-
tevideo to Rocasco Brothers.
Maltby. r. ss., Fisker. 2540, for Ham-
burg. with 119,000 s. feet sawn tim-
ber, 154,000 s. feet lumber.
Sanna. Nor as. Bergen, 2371, Monte-
video to J. A. Merritt & Co.
Capt. W. Mensell, Ger ss. Schmids.
1615. Hamburg to Robt. Tuemler & Co.
Ida. Span ss, Arano, 2160, Liverpool
to Gulf Transit Co.
Bertha, Nor ss, Aamont, 1066, Belize
to Gulf Transit Co.
Hannah M. Ball, Br. ss., Cooper,
1933. Vera Cruz to South Atlantic
Steamship Co.
Teresa, Aus. s. Ivanich, 2381,
Trieste to Gulf Transit Co.
SManchuria, Br. ss.. aylor, 2117,
Bremen to J. A Merritt & Co.
Coya, Br. as.. Williamson. 2127. Pis-
equa. Chili, to Gulf Transit Co.
Barkstron, Br ss, Golborne, 2916. for
Rio Janeiro to Gulf Transit Co.
Chas. LeCour. French :s., Letestu,
1446, Cardiff to Gulf Transit Co.
Br. as. Barkston, Rio Janiero to
Gulf Transit C .
Hollingside, Br as. Williams, 1713,
Dakar to South Atlantic Steamship
GlOria de Larrinaga. Nagle. 2972,
Bahia Blanes to Gulf Transit Co.
Niobe, Ital ship, Bozzo, 1482, Monte-
video to Rosasco Bros.
Majorca. Nor ship. Arnesen, 990.
Buenos Ayres to A. Zelius.
Abyssinia. Nor bk. Engebertsen,
1004. London to Export Lumber Co.
lngeborj. Nor bk, Somo, 1250, Bue-
nos Ayres to master.
Valkyrian. Swed. bktn., 204, Dakar
to H. Baars & Co.
Gavarone Fratelli, Ital bk, Rittore,
1463, Genoa to master.
Lyna. Nor. bk., Hansen, 534, Bahia
Blanca to A. Zellus.
Ocean, Ras bk, Erikren, 1289, Rio
Janeiro to A. Zellus.
Remonstrant, Nor bk, Rostrup, 1509,
Puerto Cabello to A. Zellus.

Any douic ulcer ows an healthy and impere condition of, the
blood. It is a diseased coditine of the Besh at that particular spot, caused
Mad kept inaamed and irritated by a eontinl diacharge into it, of un-
healthy matter hfam the circulation. No treatment can have say curative ef-
lect except a medicine which will renovate the blood and entirely remove the
ae. Salves, washes, lotions, etc., are helpful in reducing in-
* tatiou, the ulcer, or perhaps lessening the discharge, bt such
**tiovs do not reach the blood where the disease. grms are located
~ ean ueer efect a em. &. S S. goes down into the circulation,
V-rives out all impurities and morbid matter, and by s(oirisbirg the flesh
with rich pure blood causes the place to heal naturally and pern.we*tly.
. &. S. does aot make a surface cure, but by beginning at the bottom, and
hebudidiag broken-down tissue, and supplying l".ltM, b alinf qualities to
the blood, causes the place to fill in with new, firm fleah, wt. It steadily
Jut surely efieta a permanent cure. The ler can not exist when the
blood is pure, and S. S. will thoroughly purify the blood. Book on Sores
ad Ulceramand any medical advice free to all who write.

Nordlyset, Nor bk, Christewsen,
144, Buenos Ayres to master.
San Antenlo, Span. bk, Roura, 1242,
Havana to master.
A Sure-Enough Knocker.
J. C. Goodwin, of Reidsville. N_ C.,
says: "'Buekle'9s Arnica Salve is a
sure-enough knocker for ulcers. A bad
one came on my leg last summer, but
that wonderful salve knocked it out in
a few rounds. Not aven a scar re-
mained." Guaranteed for piles, sores.
burns, 'etc. 25c at all druggists.
Where is the Man?
The Jolin White -Store will close
at noon today on account of Thanks-
giving. It will be open Friday morn-
ing as usual for business.



Wm. H. Trimmer, of Molino,

Sends The Journal Some

Home Products.

Yesterday afternoon the Southern
Express Co.'s wagon stopped at The
Journal office with a basket contain-
ing some fine yellow oranges, a bot-
tle of wine and the following letter:
From Mr. Trimmer.
Molino, Fla., Nov. 25, 1908.
Dear Mr. Mayes:
I send you a few Molino grows or-
anges, gathered from a tree in tie
yard of an old slave-time negro wo.
man. Maria Bird. The tree has on
some two or three hundred. Also
find a bottle of my own make scup-
pernong wine. I hesitate some, in
putting this in for an advocate of pro-
hibition. Well. you can find some
around the house who are local op-
tion, like myself, that will enjoy a
drink of good wine.
A merciful God has greatly blessed
me during the past year witb health
and though in my seventy-fifth year.
am well, active and free from pain or
Your friend. \
The Journal appreciates tiis re.
*'nembrance on the part of its friend,
Mr. Trimmer, and it hopes that he
may still add many more years of a
pleasant life to the 75 which ae has
already enjoyed.
Start's ach MW aal Jnimer is the
Most reliable remedy hum fr idM
ey and bldder ble -
The El Proviso 5c Cigar
is the best quality smoke in
the United States. For sale
by Imperial Cigar Stores.

Real Estate Tran er.
jrenewing fs a Mt t th e rea tate
transactions recorded yeatwm'y as ftr-
isahed by the Pemsacola Abstract oL.:
Leslie E. Brooks to D. Hale Wilson,
$100 and other cons.-Lots 1, 2 and 3,
Blk. 128. East King Tract.
Mrs. Mary 0. Tate to The City of
Pensacola, $1.350-Lots 11 to 23 and
Frac. Lots 24 and 26 to 30, Bik. 95.
East King Tract, Belmont Numbering.
I. H. Spears to Tierce Lee, $100 anu
other cons.-Lot 11, Blk. 110, East
King Tract.
A. M. McMillan, A. H. Jones and J.
T. Morgan by commissioners to A.
M. McMillan. $250-F'rac. Sec. 10. Tp.
3. S. R. 32 W. Lots 2. 3 and S. W. 1-4
of Lot 1. Sec. 23, Tp. 3, S. R. 31 W. ,
R. P. Godwin and F. D. Winslow to
Addle B. Richards, $260--E. 1-: of N.
W. 1-4 of N. E. 1-4, Sec. 18, Tp. 2.
S. R. 31 W.
J. S. Leonard and P. M. Blount to
J. W. Bullock. $1 and other cons.-W.
1-2 of Lot 246, Old City.
Pensacola kealty Co. to J. R. Neves,
$125--Lot 19, Blk. 6, Britton Place,



Two Large Union Services
to Be Held During

the Day.

Pensacola churches will celebrate
the glad Thanksgiving tide today in
the manner in which the Pilgrim Fa-
thers meant, and which, after all that
latter day civilization has had to do
to the contrary, is the one great
church day of a general and univer-
sal ecclesiastical calendar-observed
by churchmen throughout the length
and breadth of the country.
Tonight there is to be a union
Thanksgiving service of the various
churche- held at the First Presbyter-
ian church, a most interesting pro-
gram having been prepared. All of
the local ministers of 1ie gospel will
officiate in one or another capacity.
the following program to be carried
Prelude-Miss Laney.
Invocation-Rev. J. W. Senterfltt.
Hymn-Rev. C. P. Hall.
Reading of Scripture-Ray. F. A.
Prayer-Rev. T. M. Callaway.
Hymn-Rev. Thos. W. Lennox.
Offertory-Choi r.
Collection for benefit of Pearl Eagan
Sermnon,-Rev. C. W. Gavin.
Prayer-Rev. C. W. Gavin.
Hymn-Rev. J. S. Sibley.
Morning Services Also.
Besides the fact that the union -er-
vices are to occur at the First Pres-
byterian church in the evening. Rev.
Sibley will conduct Thanksgiving ser-
vices at- the church in the morning.
at 10:30 o'clock. Special music has
been provided, and this beautiful
Thanksgiving service will he most in-
tere-ting not only to the members of
the Presbyterian cihureh, hut to strang-
ers as weli. who are cordially Invitedr
to be present.
At the Episcopal Churches.
The Episcopal churches will also
hoMd a union service today at 11
o'clock at Chriat's church,. the congre-
gations of St. John's church at War-
rington. and St? Katharine's to unite
with that of Christ's church. Rev.
Charles Martin Niles. D. D. will be in
charge of the services, which will be
both beautiful and impressive. Spec-
ial Thanksgiving music will be In the
hands of a vested choir. All are In-
vited to attend.,



Some of the races today nay have
been postponed, but the human n race
in Pensacola can still have all of the
fine candy that they have money
enough to pay for. The Thornton
candies at Hooton's Phrarmacy are
Increasing in sales daily. That is be-
cause, in addition to their other mer-
its. th-y are made daiiy. Candies
shipped In. no matter how good the
name, sometimes contain worms and
other Insects. This is impossible
when the candy is made fresh dally as
are the Thornton candies at Hoot-
on's. A telephone call at 1100 will
bring an order to you immediately di-
rectly from the candy kettle.



Much Encouraged Over the

Prospect of Getting to
Work on Hotel.

lion. P. K. Yonge has returned from
New York city, where he went on a
business trip some ten days ago. Mr.

Yonge says business conditions are
brightening up in the east. although
there is nothing in the form of a bus-
iness boom on.
Mr. Yonge called upon Mr. Stod-
dard, the architect who is making te
plans for Pensacola's new hotel, and
found him very busy with a large
force of men perfecting the plans.
The latter will be ready for Inspec-
tion. Mr. Yonge says. by Nov. 30. Ad-
vertisements for bids will be made in
a day or two. and the bids will be
opened Dec. 15.
Mr. Yonge is very much encouraged
over the prospect of getting to work
on the hotel early next year.
Notice From the -
Easterly Nursery Co.
Have your ground made ready for
deliveries. will be here December 1st.

I Even Medidae AdTers-
ed tThis Paper For Sae U



Dr. Chas. W. Fain,
Charges Moderate.
Office, Masonic BIdg, Next to Dr. Welch's
T. G. YATES. M. D.
410 Blount Building.
Twenl years' expelience as an Eye

310 Blount BulMing Phone S.

F. *4 A. M.
special r-omnunication of Kscam-
hia Lodge, No. 15, F. & A. M.. Frl-
day. November 27. at 7:10" o'clock.
1Work in the KE. degree. Visit-
ing brethren are fraternally in-
vited. W. W. WATSON.
I. J. Q|'IGI.EY W. M.
Volunteer Veteran Firemen's Associa-
tions meets at Knights of Columbus
Hall the first Friday In eaca month
at 7:30 p. m.
ABE DANIELS. President*
Naomi Lodge No. 10, Daughters of
Rebekah meets every Monday night at
8 o'clock at I. 0. 0. F. hall. Vlating
sisters cordially Invited to be present.


S. Mail Launch

Pensacola, Mary Esther and Boggy Mail
James Jerauld, Capt.
Leaves landing Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at 7:.0 a. m.. making regular stop
at Harris. Mary Esther, Camp Walton.
Destin and Boggy.
Returning. leaves Boggy Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 5:00 a. m., ar-
riving Pensacola 1:30 p. in.
Passenger and freight service.
For rates apply tan D. M. WitherUl.
Contractor and Manager. Landing 713
South Palafox. Phene 680.

& Neither the Captain. Owners,
nor C'onslgiievs of the steam-
ship Ben V'ra-kie. will be re-
s ponsible for debts contracted
by the Crew of said vesel.
JOHN A. MERRITT & 'O)., Captain.
& ,Neither the Captain. Owners,
nor Consignees of the Italian
hark Luisa. will he responsi-
ble for debts contracted by
the crew of said vossol.
SNeither the Captain, Owners.
nor Consignees of the Italian
ship Canava, will be responsi-
ble for debts contracted by the
crew of said vessel.
TO MASTER, Captain.

Aa Neither the Captain. Owners,
nor Consignees of the German
steamer. Captain William
Manzell. will h,- rtspon.ible for
i ebts contracted by the Crew
of said vessel.

Rebt. Tuemler Co..


A Neither the Captain, Owners.
nor Consignces or the Nor
hark Abbeysinia. will be i-<-
sponsible for debt- contracted
by the Crew of said vessel.

Legal Advertisements.
The undersigned, as receiver in the case
of American National Bank of Pensacola
against Pensa-ola Bottling Works. by vir-
tue of an order of the ('ourt made in the
said case. will sell at public outcry on
the first Monday of December next. In
front of the Court House of Escambla
County. Florida. to the highest bidder for
cash. all bottling machinery, bottles.
cases, wagons. harness, book accounts.
evidences of indebtedness and all other
property at this time belonging to the
Pensacola Bottling Works.
nov25daily ex sun-Dec 5 Receiver.
Northern District of Florida. By virtue
of an order of sale Issued out of the
United States District Court for the Nor-
thern District of Florida, on the fourth
day of November. 1908. notice Is hereby
given that I will sell by public auction,
for cash. on Saturday. the twenty -eighth
day of November, A909. at 12 o'clock, m..
at Pensacola, Escambla County. Florida.
it front of the United States Postoffice,
the American schooner. Freddie W. Alton,
her engines, boilers, machinery, boats,
tackle, apparel, appurtenances, and furni-
ture, as she now lies. at the Marine
Ways in Santa Rosa County. Florida.
17novl0t United States Marshal.

Neither one of the owners of
schooners Fawn and Corie will be
sponsible for debts contracted by
captains or crew.


W. J. W\-LL;,S.
Harper. Fla.

Inverted Single Gas Arc

This is the ideal light for the home, tie office,

the church and lodgeroom.

casts no shadow, and costs

Lamp applied for $1.50.

Gives a clear, white light,

about 4-cent an



Phone 14&

24 and 27 E. Garden Street

m -

Pensacola Bank & Trust Co.


F. E- 3rawner,
Olver Jernagan. Jr.r
Gee. 1L. Lanppg$tsn,
Lop Mayer,
T. A. Jenalang,

Capital, $200,000.00
Vice-Presdent and CGasi

DIRE4 M. L. Roch,
Those. F. West.
W. L. Meyer,
J. R. Shomaker,
Cal H. JArnagan,

J. R. Jennlngs,
W. C. Dewberry,
J. H. Pace.
J. A. Wright, 0



A Dollar Saved

Is a dollar earned-if some friend doesn't
come along and borrow It. The safe way
is to deposit In our Savings Department
The pare dollars from time to time, there-
by creating a reserve fund for future use.
Try it! A dollar will start an account.

Designated epository of the United States.
Ch-. W. a r K. m Cr Jao. PfUeft. J. W. Andrew%
1 -t. *30-ProsM kC=Mor. Ast. Cashier. Ast. Casher.


J. 8. REESE,

Vice-Presdmet Cashier.

W. I. QUOA.,
Asistant Casbler.

The Peoples National Bank of


Und@e and by virtue of a decree of
foreelware and sale rendered bv the Hon. DiRfE
J. E-=net Wolfe. Judge of the Circuit
Court of Escambla County. Florida, on
the 26th day of June. A. D. 1908. in the J. J. 3 "OO N.L. 3K. CAST
c-ase of Morris Bear against N. IT. Cobb W. A. D'Ar.amT J a. 111
and Mary A. Cobb. his wife. I will. on
Monday. the 7th day of Toecember. A. D.
190. sell at pubic at publ auction t t the bt A Geneal ankg Wt eses Tranesed
and highest bidder before the County omwn given
Court House door in the City of Pensa-
cola. Escambla County. Florida. during
the legal hours of sale. the following de-
t-ribed real estate, situate, lying andKNOWL RO
being in the City of Pensacola. Escambia KNOWW S 1RO8.
County. Florita. to-wit: Lots fifteen (15, T
sixteen (1<), and the west half (W%). of
lot fourteen (14). In Block twelve (12). of FIRI. LIP, ACPgT. MARINEI
the N' w City Tract, according to map of G 5
City of Pensacola. published by Thomas The 3qtah
C. Watson in the year 1884. 7% NEW
Also the following described real estate LIFE ASSURANC OITY F NW
situate in the County of Santa Rosa,. # I
State of Florida. to-wit: 2U-= Brent MS* d **cON Pi na6
That tract of land known and descr-ibed ,
as the "'*Manuel Del Barco Grartt" being UlTHERN CO
Section ten (10) in Township one (1) SOUTHERN BRICK CO.
South. of Range twenty-eirht 428) West.
containing six hundred and fifty-one and -MagsM useM s
o:ne-half (51%) acres, more or less. BUILplNa AND FIRE R ICK.
Together with the tenements. heredita- 412 TIiosen MuI dias
ments and appurtenances thereunto be- P*ona *07 eseoela, Pa.M
longing or appertaining. the whole free ______.___
from all exemption and right of home-
steeds at cost of purclhaser. The Journal delivered at
W. v O S-c er. y
novkawbw Special Master. your door, 10c a week.


L. J.I






Money grows by saving it
and planting it in our Sav-
ings Department. Saving is
but the spending of less than
you eazr. We pay 4 per cent.
interest, compounded, on all
savings accouruts
Commercial accounts so-

First National Bank

of Pensacola, Florida.
Designated Depository of the United States
W. H. Kno**"le, Preident. W. K. yer, Jr.. Vle*-President land caseeM
Thee. W. BreD, A*t. OaeaLer. W. N. Rebats, Ass't. Casher.
OrarF. C. Bret. W. A. isunt, W. M. Knowles, W. K. Hyer. Jr. aa"
Knowles Hyer.


A General Saitidng lMlm ss Coemlusted e a Safe a td Cnervatve

It. U. BushW ll, Cashier.

Co map@jse eI lelted.


and Accounts Sellelted; ShipV Dlbuse-
Soecial Attention

Pensacola, St. Andrews and
Gulf Steamship Co.
/ W. BARROW. Mer.
And all points on St. Adrwso weDe, OBa
raboile and Alalaehleoa.
Leaves Pensacola Sunday, &M M 6m
for Moblil, Ala. --,
Lopwas Pensacola. Tweefty M8 4! *B,
for St. Anrows, MUIvio, -
Carrable and inteedte
For additional i nft tio
notalPrt. ad Pas. A".
**l * ^^


- -

- -1-11---. -.. ~.-r-


- ** ( *





Admission,'25 and 35c.


Life Motion Pictures and Illustrated Songs.

New Reels of the Very latest ana Best Pictures Daily

Children's Days Mondays and Thursdays, from
3 to 6 p. m. One child free with each paid admission.


.Human Hearts" Last Night.
"Human Hearts" was the attraction
at the opera house last night, and as
uaal the performance was one that
deserved the applause which was re-
ceived. The company this year is a
a"04 one and the stage effects are ex-
The audience was a very small one,
Ia fact about the smallest of the sea-
e*o, probably due to the fact that Hu-
lan Heafts has appeared here each
Sseaon for a number of years.
"The Great Divide."
"The Great Divide," the most strik-
ing dramatic succe the -American
tUM has seen for a- pOeTrWof a cen-
ary, will be played at the opera house

Opera House
Friday and Saturday Matinee,
November 27th and 28th.



"'The long awaited gre&t Amerian
PlBy."--(N. T. Press.)
*y Wmn. Vaughn Moody
As presented at the Princmes and Daly's
Theatres for more than M times.
Prhcs: Night. 25, 50, T75c, 1.00 and $1.50.
Matinees, 50, 75c and $1.00.
Seat sale Wednesday, 9 a. m.

Saturday, November 28.


i's Mightiest Ai
ment Institution.


Traditions of Old-Time Show Intact ,but
Progressive to the Minute.
-*Ma-.." Biggest Elephant.
Great Millett Family. Acrobats.
The Flying Valefttlnos.
Greatest PerformiNg Lions In the World.
The Riding Mayos.
Beautiful Lady Trapeze Artists.
Acrobats. Aerialists. Funny Clowns.
Interesting Zoological Collection.
Street Parade at Noon.
Free Exhibition Outside When Parade
IRetures to Show Grounds.

on Friday and Saturday. This news
will be received with delight by our
playgoers, for no drama of recent years
has commanded so much attention as
"The Great Divide." For nearly two
entire seasons it attracted crowded
houses to the Princess and Daly's the-
atres, and Academy of Music, New
York, having been presented in the
Metropolitan more than 500 times. The
road tour is under the direction of
Henry Miller, whose name is insepar-
ably linked with the success of the
play. The cast was selected by the
famous actor-manager with great care,
and the production which will be seen
here is an exact duplicate of the New
York original. the Great Divide"
has been pronounced by many critics
Lo be the "long waited great American
,play." No other drama has so well
reflected the manhood the freedom,
the honesty ,and the indomitable spirit
characteristic of the people of our
great country. WtUh the first two acts
laid in Arizona and the third in Mas-
sachusetts, there is offered in contrast
two of the mest vigorous and progress-
ive sections of tue land. Tne story
of the play represents a conflict be-
tween the tree, untrammelled spirit ot
the west and the traditions and con-
ventionalties of the east. It tells the
romance of an eastern woman and a
western man, whose wooing was
strange and whose life together was
dramatic. Written by Wm. Vaughn
Moody, the foremost of Americas
younger poets, "The Great Divide"
possesses literary qualities rare in plays
of today that are satisfactory from an
acting standpoint. The story is told
in unctuous, picturesque prose illumin-
ated by a glowing and virile imagina-
ttoa. That "The Great Divide" is to
be seen here soon after its New York
triumph is a matter upon which local

W -M 9 corn
saw ME ist h ae ate
tht Re as bHeir to.
G. W. Wallace. Cripple
Creek, Colo., writes: ]
have used your linimen
in a severe attack of Rheu
matism caused by cold and
exposure to the weather
Two applations relieve.
me an I recommend I
PRICE 25c, 50c, $1.00

it I


St. Louis, Mo.

_D ,, r 't and Apothecary,
SM South Palafe Street PnPenscola. F a

Hard to Please--Are You?
Gentlemen, the particular ones, the hard-to-please ones, are asked
to drop in and put on a KUPPENHEIMER. That will be the end of
your search for a perfect suit. The fit is like a mould, the fabric is
all wool, and pattern exclusive. The guarantee behind it is my own
In addition to the manufacturers--money back if not up to our recom-
mendations in every particular. $15 to $35.

Corner Palafex
and Main
Phone 297

Penae.ola. Florida.

Corner Palafox
and Gov't.
Phone 476



How to Get Strong.
P. J. Daly. of 1247 W. Congress St..
Chicago, tells of a ,way to become
strong. He says: "My mother, who
is old and was very feeble, is deriv-
ing so much benefit from electric Bit-
ters. that I feel it's my duty to tell
those who need a tonic and strength-
ening medicine about it. In my
mother's case a marked gain in flesh
has resulted, insomnia has been over-
come and she Is steadily growing
stronger." Electric Bitters quickly
remedy stomach, liver and kidney com-
plaints. Sold under guarantee at all
drug stores. 50c.



After January 2 Lands Will
Be Subject to Entry and
Other Forms of Dis-

Hon. Henry S. Chubb, register of
the United States land office at
Gainesville. has issued the following
notice, which will be of interest to
I many:
I To whom it may concern: This of-
fice i' in receipt of plats of survey of
the following fractional townships:
3: south, range 31 west.
3 south, range 32 west.
4 south, range 32 west and
l 4 south, range 33 west.
SThe above plants will bh officially
filed on January 2. 1909, at 10 o'clock
a. m. On and after said date the lands
1 mentioned will be subject to entry
and other form= of disposal.
Of course you're going to
eat Whitman's Candies at
the Thanksgiving Feast-
that is if you're particular.
Pound boxes and up de-
livered till noon Thanksgiv-
ing Day. Phone 453. The
, Crystal Pharmacy.

The Mis.issippi to the Atlantic In-
land Waterway Association "las
awarded to the Mayes Printing Co. the
work of printing 10,000 pamphlet cop-
ies of extracts from the review of
the Columbus convention. recently
written for the Journal by Treasurer
Waterman. Mr. Waterman will have
about 1500 for distribution, and vlll
be glad to furnish them to any one
seeking information or dpsiring to
.end out thP pamphlets with their
business mail.

Thanksgiving Matinee
Complete change of pro-

Doors open 3:30;
rises 4 p. m.


L i

Owing to the great success of our Clearance Sale we have

decided to continue same for 5 days more. Same low prices.

Same courteous treatment. Money back if not satisfied.

- --

patrons of the drama are to be co@-
Sparks's Show Satrday.
One of the great features that is ap-
preciated by everybody dwho visits te
John H. Sparks shows is the big
troupe of the best clowns that were
ever seen with a show. Billy Reed is
the leader of the bunch and he has
no equal as a fun maker. 4
Then there is Wnm. uightfoot, John
Filkins, Sam Barton and half a dozen
others. Panhandle Pete and his com-
edy mules is a feature that makes the
audience howl with laughter. There
is plenty of genuine fun with the great
Sparks shows, which will exhibit at
Pensacola Saturday. afternoon and
- There is no question but that a tre-
mendous crowd of people will be in
the city. as everybody will want to see
the new Sparks shows. The reputa-
tion of this show as the finest of its
kind in the country is noiw firmly es-
tablished. Its hundreds of special and
extraordinary features wil! afford a
day of rare enjoyment and valuable
instruction to everybody.
At the Orpheum.
The Orpheum continues to play to
packed houses and as "The Girl in
the' Purple Mask" is to unmask to-
night at the 7:30 performance there
will no doubt be large crowds to visit
this popular pllce of amusement. To-
morrow the baby will be given away
to the person whose name is drawn
from the box.
The DeCocorsia's .assisted by G.
Wesley Fisher, have one of the best
acts of its kind that has ever appear-
ed here in vaudeville.
James Lasker, the funny little man,
who presents a drama by himself,
taking the part of three characters,
is a very clever comedian, and he
keeps his audience in an uproar.
At the big Thanksgiving matinee to-
day there will be an entire change 01
program and special acts will be put
on to please the Thanksgiving matinee




Our Special Thank-Offering Sale

we will continue through

SFriday and Saturday

If you haven't already taken advantage of the splendid bargains

which we are offering in every department of our great store, you

should avail yourself of the opportunity during these two days.

We will just mention a few to give you an idea of the exceptional


50 pair of Men's $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes for 15 per cent. discount on our entire line of
$2.96. Men's and Boys' Underwear.

200 pair of Ladies' $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 -Shoes 25 per cent. discount on our magnificent line
for $1.69. of Men's and Boys' Underwear.

20 per cent. discount on our entire line of Chil- 100 Men's Fine Worsted and Cassimere Suits,
dren's Shoes. $15.00 value for $11.55.

1000 pair of Men's elegant 25c Half-Hose, for 50 Men's elegant Schloss- made Sample Suits,
18 cents. $18.00 to $25.00 qualities for $15.65.

Other bargains as exceptional as those mentioned in every de-


Wishing you all a joyful Thanksgiving, we are sincerely yours.

| Watson, Parker & Reese Co.

Everything to Wear.








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*Ppr-. *** "

----------- PENSACOLA IOU fRNAJ--4


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