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 28, 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: VID01252
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

Get in Touch With
25,900 Readers Daily.

Want Ads.

Ur.Fl.r.AL from WASHINGTON-Local Rains Saturday; Sunday, fair; light, east winds.


N r n4a-o&

] niifwt





Mrs. Eleanor Merron Cow-
per Shot Herself in the



S Sent Letters to Lawyer, Cor-
oner and Undertaker, Giv-
ing Directions as to Bur-
ial-Covered Her Head
With Pillow in New York
Aparements to Muffle Re-
"port of Shot.

*y A-oclated Pre.
New York, Nov. 37.-Using a pillow
to muffle the report of the revolver,
I rs. Eleanor Merron Cowoer, a tal-
ented playwright and actress, shot
herself In the right temple today in an
apartment at the St. Regis hotel. She
s unconscious and dying.
\ Before making the attempt at self-
Sestruction. Mrs. Cowper wrote a num-
ber of letters, one to her lawyer, an-
other to the coroner, a third to an
i tandertaker, and a fourth to John
Hood, a friend. In the ittters she
apprised the four persons of her in-
' tension to commit suicide.
* An investigation revealed that Mrs.
Cowper had made careful preparation
to end her life. In addition to writing
a I'tter to her lawyer, to take charge
of her body. Mrs. Cowper iad pains-
lakingly written a brief autobiography
of her life. The biographical sketch
stated that Mrs. Cowper was bora in
England, and came to this country at
the age of three months. Her maiden
name was Eleanor Merron. and her
,Stage career began Ia Bo-ton.
AMr. Cowper wrote four plays which
were produced on Broadway. Thiey
were "'Dairy Farm." "In ILove." "A
Broadway Favorite." and "A Last Re-
S kearsal." "




S German Clb Enters Formal
Protest With the Contest
Committee, Claiming That
Nazzaro Accepted Assis-
tance in Replacing Lost
Tire on Iast Lap of Race.

*V Aitsate P--ms.
Savannah. G., Nov. 27.-A formal
protest against allowing Nazzaro to
be Ziven third place in the grand prize
race to which $is timni- in tze contest .
If allowed, .enitl'so him. was made
with the contest committee of the
Automobile Cltb of America. today by
Fritz Neumalet, manager of the Ger-
man team. twe cars of which finish-
second and fourth.
.Members of the G'erman Volunteers,
who were on giatld at the course. de-
clare Nazzaro accepted aid in replac-
ing a lost tire on the last lap. Naz-
saro flatly denies this.
Berlin, Nov. 27.-A bulletin issued
by the physicians from tho new pal-
see at Potsdam this aft-'rnoon an-
nounces an impnrovcment in the condli-
tion of ,Emperor Willialm. who is suf-
fering from a cold. His m:tjes.ty was!
able to pass several hours out of bed
this morning. ,



Lumbermen Form a

$20,000,000 Combine

By Asnoclated Press.
Chicago, Nov. 27.-The Tribune to-
day says:
Chicago is to become the sole sell-
ing headquarters of a new lumber
combination and Edward Hines is to
be president of the syndicate.
While figures published stated that
the combination was a $20,000,000 af-
fair, competing lumber interests can
see no limit to its capitalization, but
at the same time they express no fear
of Its attempting to restrain trade by
fixing prices. Frederick Weyerhauser,
he lumber king of the Continent;
Hines and others directly concerned
vanished from Chicago yesterday and


m m


Funeral Services in Wash-
ington of Former Repre-
sentative Silas Hare of
Texas, Who is to Be Bur-
ied at His Former Home in
Houston, Texas-Was 81
Years of Age.

By Associated Press
Washington, Nov. 27.-The funeral
services was held here today of former
Representative Silas Hare. of Texas,
a Mexican war veteran, a distinguish-
ed Confederate solMier, judge and law-
yer. who died at his home in this city
yesterday. The U~tement wtl ) bat
Sherman, texas.
.Judge Hare, as he was popularly
known here, was 81 years of age, and
had served in the Fiftieth and Fifty-
first congresses. In 1862 he was ap-
pointed chief justice of New Mexico,
which office he soon afterwards re-
signed to accept a commission as cap-
tain in the Confederate army.
Shortly after the conclusion of the
war he settled in Sherman, TexaA.
and was elected district Judge, serving
from 1873 to 1876. He was a delegate
to the Democratic convention in Chi-
cago in 1884 from Texas was a
Democratic elector for the state at
large in 1q84. Since his retirement
from congr. ;s he practiced law in
He i- survived by a widow and
four sons. Major Luther Hare. U. S.
A.. retired, of Austin. Texas: Frank
Hare. of Uvalde. Texas; Jadge Silas
Hare. Jr.. of Sherman, Texas, and Mrs.
John A. Smith.
Jacksonville. Fla., Nov. 27.-Janu-
ary 20 to March 20 are' the dates set
for the 1909 Florida Exposition Fair
and arrangements for the big winter
show are already being made. Indi-
cations noint to an unprecedented rush
of northern tourists to Florida this
winter and nearly all of them will
probably take advantage of the oppor-
tunity to inspect the fair.
Fort Worth. Tex.. Nov. 27.-The
Kansas City. Mexico and Orient road.
the new line from Kansas City to the
Mexican Pacific coast., i now practi-
cally completed to Sweetwater. Tex..
about 200 miles west of this city, and
through train service between that
place and Wichita. Kan., will be in-
augurated a week from next Sunday.
WVerk on the balance of the road
through Western Texas will be rush-
ed to completion.



By Associated Press.
l.itmt. Peru. Nov. 27.-Miss Annie
S. Speck, of Providence. R. 1.. is suf-!
!ering from a painful accident, having
perforated an. artery in her foot by
treading upon a sharp nail. Dr. Mer-
kel. who is atteadlng NMiss Spe(fk. has
succeeded in restraining a profuse

Miss Speck. who is well known as
a mountain climber and lecturer, last
September scaled the summit of
Mount Huascaran. about 26.000 feet
above the level of the sea. She was
gien an audience last Tuesday by
P1slident Leguia, of Peru. who 'ect
gratulated her upon her achievement.



My Assactated reas. i when ushered into the operating room
New York. Nov. 27.-Daniel Quig- and asked if his case was serious.
Iey. a truckman. 49 ears old, literally He was assured that his injuries
S" were of no moment, but at the sight
di'd of fright yesterday in Fordham of the surgical instruments and the
ho-pi:al. operating table, he became panic-
T. ,; n~ t" tih' iRstitution after he had istricken and expired in the arms of
-i., '.!, i. ,Lit l his foot. he grew pale an orderly, a victim of his own fear.

it was believed they had gone to the
home of Weyerhauser at St. Paul.
M!nn..4to complete the details of at-,-
A capitalist named in the venture
was T. B. Walker. the largest indi-
vidual owner of "standing" white pine
in the world. Mr. Weyerhauser and
Mr. Walker. it is said, have made
previous attempts to arrive at a busi-
ness understanding.
The new combination not only con-
trols the key to the white pine situ-
ation, but it also has a large voice in
the hemlock, yellow. Southern and
Western pine fields, Mr. Weyerhauser
controlling the supply of Mississippi.




One Shot in the
and the Other

Had Arm

Shot Off-Both May Die.
Had Hunted All Day, Only
to Quarrel When They
Neared Their Homes.

By Associated Press.
Rome, Ga.. Nov. 27.-After hunting
together all day. Bert Montaine and
John Accoimmassy. each about 14
years old, became engaged in a duel.
caused, it is said. by the former dar-
ing his companion to cross the road,
and as a result both boys may die.
Montaine received a load of shot in
the abdomen and Accommassy's left
arm was shot almost, completely off.



Statement Issued in Which
Any Southern Team is
Bw Associated Press.
Baton Rouge. La.. Nov. 27.-Repre-
sentatives of the athletic department
of the Louisiana State University to-
day issued a statement declaring the
undefeated team which represented
that institution during the football
season just closed to now hold the
championship of the South. This dec-
laration is supplemented with a chal-
lenge to a post-season game with any
southern team.

New York. Nov. 27.-NXw York's
financial condition will be the sub-
ject of a thorough investigation which
will be commenced next Tuesday. Ex-
pert accountants have been at work
on the books of the city and have
their facts and figures ready for pre-
sentation to the legislative Investigat-
ing committee when it meets next
week for the first hearing.
New York. Nov. 27.-Labor prob-
lems. agreements between employer
and employee, wage earners' insur-
ance. employers' liability and the sal-
ary loan are among the important sub-
jects added to the program of the Na-
tional Coincil of Commerce for its
session to he held in New York on
December 14 and 15.
=l -I if AC" f@A N M".- t

New York. Nov. 27.-Szndav. De-
cember 6. will be observed as :nemo-
rial day by Elks throughout the coun-t
try. according to announcerm&-nt made
Io -

Contains Mutual Guarantee
to Respect Each Other's



Compact Binds the Two Na-
tions in the Event of Com-
plications to Consult Each
Other With a View of Act-
ing Together in Any Con-
flict That May Arise-An
Agreement of Far Reach-
ing Importance.

By Associated Pres.
W'ashington, Nov. 27.-Despite ofnl-
cial reticence, information from re-
liable sources has been obtained of an
agreement of far-reaching importance
between the United States and .Japan,
covering the policy of the two coun-
tries in the Pacific.
The agreement is based on the idea
of encouraging and defending the free
and peaceful commercial development
in the Pacific. It contains not only a
mutual guarantee to respect each
other's territorial possessions there.
but defines the attitude of the two
countries toward China, binding each
to defend by every peaceful means
China's independence and integrity,
and to give equal commercial oppor-
tunity in the Chinese empire to al!

nations.. *
But more important still is the
agreement in the event of complica.
lions threatening the status quo. the
United States and Japan will consult
each other with a view' to acting to-
get her.


New York Now Has a Hotel




Ocala National Forest Was
Created by President's

201,480 ACRES

Is the First to be Set Aside
by the Government East of
the Mississippi River-Lo-
cated in Marion County,
and Well Adapted to Pro-
duction of Forest Gowth.

By Associated Preak.
Washington, Nov. 27.-President
Roosevelt has signed proclamations
creating the Ocala national forest, in
Marion county, Florida, and the Da-
kota national forest, in Billings coun-
iv, North Dakota. These two states
i have been added to nineteen other
.states and the territory of Alaska,
:where the inland is under scientific
I forest administration.
The Florida forest, the first to 'be
set aside by the government east of
the Mississippi, has an area of 201.-
480 acres. one-fourth of which has

i been taken up under various land
laws nad is well adapted to the pro-
duction of forest growth.
The Dakota forest consists of 14.081)
acres and its creation is Important,
as it opens an experimental field for
the planting in a state having only
one per cent of tree growth.





******* Commandancia and Tarra-
HITCHCOCKAFTS gona Wharves of L.&N.

: TCABINET Present Busy Scene.
0* By Associated Press.
* Hot Springs. Nov. 27.-Prank AN H > ,,
,* H. Hitchcock has been offered MANY SHIPS ARE
:* and has accepted the position of *
i* postmaster general in Taf's TAKING CARGOES
* cabinet, that is to be. Official *
* announcement of this conclu- *
0 sion regarding the first cabinet A
4 selection of President-elect Others Which Are Due
* Taft will not be made imtil X Within the Next Ten
* after Judge Taft has completed *
i* his cabinet, at which time it Days Insure a Continu.
* will be announced en bloc.
* Because of this and in view ance of the Present Rush
t* of the situation, no expression *
1* regarding the selection of %, of Work-Several Hund-
!* Hitchcock is obtainable for pub- 0 red Men Are Now Being
1* location. either from Taft or *
* Hitcheock. Employed in Handling the
* * ** * ** Business.

The Louisville & Nashville is en-
j oying a rush of export freight through
Pensacola such as has not been wit-
TAF AS E TO nessed at any period this year. and
while the wharves are well filled witta
SIhipsat present the number due here
within the course of the next ten days
instrrt-s a continuance of this work un-
T K H D IIN til after the Christmas holidays at
least and possibly during the early
T portion ofnext year. At the present
time over 500 men are being employed
in loading and discharging cargoes at
the various wharves.
Much Cotton Handled.
While shipments of all kinds are
United States Senator Fulton being handled to foreign countries the
UmeSaeSenatorFulton movement of cotton is very satisfac-
Seeking Assistance of the tory. a number of ships now taking
cargoes of the fleecy staple, and sev-
President-Elect and Chair- eral of the ships due are to take car-
goes of this character.
man Hitchcock to Prevent The steamer Glorida de lArrinaga
is A now taking cotton, and when she
Election of Gov. Geo. A. finishes the steamer will go to Gal.
Chamberlain to the U. S. veston to finish loading. Another ves-
sel that will take out a cotton carg
Senate. is the steamer Barkston for Venice.
The steamer Haxby will take a full
cargo of cottonseed oil cake. which she
By Associated Press. is now loading. while the steamer Mar.
SAssociated Press. gherita. which Is due. is to take tne
Portland. Ore., Nov. 27.-The news first full cargo of pig iroh to go
that United States Senator C-. W. through Pensacola in two or three
Fulton is seeking the intervention of years, the exporting of the front having
President-elect Taft and National again commenced.
Chairman Hitchcock in the Oregon The steamer Ida is now dischargiag
senatorial situation is received here a cargo of copper ore brouagt bf3a
with great interest. I from Curba, and when .he completes
The legislature elected in JTune last it will load cotton-and a miscellaneous
is mostly republican. Of the mem- cargo for Liverpool.
hIsrs fifth -one v -a..anta rl -i. c dIfn Tlh cttamerV ktanhiri-t a nnlcmaldinAr

von usay y signe aa
Exclusively For Number of Cases Have Al- pledge to elect as United States sena-
tor the popular choice. Also at the
Them. ready Been Heard by June election Governor George A.
Chamberlain was nominated for Unit-
J__udge ed States senator by the people.
juge.The nomination of a Democrat In
By Associated Pres. a state wlich is republican by 15,000
New York. Nov. 27.-New York now majority is generally attributed to fac-
has a hotel exclusiv.%lv for orthodox Special to The Journal. tional strife between the Fulton and
.lewd. Such an institution where Jew-1 Tallahassee, Nov. 27.-The federal anti-Fulton republicans.
ish visitors or families may observe court convened Wedneaday. Judge WV. Defeated in the Republican prima-
all the old Mosaic dietries was open-; B. Sheppard presiding. Officers pres- ries last April. Judge Henry M. Cake,
ed yesterday. Pnt are: Private Secretary P. D. tl was charged in the most emphatic
Several prominent rabi)i4 of the B.ali. Ci rk F. W. Marsh, District At- language at the meeting of the Union
<-itv have inspeOted the kiicheii of th" ornr.v Emmet Wilonuand Uzis assist- Republican league, the most import-
hotel and declared it ideal to carry ant. M.r. Yonge; Chief Deputy Marshal ant republican league in this r tate.
out Jewish custom- of foud prepara-:H. Wolfe. that the Fulton faction threw their
tions. Kosher -ears will he served, .ludge Oscar R. Hundloy also is votes at the June election to Govern-
in competition with the talelgs set by her., frontm Alabama. to hea' cases in or Chamberlain. and thereby caused
the best restaurants and hotels in tie which Judge ShepparJ is disqualified. the defeat of Judge Cake.
city, it is -aid. These cases have all beei disposed BIG HEN SHOWS.
of. and Judge Hundley will return
home today. Chicago, Nov. 27.-Januarv will be
The following cases have been tried: an important month for the Indus-
G. F. Stoddard plealod guilty to trious hen. dozens of hig poultry
Sa conspiracy to defraud the United shows having been arranged for that
SHWaM0>. F'ied $0.0d0. month in cities throughout the cen-
|1F-. FL:.o pleaded mi;nlty to be- Iral west and northwest. Among the
ir: a retail liquor deal-.- with)it a big state howss will be that of Wis-
Slieense. ani was sentenced to pay a consin. at Milwaukee. opening Jan-
N .11; sentence suspended on payment troit. beginning January 9, and the
o- fin-. j Minneapolis exhibition. at Minneap-
T. (). Sell )rs plIad,,d ziil.., to e- I olis, from J.anury 13 to 19.
Insane Act of Pittsburg Man vising schnome to defraud and using --
te I't S. S:n.;- to further .;aJi .--, mr-. LILLEY WILL RESIGN.
When Woman Refused teecid 'o pay a fine of &$.50.
When Woman Refused. A. Atlev on trial aji charge~ or Washington. Nov. 27.-Congressman
, same nare. George 1. Lilley. who was elected
to Go With Him. A. Railway verdict of $?5 00. in favor !" will resume his seat wh-i congress
-- f plaintiff opens and serv.- throughout Decem-
By Associated Press. I The court 's sill in serP:ion. Tbr. His resignation fro.n congress
P P. N -Jaes -- will take effect December 3.1. and he
ittsurgu:. Pa.. N.ov. nd. ..o- MISSOURI EDITORS. will he sworn in as governor of tfae
Frankel. ,', years old. -hiot and prob- Nutmeg state the next day.
ably mortally woundtit Ida ('anron. St. .loseph. Mo.. Nov. 27.-A two-day
23 Yeai.- of wioe. ;indl lihetn fired a blul- session was comenced hper today by!
let into his own i adn ;tol. in a re- ihe Northwestern Missouri Press as- ITIM ELY RESCUE
sort here. BHoi h :; in a hospital in socia:ion. Editors from all over this
a critical condition, t'section are iT attendance.
Ac'.rdin tito t he i',.'. Franlkm-.lEDUCATORSF
askr-d the woman to ,I., he life she ARKANSAS EDUCATORS. NTEN BY LIF
was living and o aw'x, ith him. She Siloam Springs. A;-.. Nov. '7.-
refused and thile lhoo:ili followed. ome of ie leading educators of Ar- B Associated
Fran '1. ..... io- :at *dof i-.: "-i oh sV AvP'al krn-t. l
Frn-^ li *1 owi ,vral kansas were pefent wh-n the ss h.I vBy Associatedwrt r
; 1-aisa- kfr 1-e~en wh~nthe5.s- Chicazo. Nov. 26-Sw,&pt bv a fierce

here today. '.1il(ie1. sion of the teachers of "his section
NATIONS RESOURCES. CHI FS IN SESSION. was called to order h ring.
SRARlana. Ga.. Nov. 7..-Ti t -a Siuierintendont George B. Cook
Washington., Nov. 27.-The nation- fourth annual congress of ihe Chi Phi spoke this evening
al conservation committee has about fraternity opened here thi.- mornings-
completed its task of taking stock ot with 2h'u d-'leates in at endaace, rep- i * * * * * * *
the nation's resources and will meet resenting almost every st,..e in th.-'
next Tuesday to begin work on the union. Th.- sessions., which are se- 100 DROWNED
report which will be presented to the cret, will last two day.- Chi Phi is *
president about January 1. one of the oldest of coll-ze fraterni- DURING STORM *
ties and claims some famous men ___
among its members. Si By Associated Press.
* * * ** Mania, Nov. 27.-The coast- *
* MILLIONAIRE DEAD. INTENDED FOR HAYTIANS. ine teamer Pontin,. carrying *
MILLINAIRE DEAD. London. Nov. 27.-The Daily Mail. a large number of laborers from
S By Assciated Press. *'In an editorial this morn:nz. says: "It ; Narvacan to Pangasinan prov- #
* Tulsa. Okla.. Nov. 27.- would be an immense gain for c- vi since, struck a rock and sank
* George McGannon, the million- *1lization were ihe United States to in- # last night during a storm off #
* aire president of the Central tervene and remind the nero people the town of San Farnand. It *
* National Bank here. died to- that people unable to profit by inde- # is estimated that a hundred *
* night from ptomaine poisoning. pendence or to use it rigntly must passengers and the crew of the *
* contracted while dining in a submit to the control of stronger and Ponting were drowned. The
* hotel. # wiser races. The Haytian population # steamer Vigcaya rescued 55.
* deserves to be -aved from its .murder- -.
*9 ***0 *0*4 4*6*Iusn otiu ticians."*

gale far out into the lake in an open
boat, one oar gone and the small
craft half filled with water. Otto Wen-
gle and Peter G. Meyer faced what
seemed to them to be certain death
yesterday when they were rescued by
the !ife-.;aving crew which sped eleven

kainit, and at the same time is taking
on a cargo of naval stores for Breu*n.
The Capt. W. Menzell sl ditcharging
a full cargo of kainit.
A full cargo of cotton is now stored
in the warehouses for the steamer Au-
gust Bemont, which Is due within a
week. She will load for Bremen. A
cargo Is also awaiting the Gracia,
which will probably arrive tomorrow
or Monday.
"v Asitnlat df Prpa.
Caldwell, N. J. .T.. Nov. 27.-A rabbi
rode in an automobile and a dog pur-
suing it dropped dead. The strange
incidents sound like a tale from Mun-
chausen. but they actually occurred
near here yesterday. Chased by a
yelping hound the rabbit jumped on
a stone wall and for a while ran par-
allel with the automobile. Suddenly
the little animal leaped from the wall
and landed plump in the tonneau of
the automobile.
The hound. not to be thus outwitted.
continued to pursue the automobile
until it dropped dead, either from ex-
haustion or from the effects of gaso-
line fumes.
Boston. Nov. 27.-Fifteen -nembers
of the Aero Club of America. who were
successful in a recent drawing for "a
trip to The clouds and return.," will
make an ascension from Pittsfleld,
Mass.. tomorrow. The club will pay
all expenses, the object being to en-
courage members in active participa-
tion in the joys of ballooning and
other aerial sports.



miles to their aid in a motor boat.
Both men were exhausted from their
fight against awful odds, and are in
a serious condition at the;r homes.
Wengle and Meyer put out into the
lake in their small boat shortly after
daylight to iAunt ducks. They had
rowed only a short time when they
were caught by the terrific off-shore
wind and blown rapidly laikeward.



By Associated Press. the bedclothes tightly about herself.
Chicago, Nov. 27.-Edmund McCabe, The .husband then fired two shots ftom
an engineer, went home while intoxi- a revolver, one bullet entering the
cated last night and ordered his wife, woman's body below the heart, the
who had prepared a Thanksgiving din other penetrating her side.
ner. to go out and "'bring some :beer, He then shot himself through the
and be quick about it." She was lying heart and fell d'-ad. The woman Is
in bed and, being frightened. Dulled utnconsetiui. hIT may recover.

To reach all of the peo-
ple, use both the DAILY
and the WEEKLY JOUR-










-- ~t

Coloring Paper, per Ib .............. .40
Barley. Perl, per pkg 9c. or 3 for... .25
Bago. Pearl per pkg. 9c, or 3 for .... .25
ae, per p g. ...................... 05
kCra. EvapOrated. per pkg .......... .0
Apples., per peck ....... ............. .50
Axe Handles, curved .................10
Axe Handles, straight .............. .10
xex. without handles .............. .75
utter, renovated, per lb ............ .33
utter. Cremanery. Brookfleld.. Ask Price
No. 2, with wicks .......... .08
urners. No. 1, wiUi wicks .......... 05
uckwheat per pkg................... iS
backing. 2- -1 ..................... .08
lacking. Stlnola. .................. 0
lakets. sit ........................ 04
rooms. XO strinRgs.............. .15
skin. No. 5, Winner. 4-strings .. .23
rooms, No. 9, good value, 4 strings .28
room. No. 7, Perfection. 5 strings .30
ti. Van Camnp's. S31h cans ........ .14
Iaklg Powder. Rumford, Sos ...... .13
baking Powoer. Rumford, 16o ..... .2S
Baking Powder. Royal. Sox ......... .19
Baking Powder. Royal. l6oz ......... 48
Alkntg Powder. Watermelon. 10oz.. .05
akini Pow4r. Watermelon. 20os .. .o09
Saklng Poweer, Campbell. 8ox .......05
Baking Powder. Campbell. l~oz .....09
taking Powder. Good Luck. ISoz .. .08
kitalcg Powder. Monkey & Parrot.
Sos ............................... .05
Baking Powder. Four Faverate ..... -08
Brushes, Scub, small ..............04
Plunge tall oxes ..................04
Buing. LIquld. per bottle ............ 05
means, with Pork and Tomato Sauce.
Van Camp's. lib cans ............ .09
DeaIs. with Pork and Tomato Sauce,
Van Campwl, 21b cans ............. .14
leans, with Pork and Tomato Sauce,
Van Camp' lib cans ............. .19
Deans. Cut Wax. Winsom Brand,
21b cans or 2 cans for ........ .25
Beans. Red dney. 21b cans ....... 09
eans, Cut Itefugee, Erie, 10# cans.. 091
" Beans Cut. Refugee. Favorite Brand.
21b cans ............................. .14
Beans, Bostao Baked, Jumbo Brand.
1ib cans .......................... 09
Beans. Ima. Dry, per lb ............ .08
Beans. White, dry. per lb .......... .06
Beans. Red Wldney, per lb .......... .08
Blackberries, or pies. 21b cans ..... .08
Corned Beef. 41b cans ............... .14

Roasted Beef, lib cans .............. .1
Chipped Beef, %b cans .............. .1
Cottage Beef. Nb cans ............... .2
Codfish. lib brick ................... .0
Cracker, Excelall, 4 for ............ .2
Cheece, Creamery, per lb ............ 1
Coffee, Cafe tDu Monde, per Ib ...... .23
Coffee. Hoffman's Special Ground,
18c per lb, 2 for ................... .35
Coffee. ground, Sledge Brand ........ .1
Coffee, rVnch Opera, with cup and
saucer. regular price $1, our price .9"
Coffee. Santos. Dailey's .............. .
Coffee, Gren, Rio, per lb 13c or 2
for ... .. ........ ................. .2
Coffee. Dalley's Java Blend, per Ib ..2

Corn, Little Chic, ilb cans, each ...
Corn. Snowflake. 21b cans ..........
Cocoa, Nelson's .....................
Cocoa. Baker's. %Ib caps .........
Cocoanut. Shredded, per pkg ......
clothess Pins, 2%dos for .............
Candles. 3 (or ...............

Corn. per bu ....................... .93
Chops. p,.r hb ...................... .b
Scratch fe-ed for hens. per pk. ...... .;:.,
Scrat, h feed for chicks, per pk ..... .::-
W heat per pk ....................... ."
Furnaces. No. 4. each .............. .,1
Furna-es, No. 5. t.ach .............. .
File, for gumino. per lb .............. .oA

Prunes. per Ih ........................
Peaches, per 1 b ......................
Raisins, Seedless, per pkg ..........
Apples, Evaporated, per pkg ........
Currants. per pkg ...................
Citron, per lb ............... ........

Figs. loose, per lb.................... .1
Flour. Naim.b, 1b61h sacks .......... 2.7;
Flour. Natlh,. bhhbl, wood ........... 3.,.
Flour. Nabob, 241b sack .............. 71
Flour. Nali>. I-lb Sac.k ........... .35
Flour. Nabol,, 6blh sack .............. ."M

Clotheslines. Cotton, feet ......... .08 ;rit.-. ('.Cars. and line. Illib pkg .......7
Catsup, Hoffman House, 10c size .....o' Garlic. I for ......................... -5
Catsup, BIte'Label. 25c size ........ .-: Gurm. Wriglvy's. per pkg ............ .04
Catsup. Tabasoo, Campbell's ....... .o9 Ginger Ale Red Rock, qt. .......... 0.-o
Chile Carne. Walker, lIb can ....... ... .rape Nt.s. per pkg. .............. .14
Corn Flake, Kellogg, per pkg 10c, or Galvanized Buckets. 14* |its .......... .20
2 for .............................. .1' Tubs. G;alvaniz<-d. No. .:. large ones.. .*;5
Cream of Wheat .................... .15 Herrings. per box .................... "'4
Cottolene. 41b buckets .............. ..5o 4ominy. Van Camp's. 31b cans ...... .08
Deviled Ham. Underwood's .......... 0 Hanmburser St'ali. t :lh cans ......... .10
DRUGS. lioney in Coimb. 3cts.. or 2 for ..... .2
IAver Regulator, dimmons, per pkg. .'-'3 Ink. Black Cone Shaped Bottles ..... .04
Syrup of Figs. California ............ .4s Jello. Powder, per pkg. ............ .01
Salts,. Epsom, %lb pkg .............. .05 Kraut. Van Camp's, cans ........ .09
Castorta. Fleteher's ................ ..13 Jello., I.e 'Cream powder, per pkg ...1 lo
a( tor Oil, flarks., 10c size ........... .9 LIemons. per doz .................... .I
CIator Oil, Round bottles, 5c, or 2 L amps. Kitchen reflector, complete .. .25
for .................................O.i Lamps, iianl. tilled with oil and
Talcum Powder, Mennin's .... .. ready to light ................. r t i
Paregoric ........................... .05 Lye.. Sterling. sifter top .............. .0i
Ammonia. 10c size .................. .0( Loaf. Veal flavor ..................... .10
Borax. ulb pkgs. per pkg ........... .04 L AR K
Mustang Liniment.................... l4 LARDS.
Teethina. powder .................... Lard, Leaf in bulk, per lb .......... .12
Vaseline or Petroleum Jelly ..........- Lard, Silv.r ,Leaf. 51h buckets ....... .66
SoLard. Silh-pr Lear. lo1h buckets .... 1.25
Eggs ..........................Ask Price Lard1. Snow 1)rift 21b pails ........... .-!
Extracts. Sauer's small vanilla and Lard. Snowdrift. lOb101 buckets ....... 1.10
Lemon ........................... ..O ird, Snowdrift. 51h buckets ......... .57
Extracts. Sauer's. large Vanilla and -Lard. ('ompeound, per lb .............10
Lemon, 9c. or 3 for ................ .25 Lobsters. l-"lh cans ................ .28
Extracts, We-Li-Kl. Strawberry. Milk. Magnolia ......................10
Lemon. Vanilla. Banana. Orange Milk. Winner ....................... .10
and Pineapple. Sc or 3 for .......... 25 Milk. Pot Evaporated. 10o size ...... .08
CH-ICKEN FEED. Milk. Silver Cow, Evaporated. c, 6
Oats, per bu ......................... 65 for ................................ 25c

Mince meat. Atmore brand, S9c or 3
for .... ........................ . 25
lMa'-aroni. 4aill pkgs. 5c. or 2 for .. .09
Macaroni. Spaghetti, %lb pkg, 5c. or
2 for .............................. .03
Spaghetti. Nudeln's per pkg 5c, or 2
for ... ........................... 0 .
Macaroni, Elbow. %lb pkg.............5c
Matc-hes. Crescentt, S or 2 for ....... .03
Mustard. *'olburn's, dry, lOc size ... .09
Mustard. Prepared. Newton's ....... .09
M ucilage ............................. .05



We give more
French Opera


than any stores in town.
Ask us about it.

Meal, Gonzalez. 1lib pkg ............
Mustard, large jars .................
Nutmegs. 8 for .....................
Nails, per Ib ........................
Nuts, Almonds, per lb ..............
Nuts, Walnuts, per lb ..............
Nuts. Pecans. ucf 1b ................
Nuts, Brazil or Nigger Toes, per lb
IS.-, or 2 for ........................
Onions. Fine Red ones, per peck ...
Oranges. (Fla.) Large ones. per doz
Oil Cans. Glass (1 gal.) .............
Oil Cans, Galvanized, (1 gal.) ......
Oil. per gal .........................
Oatmeal. National. per pkg ........
Olive Oil. Plaginol. pts .............
Oysters. Cove. lhb cans ..............
Oil. Machine, cans ..................
Olives. Spanish. 20oz bottles .........
Okra and Tomatoes, 21b cans ......
Paper. Toilet, roll ...................
Potatoes, Irish, per pk ..............
Potatoes. Sweet, per peck ..........
Potatroes. Sweet, per bu ............
Pencils, Lead, 5c kind for ..........
Postum. small ......................
Postum. large .......................
Pumpkins, Van Camp's. 31b tans ....
Pineapples. Reliance Brand. 21b cans
Pineapples, lib cans, extra grated,
10c. or 2 for .....................
Pineapples. Cube Cut. lib cans ......
Polish, Stove, X-Ray ................
Polish. Stove. Eddys.................

Peas, Sweet, Wrinkled, 21b cans 13c.
or 2 for ...........................
Peas. Early June, Van Camp. 21b
cans ...............................

MEATS. Peas, Sifted. 1Van Camp's, 21b cans .. .12
Peasr Petit Pols, Van Camp 21b cans. .1S
Salt side per lb ........ .2 Peas. Black Eyes (California) per lb .07
Shoulder. Dry Salt. per lbA...........1 E
If %e have'to cut then ..............11 PEACHES.
Side. Bacon in parchment paper .... 15.A Peaches. Ga. Beauties., 31b cans,
Bacon. shoulder, per lb ..............11 Table, 20c or 2 for ................. .39
If we have to cut them ............. 12 Peaches. Ga. Beauties. 31b cans. Pie .09
Ba-on. Breakfast, 4 or 51bs to piece, PICKLES.
per lb ............................ .20 Pickles, Mixed Hyman. Qt Jars...... .24
Breakfast Bacon. Sliced, in jars. Pickles, Sweet Mixed. 0. K. Brand.. .09
Reechnut Brand ................... .28 Pickles, Sour, Mixed. Bluegrass .... .0
Hams, Dove. Picnic ................. .13 Pickles. Chow-Chow C. & B. ......... .3s
Hams. Swft's Premiums, per lb .....17W Pickles. Sour. in bulk, 6 for .. ...... .,'.-
All of our meats and hams are weighed Pickles. Sour. one pt. bottles ...... '|
at time of sale. Pickles, Sour. split. 13oz Jars ....... .oI
Mushrooms, Imported tall cans ...... .30 Pickles, sweet, split. l3oz jar. ........I10
Mackerels, 7oz each ................. .05 Pickles, onions. Soz Jars ............ .10
Mackerel. large ones, usually sold 2 JAMS AND PRESERVES.
for 26c .............................. .10 Preserves, Goodwin's Best Pure Fruit .23

..-: Preserves. I.. P. C. Compound ...... .09
.l1. Preserves, 1.. P. C.. Compound. 9c or
.0.5 2 for ............................... .17
.04 Jam. eal.imnt. small Jars ...........10C
.19 Jarnm, 'lipper. 11* ans lOc. or 2 for .1'
.17 Jellv. New ra Brand ............. .0
.16 Jelly. Tumblers. I.. 1. C. ........... .09
Jellies, American Preserve Co.. glass .lto
.::'1 Rice, Fancy Head, per lb .......... .OS
..n0 SUGAR.
.25 Sugar. Standard ;r'.nulated. per lb SL5.:
._O Sugar. Standard Granulated. ISibs. 2
.13 ounces ............................. 1.04
.10" S4ugar. Staitlardl iranulatc,l. 9 lIb. 1
*27 ouilnl ............................. .
10 Sugar. Star.idal .;i anulaltd. 4 lbs 9
.0 ( ) ZOlill ............................. .3
.2*, SIugar. Standawd G;r;inulatd. 3 hlbs 10
.ns ounces ........ .................... 20
"8 UKgi'r. :$iazid-lrd 1irauuiatei. lbs. 14
.:o Sutar. .'Standard I;ranulated. 1 lb. 1.
.70 oun .- ............................ 1
.04 Sugar. Standard ;ranulatt.l, 1, ozs.. .05
15 Soups. Van ('amp's, lib cans ....... .
Soups. Libl s. llt> cans ............ .)09
.o, Syrup. barrel, per gal .............. .60
., Si-yrups, Coin iiIn -'l 'ails .............
..o3 Syrup. Alaga. -11) cans 13,' or 2 for .25
Al A!

*yrup, Alagain. 2gal catrs ..........
Syrup, Peaco'k, per can 1:'., or 2 for
Syrup. Maple. with rock candy ......
Syrups. Sweetheart, '. gal cans ....
Syrups-, Sweetheart. 1 gal 'aiis .....
Syrup. Nigger ;n the Cane Patch.
per ga I ..........................
Syrup. Nigger in the Cane Patch,
per 1--' gal ........................
Syrup, Nigger in the Cane Patch. 1-1
ga l.. ................................
Syrup, Raked Beans Waldorf. lib can
SK-rup. Raked Beans Waldorf. 21b can
Salt. 21b package ..................
Salt. ( Salinos, Amneri,.an, 6 for ..........
Sarline., Inirort.-,'. l..c. or 2 for ....
Sila. Arm & lianimor. large, nickel..
Shrimp. ry ll .ans ...............
Sauce. Cranberry Boae-inut .........
Sat,"e.Yiuatan ......................
Saui e. Pepper. "-nall ...............
Same, Pepper. Iarge Red and Green
Sauce, Red Snapper ................

Sauce. Lee & Perrin ............... .23
Sauce. C hili ........................ .14
Salad Dressing. Diurke's small ..... ..:*
Salad l)ressmin. utirkee's medium... .*.
Sausage. Vienna. tan ................ t9
Strawberries. Nuimsi-ns. 2lb cans ... .o9
Spice. W hole, per !h ................ .
kironml. Alispi e. Cloves. Cream of
TH'?-tar. t'i:zitain s.I. ing(tr and
.1act. 5rts pkg. or 2 for .......... .o0
Spice. pepper, whole. ucr lb ........ ..0
p'eppe,,. G;rot;und. p. r 11 ............. ;;..
Salirons. F-lower Brand,. tall t ans ... .10
Salinons. .NI--K rainl. tail .ans ...... .I
Sap. ), tagnn. ba.trs tfo-r ........ ."
S 1ap. I'. & G. Napltha. 5t is. or 2 for .(9
Soap. ldelal long bar. 5. or 2 for .... .09
Soap. Marie Toil,.t Soap ...... .05
Sop. California MdI-icated (green)
4,i-s. or 3 f,,r .... ...................
Soap. Fairy. oval shape ............... o5
Soapl. Ivory ......................... .05
P,-arl. for toilet usi' large bar ........ I5
Grandpa. Tar .......................lo
Soap. Scouring. Pioneer ............ 04
Soap. Scourall ...................... .04
Soap, Sapollo ....................... .OR
Soap. Bon Am l ..................... .4o
Soap. Powdered, Star Naphtha ..... 04
Pearline. Soap Powder .............. ...i
Starch. Bulk, per Ib ................ ..03.
Starch. Corn, lib package, per pack-
ag ................................. .0
Starch, Celluloid. per pkg ........... .05
Stove Pipe, 6 in.. per joint .......... .13
Stove Pipe. Elbhow. 6 In.. each ...... .13
Tomatoes, Clipper. Ih cans ........ .07
Tomatoes. Clipper. 1lb cans ........ .09
Tomatoes. Pulp, lib cans ........... .04
Tea, 'ilb pa.kage. Hleno............. .10
Tea. '41b pkg.. Hleno................ ..15
Tea, ib pkg. Heno ....................30
Tea. Tetlev's. ltlb ....................10
Tea. Tetley's 'ib ..................... .20
Toothpicks,per perkg. ................ .05
Tiread. Coates ...................... 05
Tongue. Lunch. i.lh cans ........... .1y
Tongue. Lunch, b 'an ................ 35
Tapio.'a Pearl. lib pkg. lOce or 2 for .19
Wesson's (Cooking O1il. 21b cans ...... .24
Vinegar. Fruti. per gal ..... ....... .30
Wash Boards. Zinc. Double Sides ... .16
Wasi HBoards. Brass King .......... 43
Washl Boards. Glass .................35
Wheat. Shredded. per pkg. ........ .13
Yeast. Magic, per pkg ............... .04

We open our second store to-day, in Carlon Grocery Co.'s old stand, Northeast Cor. Intendencia and Barcelona Streets. Our Mr. Wallace Walton will be in charge. He will be glad to
friends as well as welcome new ones. We invite you one and all to come and inspect our stock and get our prices before buying elsewhere. We can save you money on almost everything you buy
line. If you are from Missouri, we can show you. Come and see.

meet his old
in the grocery

Secdal to The Journal.
Panama City, Nov. 27.-The little
city Is bulldibg as rapidly as material
can be secure. We are much in need
of a brick ors tone plant as a number
of lot ownel wish to put up large
freproof butlitigs. ut are obliged to
wait for better opportunities to do so
Some very file wooden residences are
being erected. New plank walks are
being placed In a substantial manner
along the streets for several squares
back from the -beach. One will also
be laid from the dock on Harrison
avenue up the beach a mile toward
St. Andrews.
One of the greatest neglected indus
tries here'is the fishing business. Or
ders for 50.000 to 80,000 pounds of fish
have had to b4)e turned down for the
lack of a supply. There are three fisu
houses here and one of them paid out
$2.000 In one day for fish. but the sup-
ly is still short, not for the lack of
sh, but the means of taking them.
There is no better place on the gulf
for beach fishing than from St. An-
drews Bay to Apalaehieola. Just out
In the gulf. within sight of the shore,
In front of St. Andrew's Bay, are ex-
tensive "banks" of red snappers in
70 to 80 feet of water, yet we are
short of vessels able to handle the
business. Many visitors go out in
launches and catch quantities of them
for the sport.
The ice plant here is capable of
handling a large fish business as it is
able to produce 60 tons of ice in one
day. The bullet season is now
closed, but we hope when it opens
again we will be better prepared to
handle the business.

Caused 9y Improper Food.
Most people would never think of
connecting eye disease with the food
they eat. But when we remember
that every part of the body-every or-
anW-is nourished by the blood and
the blood is made of the food we eat.
It seems reasonable to trace even eve
troubles to food.
A N. Y. man had an interesting ex-
rerience at one of the great hospitals
n that city that may benefit persons
who have chronic eye trouble. He
"Four years ago I was stricken with
in eye trouble. After being unsuc-
tessfully treated by several physicians
and oculists, I went ot a noted New
York hospital.
"On examination they pronounced
my case irltis (inflammation of the
Iris), caused by poor blood on account
Of improper assimilation of food.
"They had to operate on my right
eye. keeping me in a dark room and
Dn a strict diet for several weeks.
When leaving, the doctor cautioned
me in regard to saving the other eye.
saying that I mpst he temperate as
to my diet and use neither tea nor
"I told him it would be almost im-
possible for me to get and live on
what they had given me at. the hos-
pital. He replied: 'It is not neces-
sary. As an ofcial here I cannot re-
commend any private brand of food
or drink. As a friend I advise you to
\. try Grape-Nuts. discard all fatty, heat-
ing foods as much as possible. espe-
cially in the morning.'
"This advice I have followed, ex-
cepting a few times when I have
grown careless, but danger signals al-
ways come, such as specks and blots
before my eyes and some inflamma-
tion. You may be certain I go back
to what my doctor advised-Grape-
Nuts." "There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read, "The Road to
VllvllUe," in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
"*e appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human

Nliia of this state as determined at
the muster conducted by officers ot
he regular army under section 14 of
the act of congress of January 21,
1903. as amended oy the act of May
ing the months of March and April,
r 1908. Proportionate allotments of this
Amount will be made to each organi-
Szation for the two last quarters of the
1. current fiscal year; based upon the
actual enlisted strength of each organ
After Jan. 1 State Troops ization as shown by quarterly returns
and drill reports, substantiated by ouig-
Will Be Clothed in Olive inal descriptive and enlistinent cards
on file in the office of the adjutant
Drab Uniforms. general. The first quarterly allot-
ment will be announced to each organ-
ization prior to January 1. 1909. after
which time all issue of clothing' will
On or about January 1, 1909., the dif- be in accordance with such allotments.
I fremat organizations of the Florida Olive Drab Uniform.
State Troops are to be supplied with issue of the olive drab wool
the olive drab service uniform. General V Au issue of the olive drab wool
orders covering the issue of the new en service uniform will be made to
- clothing have been issued from the each organization of the Florida State
general headquarters of the troops. Troops aboutt January 1 1909. This
The following general orders have clothing to be furnished without
been issued covering the clothing is- charge to the allotments to the sev-
sue and also other matters of interest eral organizations for clothing. The
pertaining to the state troops, relative issue will be based upon the actual en-
to commissions, shipment of military listed strength of each company and
stores, summary court matters, mill- detachment as shown by the quarter-
tary funds and quarterly return and ly return and drill reports for the quar-
drill reports: ter ending December 31. 1908: provid-
State of Florida, General Headquar- ed that the strength of the organiza-
ters, Florida State Troops, Tallahas- tions as shown by ,uch returns must
see, Nov. 2 1908--General Orders bhe substantiated by original decript-
o. 3. 108-General Orders lye and enlistment cards in the office
1. Commissions have been issued of the adjutant general. One coat
the following-named officers, and they and one breeches for each regularly
are assigned to duty as follows: enlisted soldier upon requisition made
Second Infantry, upon the new form for requisition for
Second Leut. Elton M. Rich; to 'be clothing. Before these requisitions ar.-
first lieutenant, of Company K, with prepared the actual measurements of
rank from September 11, 1908; pro- each soldier should be taken and the
moted, vice Clarke, promoted (ap- stizes of the various articles of his
pointed October 16. 1908). military clothing determined by con-
II. The following rules are an- sutin the tables of sizes polished
nounced as governing all shipments ot from general orheadqr No. current series
military stores: from general headquarters.
1. No shipments of public military Quarterly Drill Reports.
property will be made to the state VI. In order to obtain the ncces-
arsenal unless specially authorized. sary information at general and bri
2. All shipments by freight at the gade headquarters as to the work of
expense of the state, bill of lading, as the several organizations at the vari-
supplied by the quartermaster's de- outs posst. it becomes necessary to in C
apartment. crease the number of quarterly return
3. Whenever stores have been and drill reports which are prepared.
made ready for satlpnent under the di- Hereafter the commanding officer of
reaction of competent authority, a list each company and detachment of the
.of the -boxes, cases or bundles. show- hospital corps and the chief musician
ing the serial number of each and the of each hand will prepare four copies
contets of each package, will be for- of the quarterly return and drill re-
warded to the quartermaster general port, at the close of each quarter or
with requests for state bills of lading the calendar year: one to be mailrd
to cover. Such application to be ac- direct to the adjutant general, one to
companies by the order (or cmi)y of the gene:-al commanding the brigade. I
order) authorizing the shipment. Upon one to the regimental commander and
the receipt by the shipping office of one to be filed with the records of the n
the necessary forms of bill of lading, command to which it relates. Corn-
the stores may then be delivered to manding officers of the companies of a
the proper railroad or steamboat the coast artillery corps will make
agency., only two copies of this report. one to
4. No shipment of stores with he ntriled to the adjutant general and
freight charges collect will he made to the other to he retained and filed win
the state arsenal except upon state the records of the organization. By
hill of lading, as provided for thunder command of the governor.
the preceding paragraph. J. C'IIFFORD R. FOSTER,
III. Hereafter within three days :ti Major General. Florida State Troops,
ter the close of eaeS quarter of the: The Adjutant General.
calendar year, the commanding officer ?
of each post of the Florida State To Drive Out Malaria 1
Troops will make a report to the adju- And Build Up the System. t
tant general of all cases tried by sut.i Take the Old Standard GROVE-S
mary court during the preceding TASTELESS CHILL TONIC. You a
three months. Forms for this purpose know what you are taking. The for t
may be obtained through application to mula is plainly printed on every bot- S
the office of the adjutant general. Two tle, showing it is a simply Quinine a
additional copies of the report will and Iron in a tasteless form, and the
also be prepared, one of which will be most effectual form. For grown peo
mailed at the same time to the regi- pie and children. 50c. d
mental commander, and the other will Ai
be retained and filed with the records NATIONAL CORN SHOW. *
of the post. Omaha. Neb., Nov. 27.-The second f
IV. The allotment of available week in December will -nark the
funds for the purchase of military 'opening in Omaha of the National
clothing for Issue to the organization Corn exposition, and assurances al- p
comprising the Florida State Troops, ready received indicate that the show
upon the basis of the schedule an- will be by far the biggest of its kind
nounced in paragraph 748 of the regu- ever held anywhere. Governors and *
lations for the Florida State Troops, prominent men from all of the "corn t
as published in general orders No. 0 states" have been invited and, many i
current series from general heidquar have already accepted. -
ters. is fixed a(t $8 per capital for the S
enlisted strength of the organized mi-I Subscribe for The Journal. h

Deep Sea Sailors Are Disappearing j

Few Traces Left of the Old Roistering Life of Jack Ashore. Shanghaing and Fisticuffs Forgotten Occupations.
Even the Bowery's Former Lurid Glory is Dimmed. Modern Sailorman a Mechanic or Laborer. Missions Useful
S---- -- a-

New York, Nov. 27.-The American
sailor is passing. Indeed he has al-
most disappeared. and with him many
curious customs nd practices of ear-
ly days. Shanibalng-the practice
of obtaining sailors by force-which,
under the less graphie name of im-
pressment wa.; the cRief cquse of the
war of 1812 with England, has been
stamped out except in rare instances,
its only survival being found in the
oyster fisheriea- f.f Chepa:jake Bay.
There the practice of sa5nghaing has
persisted, according to a writer in
Appleton's Magazine, to such an ex-
tent that the matter aas recently been
brought to the attention of the federal
authorities. Generally speaking, how-
ever, the old school of American sail-
ors,. together with the characteristic
features of sailor life ashore whica
gave picturesqueness to the water-
front section of every port city, has
disappeared forever. In New York,
the greatest port In the country, where
once the pitfalls for Jack as-ore were
myriad, the number of shops and re-
sorts conducted especially for the
purpose of separating tars from their
money is steadily diminishing.
C'hl'fly this is due to the change
in all conditions.. While the sailor
of a century or -ialf a century ago
was a skilled member of an exacting
profession.'he is now, as a result of
the general use, of steam, merely a
laborer on water, needed only for the
scrubbing of decks, the polishing of
metal, and the handling of plaint buck-
Just where the term shanghaing got
its origin is a matter of dispute, but
the best aut.aoritie.- agree that it
came from the city of Shanghai, Chi-
na. When the far eastern trade was
carried on by the fastest sailing ships
men could build-the famous "clip-
pers"-sailors were artists In their
profession and well paid. Shanghai
was one of the great ports and there
-ailors after their long voyage were
likely to dissipate their pay and tail
to report for the home vo3age. As
the value of eastern cargoes depended
largely on prompt handling, the prac-
tice arose in Shanghai of obtaining
men to man the vessels by lorce or
trickery-usually by tne use of drugs
and drink, and from this it is believ-
ed came the term shanghaing.
In the old days New York's water-
front, calculated fir.s- to get the mon-
ey of Jack ashore ::nd then to shan-
hai him for the regular fee formerly
paid by captains was the most pic-
turesque and roisterous in the coun-
try. What is now the famous Bow-
ery was then .fack's special stamping
ground and its deterioration is held to
be largely due to the -disappearance of
the typical old-time sailor.
"The Bowery was once the Fifth
avenue of our town." says the Apple-
ton chronicler. "but beginning on
Sout'- street from Coenti-s Slip. up
and down the water front, the dives
started to creep in and fill the lower
east end of the Manhattan City. They
did not require much law in those
urid. buxom years, and whatever hap-
pened -that wasn't right was aid be-
neath the fog of navy cut. blown up
'rom Jack's inevitable clay pipe. and
was drowned beneath the plunketr-
plunk of some yellowed and cracked I
piano. Sailor men were more or let
of a luxury in the late '70"s. and the
police. therefore, let them alone. That
end of the big city was packed full of
the sea drift of the Seven Oceans.
Polacks and Swedes from the norta
rubbed elbows with Chinks from Hong
Cong. hby way of 'Frisco. with 'smoked
i'thmen.' as the sailors called the

blacks from the Antilles, with Hindoo
coolies who had floated from Suez
up past Joppa and Naples across into
the lower Bay."
The old-time sailors' boarding-
houses or "places," as they were call-
ed. all had their "runnets"-men
killed in the game of attracting Jack
shore, getting his money and then
4'ugging him and turning him over
tA the captain of any vessel short of
h ds. "A quarter century ago," says.
Mr. Lyon, "if you walked along the
shore front in Quebec or New York.
or New Orleans, or East street in
'Frisco, and happened to step in a
moment for a slug of whisky, you
were apt to wakie up two days out to
sea with nothing but a pair of shoes
and a 'dc.akey's breakfast,'-which,
in the parlance of the sea dog, is
merely a straw mattress.
"Today all this has changed. Sail-
ors' missions are more popular than
might be thought, considering the
roistering spirit of the frequenters.
When Jack is in port, no matter his
age, race, or religion, if ':e hasn't a
girl or a family, he is pretty apt to
turn up at the secretary'- desk-that
is. after his money has been spent
elsewhere in traditional pursuits. Snug
Harbors, be it said. with their free
reading rooms and their beds, and
their general assistance. seem to be
ideal places for the mariners to go to
-whentheycannotgetin Tnfwyp wypp
-when they cannot get in anywhere
else and are drifting rudderless
through the surge of the city. The
use of these institutions is not a mat-
ter of religion with him so much a-
it is the necessity of keeping body
and soul together. To accomplish
this bodily comfort he is willing to
undergo a little temporary treatment
for his soul. if his benefactor insists
upon administering it.
"It used to be different back in the
olden times, in the 'S9's and earlier.
when they shanghaied men off .lames
Slip. and when Catharine street., and
Cherry and Roosevelt and Water
streets used to be filled with sailors'
boarding houses instead of with the
Yiddish sweatshops and the Italian
pickle vendors of the present day. In
those days you couldn't walk north
on Water street of a balmy evening
without getting into a fight. Every
door that was not a lodging house
led into a saloon and dance hall. and
upstairs they had an empty room or
two where a four-round bout was al-
ways in progress, the men before the
mast always being great fighters and
loving to watch a little harmless mill.
You couldn't get a job downstairs as
waiter in the barroom if you could
not box, and you certainly would not
be able to hold your job iong if yon
could not box *ell. Sailors that are
getting their five dollars a night now
before New York's anaemic little ath-
letic clubs for a short '-o' used to
browse around from Harry Hill's to
the 'Bucket of Blood' of a Saturda'-
night twenty years back. fight a half
domen battles, and come away with
forty or fifty dollars in premium
money. There is a broken window
even yet down on Oliv'.er street
through which the terrible Swede
knocked a Jamaica 'nigger' for Darby
McGowan In the spring of '93. and
many a darker house can boast its
darker feat of violence.
"But if the life of Jack ashore is
somewhat lurid even today. when he
is on duty he is one of the finest types
of American workman. On duty he is
a sturdy workman, methodical, regu-
lar as the shiD's hells, punctual aq

a clerk at his desk or a milkman on
his morning round. The pity of. it
all is that -he gels nowhere. His
whole life. from the time hie takes to
the sea as a lad until the declining
years he spends in some seaman's
alehouse or charitable mission, is
made up of just these things-a trip
out and a jamboree ashore. Some of
his fellows may work up to be quar-
termasters or boatswains themselves
-there is one chance in a hundred;
some may take to the fi-hing Indus-
try; here and there one of them finds
a snug berth for his old years, caring
for boats at a summer boating place.
Up and down the coast there are as-
ways position in which he may de-
cently grow old 'end end his fever ot
unrest. One thing he has to be
thankful for, and that is the disap-
pearance of shanghaing."
INE. Look for the signature of E. W.
GROVE. Used the World over to
Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c.

Special to 12*a Journal.
Carrabelle, Nov. 27.-Thanksgiving
day was pleasant with/no -disturbance.
The children of the Methodist church
as well as the Baptist church gave an
entertainment last night, which was
well attended. The children render-
ed their pieces nicely, which Ahows
they were well trained.
Business seems to be inc easing, as
both mills are running on full time,
and the stores seem to be busy.
Irvin Murray i, now behind the
counter at, R. F. Pickel's ,tore. Tom
Everitt is now employed by Mr. West-

bury in his store and J. N. Maye has
a nice young lady clerk, and every-
body seems to have a lively air and a
brisk walk.

Odd Things

in the News

Miss Mildred McClosky, a recent
graduate of Vassar, recently, at Pitta-
burg. performed the task of "blowing
in" the last of the group of furnaces of
the Jones & Laughlin Steel Company,
limited. The furnace bhas been idle
for some months.
Fifteen thousand pictures are now
on exhibition in the two great salons
in Paris. These represent about thiee
acres of canvas. The total length of
the pictures without their frames
would be nearly ten miles.
James Thorn, a farmer living near
Russellville, Ala., while attempting to
run a mule out of the yard. threw a
small stone at the animal, but missed
the mule and hit a two year old eon,
killing him instantly.
A mule, the property of F. S. Ket.
zier, of Bush Park, Pa., disposed of
all the contests of the lunch basket
of the family on a picnic, except the
sweitzer cheese and several bottles of
Doubtful if he Does.
"They say that Cholly has lost hi
"Is that so? Does he know it*?"-
Boston Courier.

m -


ALAGA SYRUP is not made by
any new-fangled money-making process
but by the honest, old-fashioned method
of plantation days. It's simply the pure,
luscious juice of the sugar cane reduc-
ed by boiling in open kettles.
ALAGA SYRUP on hot buttered
cakes at breakfast is starting the day
right. It's the proper way to "fire the
boiler" as it supplies heat and nour-
ishment, besides gratifying the
If you really wish a syrup of
exquisite flavor, pure and whole-
some, one that will entirely please
you, and give joy to the children,
try a can of ALAGA.

10c, 15c. 20c, 40c, and 70c stai .
At All First-ClaIs Graesr.
Montgomery. Aiabama.

- EMMPM L - --







Will E

All Wool, W(


We have a new line
latest shades and styles.

Others at less and hig
walk into every store and
show for $15.00. At this
values. Call in to-day and

Six pair Insured Sock

Two E. & W. Collars


it you want dry Block
Wood, Call Phone 719 or 177.
Where is the Man?





L. & N. Wants Re-Hearing
in Which L. C. Brewton

Was Awarded $3,700.

and costs in the recorders court yes- A motion for a new trial in the
terday morning. The Athletics and Standards case of L. C. Brewton vs. the Louis-
* ville and Nashville Railroad, in which
C. I. Buargoyne. of the Runyan Ium- to Play There To-Mor- ijte former was given judginmnt in the
her Company. left last night on theIsum of $3,700, was filed in the United
steamer Manteo for Mobile to be rw Afternoo. j sum of $3,700, was filed mn the United
resent at a commit teoe meetingof t row Aternoon. States court yesterday by Blount,
Gulf Coast Lumber Exporters Associ- Blaount & Carter, attorneys for the
action. plaintiff.
The first heavyweight football game The reasons why the new trial is
Mike Kane. while, and Robert Car- of the season will take place on Sun- ask"d are set forth in the paper. and
rington., colored, charged with being day afternoon at Palmetto Beach. will be passed upon by Judge Shep-
vagrants. wer each sentenced to ;:0 when the Athletics will meet thep Presided when the case
4ays in jail by Recorder Johnson yes- Standards of Pensacola. was heard.
terday. The sentence will be suspend- These two teams are well matched. I Both Judge Sheppard and Judge
ed if they leave the city at once. weighing approximately 140 pounds to i Hndley are now in Tala twosee.
the man and are trained to the mithe latter going there to hear two
Marshalle Gaskins was fined $100 lte. Although athe Athletics are out_ criminal cases in which Judge Shep-
and costs by Recorder .lohnson yester- weighed at least 5 pounds to the man, pars disqualified.
day morning for carrying a pair of they are more experienced, and have Real Estate Transfers.
metal knucks concealed. He was ar- been practicing for the last two a sat Janf .
rested by Police Officer I. F. Lowery. months. The tolowtag i a list of the Ral Estate
S* * The Standards, composed of strong, Transfers recorded yesterday as furnishea,
The case of Louis Vasso. proprietor sturdy players, although less experi- by the Pensacola Abstract Co.:
enced, feel confident, owing to their Pnaola Dveopmnt and Con-
-- - advantage in weight. Pensacola Deveopment and Con-
advanthgeline-upoghetwstruction company to E. C. King. $50,
OThe line-up of the two teams will belt 18, block 103. of the Beach Haven
AthletiCc as follows od:r .tract.
SAthletics-Gould, r. end; Borras. I.g Kate & J. D. Waters to Leslie E.
We Back tJp Our Statements With end Gilmore, r g.: Sheppard. 1. g.; rooks. $1 and other considerations.
e Back Up Our Statements With Vallice. r. t.: Broughton. I. t.; Mertin, lots 20, 24, 25 and l)arts of lots 14. 15.
Our Pernal Reputation anU center: Barrow, quarter; Shuttleworth. 19, 21. 26. and 27. block 3. -ew City.
Money. f. b.: Palmes, 1. h. b.; Childierson, Chase plan.
We are so positive that we can cure r. h. b. Trustees for M. E. church. South, of
constipation, no matter how chronic Standards-H. Bonifay. r. end: Port- Pensacola. to Alabama Mathodist or-
it may be, that we offer to furnish the less. 1. end; Angelo. r. g.; Ebhart. 1. phanage. $1. lot 122. Old City. and 30
medicine free of all- cost if we fail. g.: O'Brien, r. t.; Durant. 1. t.; Neil- feet on south side of Intendencia st.
It is worse than useless to attempt son- center: Giardina, quarter: Me- by 73 feet deep,. 70 feet west of Al-
to cure constipation with cathartic Cord, f. b.: Brazzell. 1. b. b.; Soltes. caniz street.
drugs. Laxatives or cathartics do r. h. b. S. A. McCall to Chas. Rainey. $25
much harm. They cause a reaction. The game will be called promptly and other considerations. south half
irritate and weaken the ho-vols and upon the arrival of the 3 o'cock car. by 139 yards in lot 1, section 22,, tp.
make constipation more chronic. He- No admission will be charged. 1 south. range 31 west.
sides.'their use becomes a habit that Pensacola Investment Co. to Jos.
is dangerous and often fatal. N. CHUMUCKLA. and Ruth Ezell. $120. south 12 acres
Constipation is caused )by weakness ,of north 37 1-2 acres of part of lot
of the nerves and muscle.; of the large Special to The Jou- nal. 1. section 37, tp. 1 south, range 31
Intestine or descendin. co'on. To ex- North Chumuok!a. Nov. 27.- west.
tct a cure vou must. therefore tone up Thanksgiving is over. and we had a -
ect a cureyoumus. ter one very nice day. Every business house The Proviso 5c
and strengthen those organs and re- in the ci was closed. We had very The El Pr 5c Cigar
T hemdiovry lthieactivepinciplelittle drunkenness. in fact. none, and iiS the best quality smoke in
The discovery of the active principle everybody was feeling good this morn-the United States. For sale
of our remnedY evolved the labor of the ing and raedy for business. the United States. For sale
world's greatest research chemists. It J.oe Brewton. Jr., has accepted a po- by Imperial Cigar Stores.
posesses all the boe-st qualities of thesition with t-te Stearns & Culver peo- -_-_
reonl atilve principle of the best ple in Hagdad. His famil,- left last BUILDING PERMITS
known intestinal tonics. and it is par- Tuesday fcr that place. where they
tictrlarly prompt in i:. results-. will make their future home. ISSUED YESTERDAY
We want you to try Rexa!l Order- Chas. Green and Riley Glover left --
klies on our guarantee. They are ex- yesterday for their homes in Pollard. The following permits were issued
Ttcedlngly pleasant to take and are where they will spend a day or two by Building Inspector Rendall:
-Ideal for children. They act directly with their families. To estate of J. R. Saunders. to re-
on the nerves and muscles of the bow- J. P. Harrison. J. A. Williams and pair the wooden building at 112 East
els. They have a neutral action on W. D. McDavid with their wives and Romana street.
other organs or glands. They do not children. Mrs. Sallie McDavid Caro, To Rosa Brown to repair wooden
purge or cause any inconvenieffee Miss Mamie McDavid and a number of building at the corner of Main and C
whatever. They will positively cure others. all of McDavid, and Mrs. John streets
chronic or habitual constipation and G. Caro and little daughter. Modesta. To Chas. Orange to erect a two-
the myriads of associate or dependent and Mizs Ellen McCullough of Pen- story frame dwelling. 30x40 feet. on
chronic ailments. Try Rexall Order- sacola. visited the noted McDavid Min- West Jackson street, near Peterson.
lies at our .:.. Two sizes. 2,5c and eral Springs last Saturday. To L. M. Davis to erect two onP-
10k'. The (ri:\sai p'ha;-,pay. Peusa- D. T. Williams and "Boss" Lamar story frame dwellings. 15x40 feet. on
sola. of Milton, returned home yesterday North Cevallos street. near Yonge.

If you have pains in the back. 'rinary,
Bladder or Kidney trouble and want a
certain. pleasant herb relief from 1Wom-
en's ills. try Mother Gray's "AUSTRAL-
IAN-LEAF." It is a safe. reliable regula-
tor. and relieves all Female wVeaknesses,
in'-hludimg intlanmmatiant and ulnerations.
Mother Gray's Australian-Leaf is sold hv
ruggists or s.-nt by mail for 5.*'
Sample sent FREE- Address. The Mo-
ther Gray Co.. Le Roy. N. Y.




The Best Cough Cure
A half-ounce of Virgin OLI of Pine. two
oun-es of GIlycerine and a half-pint of
Whisky. mixed. winl cure any cough that
is curable and break a cold in 24 hours.
STake a teaspoonful every four hours. Ask
Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure, pre-
pared and guaranteed by the
Chemical Co., Cincinnati, 0.


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

I-M ade Suit 1210.
, t after having spent several days up
is Store. here on a hunt. They ca-ried bact
in the neighborhood of two hundred
pounds of game. That was certainly
at the above price in all the fine luck at H. Dia-
The entertainment at J. H. Dia-
imond'- on North Hill a few nights
ago was quite an enjoyable affair.
Everybody seemed to have bad a most
her prices, but you can not delightful time.
Wiley P. Bowman was in town yes-
find the kind of clothes we terday on a business trip.
The many friends of G. M. McCas-
price we have some special kill will regret to learn that he is
confined to his bed with a severe at-
I try one on. taek of rheumatism at his home in
for$ Miss Nina. the little daughter of
S for $1.50. Mr. and Mrs H. C. McDavid, came
home to spend Thanksgiving. She
, Red Man Brand, 25c. will return Sunday to resume her
studies on Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Daniel are
the happy parents of a fine daughter,
who arrived last Tuesday.
Morgan Bros.. of Pensacola. have
LO TH IN CO bought quite a lot of fine beef cattle
in this section and are on route to
the city with them.
Henry Hyer and Willi. Ieonard
were the guests of H. C. MeDavid yes-
terday. They also visited the saw
and grist mill plants in th northern
part of town owned and operated by
of a store at the corner of Gadaden W. C. and Clyde McDavid.
and Alcaniz streets, charged with sell- P. Jernigan is sending a day
Ilg tainted oysters, was again post or two with his family in Pensacola.
poned in the recorder's court yester- Your correspondent bad an invita-
day. It will be called Tuesday, Dec. 1. tion extended him to dine with Mr.
* and Mrs. H. C. McDavid yesterday.
James Burns and Willie O'Connell, which he gladly accepted, as he never
charged with a violation of the new likes to vary from a rule which he
live stock ordinance, were each fined adopted when quite a south never, no
$1 and costs in the recorder's court never, decline an invitation to eat.
yesterday. H. Kilbee was fined $2 Milton Watson spent Tuesday and
and costs for the same offense. j Wednesday in McDavid Jn the interest
* of his mercantile business.
Twenty-nine cases were docketed Rev. W. D. McDavid was on our
for trial in the recorder's court yester- side of the river a day or two ago at
day morning. Twenty-four defendants the Conecuh Mill comnany's "head-
were found guilty, two were discharged quarters on a business trip.
and three cases were continued. Fines The Escambia river 1; extremely
to the amount of $209 were assessed. low now. and it would certainly be a
,* e most desirable time to locate a place
John W. Bt-rge, formerly of Pensa- to put the steel bridge across the
cola. but now of Mobile, is in the city river. Hope the commissioners from
for a day or two. Mr. Burge has many both Santa Rosa and Escambia coun-
friends here who are always glad to ties will consider thiz important mat-
sei him. ter at their netx meetings.
Use the best extracts-Blue Ribbon
Lemon or Vanilla. They are true ex- m An AN nI I
tracts, pure, fine and excellent.

dental Death at Canton-

ment Yesterday.


Tom Windham, white, while work-
ing at Brosnaliam & Forbes's mill at
Cantonment. died yesterday morning
from injuries received as the result ot
his accidentally falling in front of a
circular saw in the mill at 7 o'cock
yesterday morning. His right arm anti
right log were severed from his body.
and he died shortly afterward.
Windham. who was a member of the
Odd Fellows. is survived by his wire
and four children.
The remains were prepared fo'r bur-
ial by F. R. Poir. of this city. and the
f-u.'ral will occur Sunday morning at
Roberts, i1a.
Where is the Man?
I wish to thank the many kind
friends and neighbors who assisted me
so materially in imy sorrow and late
bereavement attending the death and
funeral of my dear mother.
Gull Point, Fla.
About :1 o'clock Priday morning Mrs.
Rr.hinson. residing at 31 West Gads-
den street, was awakened by hearing
an unknown person walking on the*
front. porch. When Mrs. Robinson
telephoned to the police station Lhe, in
truder stumbled over a chair on the
porch in his hurry to leave the prem-
ises. No arrest has been made.
The matter was investigated by Cap-
tain Etheridge and several police offi-



Nature and a woman's work com-
bined have produced the grandest
remedy for woman's ills that the
world haa ever known.
In the good old-fashioned days of
our grandmothers they relied upjon
the roots and herits of the field to
cure disease and mitigate suffering.
The Indians on our 1Western
Plains to-day can produce roots and
herbs for every ailment, and cu.-e
diseases that bafile ihe most skilled
physicians who have spent years in
the study of drugs.
From the roots and herbs of the
field Lydia E. Pinkham more than
thirty years ago gave to the women
of the world a remedy for their pe-
culiar ills, more potent and ettica-
cious than any colnbilnat ion of drugs.
Lydia E. l'inkliam's Vegetable
Compound is now recognized as the
standard remedy for woman's ills.
Mrs. Bertha Muff. of 515 N.C. St.,
Louisiana, Mo., writes:
Complete restoration to health
means so much to me that for the sake
of other suffering women I am willing
to make my troubles public.
"For twelve years I had been suffer-i
ing with the worst forms of female ills.
During that time I had eleven different
physicians without help. No tongue
can tell what I suffered. and at times I
could hardly walk. About two years
ago I wrote Mrs. Pinkham for advice.
I followed it, and can truly say that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound and Mrs. Pinkham's advice re-
stored health and strength. It is
worth mountains of gold to suffering
What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound did for Mrs. Muff,
it will do for other suffering women.


New Orleans-Rice mill;


land -ompany.
Walker-Saw mill.
M ississippi.
Sheppardtown-$50.000 lumber com-
Indianola-Cotton compress.
St. Louis-S50,000 building com-
pany: $10.000 lumber company; $50,-
000 lumber company: $27,000 mining
company: $50,000 chemical company:
$125.4i00 investment company; $125,-
000 mining company.
Kansas City-$S.000 gas appliance
St. Joseph-$5.000 manufacturing
North Carolina.
Conuord-Textile plant.
Franklin-$100.000 land company.
Charlotte $10.004 manufacturing
Lexington-Cotton mill.
Elizabeth City-$25.0oo hardware
Washington-Sash and door factory.
China Grove-$25.t00 manufacturing
Greensboro-Fertilizer factory.
Asheville-$10.,00 land company.
Siatesville-$10.000 warehouse com-

We extend to the ladies of
Pensacola an invitation to call
at Watson, Parker & Reese
Co.'s store in the afternoon and
sample our Celebrated Brand

Jackson Square

This coffee is packed in seal-
ed cans, and has a reputation of
being a blend of the finest cof-
fees that are grown.

Importers Coffee Co.,
Ltd., New Orleans, La.
Lewis Bear Co.,
enucola. Wholesae Agts.




New Industries Formed in
Dixieland During the

Past Week.

Special to The Journal.
Chattanooga. Tenn., Nov. 27.-Re-
ports to the Tradesman from corre-
spondents in the various Southern
states during the past few days show
decidedly a continued increase in the
industrial movenwnt along all lines.
There is greater strength to the hard-
wood market. and the soft woods ot
the South are regaining the position
which they had forfeited during the
financial stringency of the past year.
In the coal dining sections of the
South the indications are that the out-
I ut will be limited for the next year
only by the number of miners that
(ant be secured to do the work., while
throughout the fItrace districts of the
South there is an air of prosperity
which Is plainly indicated by the re-
juvenation of old furnaces, the con-
struct ion of new ones. and the gen-
cral preparations to supply the de-
mands of a heavy market which is
(confidentIlyv anticipated. The textile
mills show corresponding activity. and
nearly all of those which bad either
discontinued or curtailed their opera-
tions are already back into normal
activity with order far into the sea-
son. for all of the product in yarns
and cloths that can be turned out.
These gratifying conditions in the
leading lines of activity in the South
are. of course, exerting a most salu
:ary infitrence upon the general busi-
ness of thi.- section. and the result is
a new era of building and construction
in the large and small cities and even
throughout the agricultural regions
During the week ending today there
has been the usual activity in the es-
tablishment of new industries in the
Southern states, and the list herewith
presented, obtained from the Trades
man. Indicates some of tihe more im-
portant of these. Among the new con-
cerns of the week reporting the
heaviest capitalization are the follow-
ing: An electric light plant in Ar-
kansas: a phosphate plant in Florida;
a $400t.0t, cement company in Geor-
gia: a $50.000 coke company in Ken-
rucky: a $50.000 land company in
Lotrisiana: a cotton company in Mis-
sissippi: several lumber and mining
companies in Missouri: two cotton
mills in North Carolina: railway shops
in Tennessee; several oil mills and an
electric light plant in Texas. and a
$.' .000 land company in Virginia. Th<
lit for the week as obtained from the
Tradesman is as follows:
Foley-Lumber company.
Clanton-Grist mill.
Grandfield-Cotton gin; grist mill;
saw mill.
liazen-Electric light plant.
McNeil-$2i.000 lumber company.
Live Oak-Cigar factory.
.Jacksonville-$50.000 land company.
M.utherry-Phosphate plant.
Aragon-$400.000 cement company.
Marietta-$l110.000 waterworks and
sewerage system.
Atlanta $150.o00 manufacturing
I.ouisville-$50.000 coke com-pany;
manufacturing company.
tlopkinsville-$8.000 .hardware com-

South Carolina.
Aiken-Fertilizer plant.
Erwin-Railway shops.
Memphis-$25,000 perfumery com-
pany: supply company.
Etowah-Saw mill.
Houston $20.000 ironite water
proofing company; $15,000 rubber and
supply company.
Brady-Oil mill; oil mill and cotton
Goldthwaite-Oil mill.
Fort Worth-$30,000 grain elevator;
El Paso-$50,000 amusement com-
Brownsville-$50,000 lumber com-
Dallas-$8,000 manufacturing com-
Golaid--Electric light plant.
La Grange-Creamery.
Cumberland-$10.000 tobacco priz-
Emporia-$25,000 distillery.
Richmond $50.000 manufacturing
Lynchburg-$500.000 land company;
$14)00000 land company.
Norfolk-$18.000 land company.
South Boston-$20,000 knitting mill.



Members of the Freddie Al-
ton's Crew Held in

Frank White and John Smith, me-n-
bers of the crew of the schooner
Freddie \. Alton. the captain of
which vessel is under arrest in Bos-
ton, on the charge of conspiracy to
smuggle Chinese into this country,
were taken into custody yesterday af-
ternoon by Deputy United States Mar-
shal Ray and Deputy Sheriff Chas.
Johnson and locked up in the county
White and Smith are wanted as
witnesses in the case against Capt.
Daly and will be sent to Boston to-
gether with other members of the
crew of the Alton. They arrived "here
yesterday from the fishing grounds on
a smack.
FINED $25.00 BUT
P. E. Stokes, employed in the sa-
loon of C. N. Stokes. at the corner of
Palafox and Zarragossa streets, was
fined $25 an,l costs in the recorder's
court yesterday morning for having
people in hi.i place of business drink-

U. S. Mail Launch
Pensacola, Mary Esther and Boggy Mall
James Jerauld, Capt.
Leaves landing Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at 7:30 a. m.. making regular atop.
at Harris. Mary Esther, Camp Walton.
Destin and Boggy.
Returning. leaves Boggy Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 6:00 a. m., ar-
riving Pensacola 1::30 p. .in
Passenger and freight service.
For rates apply to D. M. Witherill,
Contractor and Manager. Landing 713
South Palafox. Phone 680.

Ing after 9 o'clock Thursday night.
Thirteen dollars of his fine was re-
mitted by Recorder Johnson.
No evidence was submitted in the
case, Recorder Johnson assessing the
fine on Stokes's plea of guilty.
Early Crenshaw, colored, was
brought here yesterday evening by
Deputy Sheriff Nicholis from Musco-
gee and locked up in the county jail
on the charge of breaking and enter-
ing a house at that place yesterday

"Say. I hear somebody in this
crowd said I was a liar." blustered
the village bully, approaching a group
of men 'ie thought he knew. "Where's
the guilty party?"
"I guess maybe it was me," quiet-
ly rejoined a husky stranger, who
measured fully six feet and looked to
be stronger than an ox, as he pulled
off his coat and proceeded to roll up
his sleeves.
"Oh, that's all right," continued the
bully, as he hurriedly backed away.
"Keep your clothes on; I didn't'say
I wasn't."
Subscribe for The Journal

HOw Catamrh to CVoa te@.
The air pmasages of the head throat and
ba am lined with mueous ; a- which
in health eretao a thin watery liquid to
keep it moet. Whoe a pes oa takes eol
this membrane becomes inflamed. The i-
amanatma i at first aee andi as emily
eured b wrhen a cold liers foroweeka t
inamaaastiae beee mschree sd thack,
eomave mm is memtedL The diseme at
this stage is knowmnas ri eatam h and is,
seldom, if ever, perma e mely a d. The
timetoef sctaeurea whm theeeOid isi
ecotMeted andthe inflam etie isna the
acetestage. Allthat is seeded is a bottle ed
Chamberlain's Cogh Remedy. Take itand
a quick ceaiA certain. Very oeArnchres
catarrh is contracted n ezLdheed Parem
do not realise the serious mqsm es t-ba
may follow and permit eolds contracted b
their children to linger for weeks. A aeos-
sequence the child becomes affied wit
chronic catarrh from which it aevr wholly
recovers. The catarrh may ease so serious
inconvenience while the child is young and
stronus but becomes a burden whoB older.


Completely Cured

Mrs. Roan of Rolling Fork, Miss., Tells of the
Wonderful Restoration to Health of Her
Husband and Herself-Mr. Roan Had
Consumption and Mrs. Roan Ner-
vousness and Constipation.
NMrs. T. C. Roan was a chronic
sufferer from constipation and
nervousness for over 10 years.
She says she tried everything that
she could think of and was treated
by several doctors, but nothing
S seemed to relieve or help her until
at last she employed Dr. Shivers,
of Greenville, "Miss., who pre-
scribed Duffy's Pure Malt Whis-
key, to be taken regularly four
times a day--dessertspooniul in a
glass of milk---and a hew bottles
made a complete cure.
Mrs. Roan writes that her
health is better than it has been
for years, and she heartily recom-
mends Duff vh's Pure Malt Whis-
key as the greatest family medi-
cine and tonic stimulant, as it has
cured her.
She also states that her hus
MRs. T C. ROA. band, who had consumption, was
completely cured after taking one and a half dozen bottles of Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey. Any doctor who has ever treated lung trouble
and tuberculosis or any one who has ever had a touch of it can realize
what a wonderful thing this was; for a case to be cured with one and
a half dozen bottles of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, taken as ordered
by a doctor.
s Mr. and Mrs. Roan are anxions to have their statement- pub-
wished broadcast, so that others who are suffering as they have may
read it and be benefited, and they will be only too glad to answer any
letters of inquiry they may receive in regard to their cure.

Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain; great care being
used to have every kernel thoroughly malted, thus destroying the
germ and producing a predigested liquid-food in the form of a malt
essence, which is the most effective tonic stimulant and invigorator
known to science; softened by warmth and moisture its p.aa ty
and freedom from injurious substances render it so that it ca be
retained by the most sensitive stomach.
It is invaluable for overworked
men, delicate women and sickly
children. It strengthens and sus-
tains the system, is a promoter of
health and longevity, makes the g G
old young and keeps the young
CAUTION.-Whee ye yask ywr
rear M. dealer IarDwfy' M PuralteWhis-
Ck ypReoure yee gt twe Itts W
abeety usma mlie al mint wmer
e leditheO l milt,
eo the label a make sure the sdlever
the cork iu mnbrokem. Pr$SAM. Write
a edical beeklet ad ee advice.

N. GOLDRING, Distributer, Pensacola, Florida.

Tom Windham


John H. Parker, of Marianna, was
among the registered guests of the
Merchants yesterday.
* S
Wm. A Sessoms. of Bonifay. a
prominent business man of that place,
was in the city yesterday.
R. E. L. McCaskill was among the
registered guests at the Escambia yes-
* *
The maximum temperature at Pen-
sacola yesterday was 78 degrees at
12:15 p. in., while the minimum was
63 degrees at 6 a. m. Last year on
the same date the maximum was 63
degrees and the minimum 49 degrees.
The average maximum for this date is
64 degrees and the average minimum
6t degrees.
* *S
Prof. I. E. Allen was in the city yes-
terday. being over from Milton to
spend Thanksgiving with his family.
He reports everything in Santa Rosa
a- being in fine condition.
* *
Priscilla Stallsworth, a negress. ar-
rested by Police Officer J. A. lowery
for having a cow tied in the street,
which obstructed the thoroughfare,
'Was fined $1 in the recorder's court
yesterday morning.
D. Gasford, white. charged with
fteing drunk, was sentenced to thirty
days in jail by Recorder Johnson yes-
Gloster Townsend, colored, charged
with assaulting Belle Christian, also
colored, with a bottle, was fined ilt

Met Acci-


J-- -- M - ^ - a M ... -- L I' I I I .. . * I I I I 11 "- - ^ I I. 11 ^ ^ . ....... I- ..... .

w ,hmo-



FRANK L MAYESa. Pfteld'mt and General Muanae

w 3M ----TED ~

0.. Year .. ..........$500 -00. Mmesa ~00
lix 3Mcaths .. *. .. .. 2 SO 080 Weak.. .. .*
7&m e. fso o o.& w s*o 1 26 weekly sat1..m Pryou -$1 C

W-d nn c m so asmo

I e~-&wnal B iuIlAag--Corneiof
Intndeclaand DeLaina km.,

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


No Improvement
Without Taxation.
The defeat of three much needed
amendments to our state constitution
In the late election because it possibly
Involved a very slight increase in tax-
ation to carry them into effect in the
event of their adoption is decidedly
discouraging to citizens of the state
#who desire to see Florida grow along
educational as well as material lines.
Taxes are not excessive in this state.
On the contrary, they are light, all
things considered, and the complaint
against them comes chiefly from those
,who have the least to pay. Our fears
ef burdensome taxation are bugbears
and if we are to make progress and
keep up with the world, we must not
get panic-stricken every time any pub-
lic measure is proposed and instantly
condemn it without investigation be-
cause it may imply additional taxation.
Perhaps the benefits of such proposed
measure may fully justify the tax and
Make it a highly prodtable investment

for the people.
That was undoubtedly the case with
The three defeated amendments, and
unless 'the voters can be induced to
look into such matters with the same
Intelligent scrutiny they would apply
to their personal affairs, carefully
weighing the benetlis against the cost,
all other questions submitted to them
where there is even a suspicion of in-
creased taxation will suffer the same
The Tampa Times treats this very
Important question with truth and
force in the following:
The state of Florida has given itself
a black eye by its ignorant fear of
taxation. The public knows little
about the object and nature of tax-
ation. Liberally levied.and honestly
administered it is the lifeblood of the
community. Show u.s a common-
wealth, from a state to a school dis-
trict. in the process of formation and
development. in which the taxes are
low. and you point to a municipality
which is sluggAsh. inert, slow. poor,
unenterprising. behind the times, con-
gested oi growth, and altogether iJmpo-
teht and undesirable of the enterpris-
ing and energetic kind of people that
move about over the earth and buit4-
Ing it tip where the opportunities are
favor ble.
Shying at reasonable taxes swithourt
reason is the most absurd and ridicu-
lous failure of the people of Florlda.
In home localities taxe. are high, but
there is just whirre the people make
the money and have the cash to pay
them. In cold fact the association of
high taxes wilh activity and prosperity
is so close and constant that you
ever see one without the other. To
have 'business activity you must have
the facilities. Those facilities cost
money and they are defrayed by tax-
ation. To herd a large number of
people together you must have pave-
prents. sidewalks, fire protection, po-
lice guardianship and a whole lot of
vther things which make for safety
Bad security and serenity. Those
things cost a raft of money and you
tan't have them without. -You can't
have a city without these things. No
taxes, then none of these essential
things, no city. no prosperity. It is
Ihe natural law. The man who grum-
bles about his taxes has his remedy.
He can go where they are low, and
when he finds how hard it is to get
the money to pay low taxes, when
be has become disgusted with the
state of stagnation, he will come hack
to where taxes are heavy enough to
accomplish the promotive objects for
which they wer Intended-and he will
live happy ever after.
Theodore Roosevelt is the best or
the presidents since the civil war In
his public talks about that strife, to
speak not only with unvarying kind-
seas but with fairness and justice of
the South in that relation. When he
spoke at the unveiling of the monu-
ment to General Sheridan in Wash-
ingtea City Wednesday he said:
And you. the men wao wore the
blue. would be the first to say that
this lofty indifference to the things of
the body. when compared to the things
of the soul. was shown by your broth-
era who wore tae gray. Dreadful was
the suffering, dreadful the loss, of the
evil war. Yet it stands alone among
wars in this. that. now that the
wounds are healed, the memory of
the mighty deeds of valor performed
en one side no less than on the ot'ier
has become the common heritage of
all our people in every quarter of
this country.
The completeness with nhich this

is true is shown bY what is occurring
here today. We meet together to
raise a monument to a great Union
general, in 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 ser-
vice. Pew indeed have been the
countries where such a conjunction
would have been possible, and bless-
ed Indeed are we that it our own be-
loved land it is not only possible, but
seems so entirely natural as to ex-
cite no comment whatever.
In such parts of the country as still
need education in the abatement ot
war prejudices and in learning how
to do simple justice to both sides Mr.
Roosevelt's words should be widely
read for the rake of the good they
may do.

We observe that Judge Carter of
the criminal court of record In Su-
wannee county is another Florida
judge who sends the pistol toters to
jail as a surc, cure for their ailment
than merely poulticing it with a fine.
Three months in duracce vile seems
to be a favorite prescription with
Judge- Carter in cases of that kind
when he is called in to prescribe.
Give us more like him.

The Pensacola Journal says that
the nominees had nothing to do with
the recent landslide. Right there we
differ, else the personality four years
since had nothing to do with D-r:,- -
racy's defeaL-Lake City Index.
Nor that 'time, either. It was the
policies behind the personalities that
did the work in both cases. Mr. Bry-
an on his personal side has always
been Irreproachable, no stronger
man in the world, nor have we ever
heard Judge Parker's character rated
as inferior. Either man i3 of presi-
dential size. but loth were defeated
simply because there was a republican
majority in the north that would 'iare
been republican no matter whom the
democratic nominee was.- He was a
democrat and that was sufficient to
knock him out. Bryan no more lost
because he was Bryan than Taft won
because he was Taft. Any good man
in place of the latter would have
been equally sure of election. Military
heroes sometimes influence the popu-
lar imagination and win elections on
personal grounds, but in these unhe-
rolc. piping times of peace it was
such little things as the protective tar-
iff, trust money and good prices for
the farmers' produce up north, ac-
companied by distrust of the demo-
cratic party from force of habit, that
carried the day.

The tariff is a tax, an unjust tax
which the democratic party denounces
and will continue to denounce, but see-
ing that we have to pay it, whether
we will or no, we are both in law
and equity entitled to what benefits
we may be able to get out of it. It
will help ua in spots undoubtedly and
by vigorously asserting our rights be-
fore the committee of ways and
means in Washington the number of
spots may be increased. The Times-
Union puts it in this convincing way:
The Floridian ,pays tribute to New
England on every garment he wears.
He pays tribute to Pennsylvania on
every product of iron or steel that he
uses. The cradle he is rocked in in
his infancy is taxed. The toys he
plays with in his childhood, the knife
he cuts with, are taxed. When ahe
grow up and starts a home of his own
the wire he fences his land with is
taxed. He builds his house of'-taxed
lumber fastened in place with taxed
nails. He buys taxed furniture. His
meal. are cooked in a taxed stove
and served in taxed dishes on a tax-
ed table. He eats them with taxed
knives and forks and spoons while sit-
ting in a taxed chair. If he has a
carpet on his floor northern manufac-
turers have collected tribute on it.
He cultivates hic crops with taxed
agricultural implements. When he
grows ill taxed medicines are presrih-
ed for him. W-Aen he dies. he is bur-
led in a taxed coffin, and if his grave
is marked it is by a taxed tombstone.
Except in the lumber with which he
builds his house all this goes out of
Florida for the benefit of other states.
Realizing that whether he will or not
he must pay out all this for the ben-
efit of others the Floridian should not
be too severely censured for a desire
to get back zome of it through a tar-
Oiff on Florida products.

Alcohol is a Poison, Not a Food, and

Main Cause of Insanity, Says Professor

It Is Held Responsible For

Twenty Per Cent. of

Lunacy Cases.



Regarded as Drug by Physi-

cians and Placed Among

Narcotics and An-


Dr. Frederick Peterson, of New
York city, whose authority on diseases
affecting the nervous system is wide-
ly recognized, has delivered an im-
portant address at Elmira, N. Y., be-
fore the New York State Conference
of Charities and Correction on the
topics "The influence of alcohol upon
the public health," says the Philadel-
phia Times.
'Ifr. Peterson, who is professor of
psychiatry at Columbia University,
said that the most important modern
campaign of education was to teach
the people In regard to the abuse of
alcohol. His larger idea carried the
instruction beyond the well being of
the individual and had to do with the
development and improvement of the
Dr. Peterson in his category of the
users of alcohol made a distinction
which will sharpen some lay eyes
when he differentiated the moderate
drinker from the temperate drinker.
lie also said things to cause the peo-
ple to sit up and take notice in speak-
ing of the men, college professors or
others, who publicly advocate alcohol
as a food. Of these he said that his
hearers might be sure "it is the voice
of some one perversely interested."
A Poisoned Food.
He went further, and said that they
might question whether such a man
was not simply seeking self-exploita-
tion or "might not even be subsidized
by the vast commercial interests at
For himself. Dr. Peterson said that
if alcohol was a food it was a poisoned
food. Harking to Maeterlinck's reflec-
tion that if the world would give up
meat and alcohol there would 'be no

* What Alcohol is Held {
Responsible For *
0 Perv-erts digestion.
* AVWeakens heart action.
0* Diminishes capacity for work.
P Pulls the Intelgctutal functions.
* heart, kidney disease, diseases of
the blood, changes in the muscular
Tissue and wrecks nervous system.
SWeakens deafness of the organ-
ism against infectious diseases.

more hungry folk, Dr. Peterson said
that if the $938,000.000 invested in the
food industry can supply the greater
part of this nation's food the $534.000,-
000 invested in the industry of poison-
ouils drinks might well feed all the hun-
gry, and leave a pretty sum over.
Alcohol's Baneful Power.
Dr. Peterson's address, in part,
"Insanity and epilepsy are among
the diseases that taint our progeny.
Alcohol is the chief poison that has
this baneful power.
"In the state of New York there are
now 30.000 insane in the public and
private hospitals, and it is estimated
that 20 per cent. of these, or 6,000 pa-
tients. owe their insanity to alcohol.
In all the asylums of the. United
States are 150.000 insane, and assum-
Ing the same percentage there are 30,-
000 Individuals in this country in
whom alcohol has brought about in-
sanity. Dr. MacDonald calculates that
one insane person is an approximate
loss to the state of $400 per year.
Hence the actual loss in money to the
state of New York through alcoholic
insanity is $2.400,000 and to the Unit-
ed States $12,000.000 every year.
"Alcohol is often a direct cause of
epilepsy, .ut more often epilepsy is
due to alcoholism in parents. Thus
Bourneville, in a study of 2500 Idiots,
epileptics and imbeciles admitted to
the Bicetre Hospital, found that 41
per cent. of them had drunken par-
Foison in Any Form.
"Physicians may differ among
themselves on minor points, such as
whether alcohol has any nuL&ALive
value, whether it should ever be used
as a stimulant in sickness, whether
moderate drinking is always harmful,
but the medical profession is at one
in its stand against the abuse of alco-
hol, which leads to the wrecking of
the home and race degeneracy.
"They all agree that alcohol is a

No Longer


Stimulant, but Rather a




Vitiates the Correctness of

Prescriptions and Gen-

erates Timidity.

poison taken in any form-beer, wine,
hard cider, rum, whisky,, bitters or
patent medicines. There is no ques-
tion as to its being a poison.
"The discussion as to whether alco-
hol is ever a food is equally idle and
evasive of the main issue. It is not
a food like bread and butter, for it
has venom in it. As Professor Abel
of John Hopkins University says:
"'It is an easily oxidizible drug
with numerous untoward effects which
inevitably appear when a certain mini-
mum dose is exceeded.'
"I have italicized the word drug be-
cause it is as a drug that alcohol Is
now regarded by most .physicians. It
is placed among the narcotics and
"I should like here to present a very
brief summary of what scientific in-
vestigators have recently determined
to be the action of this drug:
"It is no longer considered to be a
stimulant, but rather a depressant.
"It prevents digestion.
"It depresses and weakens the heart
"It decreases the capacity to do
muscular work.
"It diminishes the intellectual func-
tions by dulling the creative faculty,
Impairing judgment, vitiating the cor-
rectness of perceptions and by gener-
ating timidity. ,
"It brings about slow, far reaching
anatomical changes, such as fatty de-
generation of the heart, kidney dis-
ease. diseases of the blood vessels,
changes in the muscular tissue and in
the cell and fibre of the nervous sys-
"Its habitual use lessens the normal
defenses of the organism against in-
fectious diseases, especially tubercu-

gress to ask if there is no redress for
the individuals and communities -who
are the victims of the pernicious ac-
tivity of government agents. The case
dismissed in New York was tried first
In Florida and with the same result
and commenting on it the Jacksonville
Times-Union says:
"Citizens are forced to defend them-
selves at great cost against charges
made by the government which prove
on examination to 'be baseless if not
worse. What redress has the citizen?
Many have been reading the charges
in press reports for a year-what is to
make good the loss of character, of
time, of money? Have we a govern-
ment which can so injure the individu-
al without incurring a 'penalty? Shall
it be drged that the officials were
ignorant? They represent the govern-
ment. The justices of the appellate
court in reviewing an application for
a rehearing of the Landis decision
signed 'by Attorney General Bonaparte
was obliged to remark on the ignor-
ance of. the lawyers for the govern-
ment. Judge Hough expressed the
same regret. NWVhy not put a lawyer
at the head of the department of Jus-
tice? Why not take off the official
head it now supports?"
Many cases of "**southern -peonage"
have .been concocted in recent years,
hut there have been very few convic-
tions, hence it is evident that the
south is the victim of either, the
spleen of the department of justice or
its ignorance. The peonage fiasco liha
been carried quite far enough and the
time has come for Attorney General
-Bonaparte to favor the country with
an explanation of the remarkable fail-
ures of the so-called peonage investiga-
tions which are confined exclusively to
the south.

New York World. *

Had Mayor Johnson served himself
,during the last seven years with half
the zeal he served the people of
Cleveland he might have been the first
of traction magnates-a Western Ry-
an-instead of a practical bankrupt.
The loss of his fortune, which was es-
timated at not less than $000.10004) .is
attributed to his devotion to his work
as mayor. His prime object wa. to
give Cleveland three-ce-nt fares. anir
in order to accomplish this object ae



Newton, Miss., Nov. 26.-On this
day of national rejoicing and thanks-
giving for the manifold blessing of the
God of nations, when His people with
sublime accord pause in their varied
pursuits to return thanks of grateful
hearts for health, happiness and peace-
ful pursuit of fickle fortune, untram-
meled by disasters of war, famine or
pestilence, we send greetings to our
many Florida friends with the earnest
wish for many returns of this occas-
ion. Though time with unrelenting
hand has severed jus from associations
that to us were as sweet as morning
dew in the Maytime, yet, lingering
loving memories of friendships dear
to our heart, will accompany us i
through life's unmeasured leagt-, evenI
if the varied vicissitudes of our check-
ered career shall operate against our
return to the scenes we learned to
love so well.
Florida with its wonderful wealth of
undeveloped resources. wiLi a cli-
mate that lends to it the charm of a
paradise and a people of generous im-
pulses. is destined to become the cy-
nosure of the tourist, the capitalist
and the homeseeker who in the full-
ness of time and fulfillments of our
prophesy will make it the Eden of
tAmerica. Its geographical position
when tie great inland waterways Im-
provement is completed, will place it
foremost in the field of investment
and varied industries.
Pensacola, by virtue of its land-
locked anchorage and juxtaposition to
the great Isthmian canal 'may, can
and should become the leading port. of
the country and the largest city of the
South. In point of natural advantages
it stands alone in its class, and noth-
ing but wilful waste of opportunity
and woeful want of enterprise can de-
feat the fulfillment of its manifest
destiny and deny its claim to great-
But. deep water and lavish use of
printer's ink. unaided by men and
money, will not, can not. force an in-
different. dissenting small city Into a
position of supremacy.
Pensacola has two formidable rivals
to the west and some smaller ones
to the east of her that ii will be well
for her not to overlook, nor rely too
much upon her natural -idvantages.
for the right kind of men with avail-
able money create advantages that
nature failed to bestow, and many of
that kind of men with plenty of that
kind of money are actively engaged
in efforts to prevent Pensacola's in-
ertia winning the covered prize over
their unremitting activity.
Interest in Rip Van Winkle was
heightened after he had awakened
from his long sleep and history is
reputed to sometimes repeat itself.
We love old Pensacola and some of
our most valued friends are there.
There ia no place on earth in which
the writer feels a deeper interest In
its future, than the Deep Water city,
and he writes only to invite attqption
to conditions that must be meT and
counteracted or else surrendered to.
We have warned, now beware.
We hope to soon hear of the house
warming festivtTiep which recently oc-
curred in the New Battle House, be-

ing elaborated in a similar function
of opening to the public the Hotel
Hervey, the p'ide of Pensacola, t Ce
wonder of WeIt Florida.

0 *
New Orleans States.

The case of the government against
the agents of the Florida East Coast
Railroad, charged with peonage, ai.s
come to a sorry end. in spite of the
fact that two years and mucFh money
were spent in preparing it. A few
dgys ago Judge Hough of -e United
States circuit court at New York. di'-
missed the case and ordered an acquit-
tal because in his opinion the govern-
ment had failed to present sufficient
evidence against the defendants. In
this way ends another so-called "south-
ern peonage case."
During the last five years the south.
has suffered much from this form ef
official persecution. Citizens have
been arrested and denounced in the
public prints as -brutes who have kept
their fellowmen in Involuntary serv-
itude, and been guilty of great cruelty
and outrages. AWhole communities
have been maligned and Immigrants
warned to steer clear of them unless
they wished to suffer the horrors ot
slavery. It seems to us that it is time
for Southern representatives in con-


Do Not Endanger Life When a Pensa-
cola Citizen Shows You
the Cure.
Why will people continue to suffer
the agonies of kidney complaint, back-
ache. urinary disorders, lameness,
headaches, languor, why allow them-
selves to become chronic invalids.
when a certain cure is offered them?
-Doan's Kidney Pills is the remedy
to use, because it gives to the kidneys
the help they need to perform their
If you have any, even one. of the
symptoms of kidney diseases, cure
yourself now. before diabetes, dropsy
or Bright's disease sets in. Read this
Pensacola testimony:
J. T. Carter. 132 1-2 Intendencia
street, Pensacola. Fla.. says: "Being
on my feet the greater part of th.-
time, I believe, was the cause of my
kidney trouble. There was always a
dull pain in my back and limbs, often
so severe as to keep me awake at
night. The kidneys were In a dis-
ordered condition as was show by
the unnatural appearance of the se-
cretions. Whenever I caught cold. I
was always worse. I finally procured
a box of Doan's Kidney Pills from
the Crystal Pharmacy and after tak-
ing a few doses noticed a derWided
change for the better. Continuing
their use a short time. all signs of
my trouble disappeared."




Offers to suffering women a remedy of
purely vegetable ingredients selected with
the utmost care for their remedial value
in the treatment of female disorders.
BEAR BRAND PREPARATIONS-Foods and Drugs are in a clam of their
own under the Pure Fqod Laws, and contain profit-Sharing Coupons in every
package. Your druggist can supply you. Take no substitute-Insist on
"Bear Brand"-the hear head is on every package.

Wholesale Druggists and Manufact during Chemists, Pensacola, Fla.


11tlltll11 tiii iIlll I It lliIllllllllll IIIIt ltf I tI fIlttlIIIIIIIIIIfIII tltl iiiiimlI!

The Pearl Furniture Co.
105 S. Palafox St.

- Mshi & eflune.-..iRdst

You cannot know
the height of Morris
Chair comfort until
you have sat In a

Royal Morris


*The Push Button Kind.

Ask to ee this cha
Ask to see this chahr-the only

Any of the nine comfortable
positions by simply pressing a
button at the side. Footrest
pulls out and you get real cen-

one that operates In this way.

S 200,000 now In use-modestly priced In oak and mahogany.
- i lti li llll l lall i ll ia ttttlll1 l1t lllllt ll1l llllllllllii lli i llll llli ili fifll l l lllt l t *

devoted unreservedly his time, ener-
gy, talent and means to an unsuccess-
ful attempt to municipalize the street
Mr. Johnson was a pioneer in
street railway construction, develop-
ment and consolidation. lie was past
master in the arts and crafts of trac-
tion manipulation. With his re-
sources, his experience, his trained
capacity, had he chosen to work for
himself instead of the public; to In-
crease instead of diminishing the bur-
dens of the people; to scheme, plot.
bribe and squeeze instead of striving
to reduce fares and profits, he might
have accumulated a colos-s'l fortune.
He might hav acquired palaces In-
stead of exchanging a mansion for a
cottage; he might nave ha, a garage
full of automobiles instead of beifg
compelled to sacrifice the one motor
car he owns.
It is not necessary to approve May-
or Johnson's economic tneories or
vagaries in order to recognize in his
devotion to his public an a tmirable
spirit. Whether right or wrong in his
specific objects and menaods. he has
elevated the standard of public ser-
vice, and has made a signal contribu-
tion to its annals.


Something to be Thankful For.
The present cotton crop has been
about the best crop raised in this coun-
ty for years. The quantity and qual-
ity of the cotton is very much above
the average, and while the price has

been low, the amount of money paid
to the farmers for the crop by the lo-
cal cotton buyers has been greater
than ever before. The weather this
fall has 'been all one could ask to picb
and market the crop in fine condition.
Taken as a whole, the farmers of Su-
wannee county are in as good condi-
tion, financially and every other way,
as are the farmers of any county In
this prosperous state, and that's some-
thing to be thankful for.-L.ive Oak
It Miaht Be Worth a Trial.
John Beard is again in the limelight,
this time with a suggestion that the
South in the future refrain from at-
tending federal nominating conven-
tions and that the electoral vote of
the South 'be held as the balance of
power -between the two great parties
and delivered to that party which will
grant the greatest concessions to the *
South. Mr. Beard, with his usual elo-
quence and directness, argues his mo-
tion so that It appears reasonable, at
least. Surely it would be an ifnova
tion and without precedent, but If It
woul.l result in good to the South IL
might be worth a trial. As matters
now stand the South votes for a demo-
cratic president every four years-and
this is about the only section of the
country which does-and for some can-
didate foisted tpon us by a section of
country which has no sympathy for tB.
-Madison Enterprise-Recorder.
The tKind Wanted.
Perks-I'd like to have you help as
out at bridge. Play?
Lane-Not a very good game.
Uerks-So much the better. We
play for money.-Life.

Doe not Color the air

Stops Fallins Vgair


h And massiveness in furniture will be pleaded and delighted with our present
Showing of handsome furniture for the home. It is not to be confounded with
1 the ordinary kind usually offered the furniture-buying public by the unscrupu-
lous, but is the genuine quartered oak and mahogany built by the best furni-
4 ture makers in the world. Handsome bedroom suits for $75 to $150. Side-
boards at $45 to $65. Massive Rockers at $18 to $25.

R108-110 S. Palafox St.
STON & hone 149, PNAcol



-:- By C. U. Porter :-:-.


)k -


-.r -





I*C -i


U- know M


"" .


*~ t

* Meettacg of Thmlnay Morning Bridge club: hoesters. Miss Hilda *
* Blkmt, Bayshore, at 11 a.
* 1orum-Scholl wedding. 219 N. Cevallos street, aoon.
** *

I am sick of monwta-Ip and spa and
"Oh, autuma, come!" Is my con-
stant prayer.
othiagt is as it promised to be,
And wistful maidens everywhere.
IWe pack plassas, the beach, the stair,
Ryeing a man, if but one appears,
As children throng round a dancing
Where are the men of thirty years?
IWhe college youth is a bore to me-
His vacant laugh and his plastered
WB Engl$h walk and his foolish
And the grass green hose he loves
to wear.
One at the most charming events in
the history of the church occurred
yesterday at the First Presbyterian
church, when a large number of its
prominent aid society workers held an
Informal reception for-ladies Interest-
Sed In the work. Plans of value to the
church and its progress were discuss-
e4, the afternoon having passed off
very pleasantly both from a social and
business standpoint. A musical pro-
ur-- and light refreshments were
a" ig the pretty features of the after-
Soon, which was given by the mem-
bers of (he Ladles' Aid for the pur-
pose of interesting others In the work
In hand. A free will offering, to be
turned over to the improvement fund
of the church, was received.
Rer. J. 8. Stbley will leave Ctis af-
ternoon for Milton, returning home on
Monday. He will go for the purpose
of Installing Rev. Humphreys in the
Milton Presbyterian church, who will
assume his duties at eoce. The rag-
eqlar services of the day will be held
at t5e First Presbyterian church.
Misa Hilda BloAnt will b hostess
this Mornrmg at the meeting of the
qThursday Morning Bridge club, to be
'held at her home on the bayshore.
The meeting was postponed from
thursday until today on account of
the Thanksgiving 'holidays.
A splendid meeting of the School
SImprovemeat association occurred ye'-
terday afternoon at 3 o'clock at school
No. 1, a large number of school en-
thusiasts having been In attendance.
'The association has been doing some
a od work. according to the very satis-
factory reports submitted, and 'many
-valuable plans are in progress for the
The third local wedding of the week
will occur today at high noon. when
the Forum-Seholl marriage will Inter-
est scores of friends of the young
people. The bride. who is the charm-
ing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
6eholl. Is- popular among local cir-
cles. the groom having been promi.
mently identiBed In the city for sev-
eral years. After the event of this

Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
-annot reach the seat of the disease. Ca-
tarrbh i a blood or eontltutional dlse-e.
and in order to cure It you must take in-
ternal remedfes. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken Ihtenaelly. and acts directly on the
blmd and mucous surfaces. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Care Is not a qtmak medicine. It
was prescrbed by one of the beet physt-
casl In this country for years, ad is a
Vular preerlptilon. It is csipomed of
the best tonics known. combed with the
best bleed rpufiers, acting directly on the
mueems surfaces. The perfect combina-
tlie et the two inredents to what pro-
dOe suueh wonderful results in curing
Ctearrh. Md for testimonials free.
F. J. Cf & A CO.. Ppw Toledo, O.
Sold b p k7c.





A Breakfast Delicacy,
30c per pound.

Sol Cahn & Go.

Agents Nunnally's


m PhMs 480 and 178. g

noon, the young couple will settle in
Pensacola. much to the delight of
their local acquaintances.
Mrs. J. C. Edwards led the last of
the series of a week of prayer yester-
day at the Gadsden Street Methbdist
church, where an impressive after-
noon occurred under the direction of
the members of the Woman's For-
eign Missionary society. "Me-dical
Missions" proved to be the Jopic of
the afternoon, wnhkih was of interest
not only to the members of the so-
ciety, but to the mauy friends of the
organization who were also present.
The week of prayer which haA been
conducted this week has not been
without its most valuable results, and
the ladies who participated are en-
thusiastic and thoroughly satisfied
with the results.
"Organic Training" proved to be the
subject of Mrs. Lydia Newcomb Com-
mtngs at the W. C. T. U. entertain-
ment given last nigat at the First
Methodist church.
A large audience turned out to hoar
the remarks of tbis gifted woman, anml
all were satisfied with the remarka-
bly clever lecture which she deliver-
ed. Mrs. Commings Is lecturer for
the national association, and her prei-
ence in the city is most Important to
the local cause as represented.
A unique social event, which, ac-
cording to the boys and girls was
"worth while." occurred at the Y. M."
C. A. last night, when the Intermed-
'late Harriers' club entertained at a
"cobweb" party in honor of their siJ
ters and friends.
The mammoth "cobweb." which, by
the way. was a very substantial series
of string, had been wound about anvi
tumbled promiscuously, the fun of
the evening Itaving been to overcome
-each particular tangle systematically
and without coming Into serious con-
tact with your neighbor.' Refresh-
ments were served, the "Interesting
evening of the -popular club passing
off in a most flattering manner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fisher entertain-
ed a number of friends at Thankgilv-
dinner on Thursday, a pleasant
evening having been reported by
those in attendance. Among those
present were Chief Officer Miller.
Second Officer Welch, Chief Engineer
Clark, Second Engineer Oag, and
Fourth Engineer Kinner, all of the
British steanwahip Bariston.
Mrs. Carlos *Veitc-h, who has been
the guest of her relative, Mrs. Wm.
Holifield for the past few days, hav-
ing participated in the pretty Holi-
fleld-Grlffith wedding of Wednesday
night, will leave today at noon for her
home in Birmingham.
The Tuesday Afternoon club, which
was to have met at the home of Mrs.
M. D. Merritt on Romana ,-treet yes-
terday, has been postponed again, on
account of the many festivities of
Thanksgiving week. The meeting will
occur on next Tuesday afternoon at the
regular "hour instead, and a delightful
time is anticipated by those who

/ This
s tle htrade-
mark whkh is
n every gen-
ohmi bottle of

Scftt's Emulsion

sold in nearly all the
countries of the world.
Nothing equals it to build
up the weak and wasted
bodies of yoOmg and cld.
aSemi admaeuEs l -

SCOTrr a MBOWi 4 v at,. Y.

' know Mrs. Merritt in the role of host.-
ess. A guest table will be provided
for several friends of the popular
Prof. C. 4ranklin Zeek, who fills
a chair at Palmer College at DeFuniak
Springs, is spending the Thanksgiv-
ing 'holidays with his parents in this
city, who are Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Zeek,
Sr. Prof. Zeek is popular in local cir-
cles, and is a West Florida boy in
whom considerable local pride is tak-

A euchre party of much interest
among the ladies took place yesterday
afternoon at the 1i of C. hall, under
the auspices of the Daughiers of Isa-
bella. The Daughters meet regular-
ly every two weeks for an afternoon
euchre, and yesterday's event was one
of the most pleasant of the present
season. Mrs. Francis Cornmyns won
first favors, the second prize being
secured by Mrs. E. Rady.
Mrs. E. H. Wilson was hostess at
a pleasant bay party yesterday, which
was given in honor of Mrs. Minnie
Fowler and son Walter, who are here
from Memphis. Tenn., as the guests of
Mrs. Peter Bell. The party took tne
steamer Poe at Fort Barrancas. pro-
ceeding as far as Pickens, here they
were royally entertained by those in
charge at the fort. Lunch was eaten
on the very largest gun on the island,
and several hours spent in collecting
sea shells.
Mrs. Wilson. who won many laurels
for herself as a most capable hostess.
succeeded in making tae event a
pleasant one for ber guests the en-
tire day having been one of unusual
Those present were as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wilson,. Mrs.
Minnie Fowler and son Waiter. Mrs.
Peter Bell and Mrs. Ed Sternkamp.
the latter being from French Lick
Springs, Ind.
Miss Hilda Blount Is entertaining
three popular members of the exclus-
Ive set in old New Orleans this week.
who are Mrs. W. B. Gillican. Miss
Elizabeth Devlin and Mis; Isabelle
Duggan. Miss Blount met her guests
at Mobile at the Thanksgiving golf
tournament, it "having been previous-
ly planned that they were to accom-
pany her home to Pensacola. They
will remain in the city for some time.
After a most strenuous week in gay
old Mobile, where the pleasures of
the recent reunion of the Sons of
Confederate Veterans were thoroughly
enjoyed, the Pensacolians in attend-
ance are returning home, to rest and
recuperate from the whirl which char-
acterized the last few days in the hos-
pitable Alabama city.
SA feature which was much enjoyed'
by the local boys was a ball given
on the roof garden of the Cawtbon
hot.'l. which was attended by a large
number of the visiting Confederates.
T"lose who were in attendance at the
brilliant event from this city were as
follows: Messrs. Wittich. Murphy.
Chestnut. Mason, Scarritt. Spoon. Cal
Tippin, Dixon Reed, Suarez and Beck.
The golfers of the Pensacola Coun-
try club, who sallied forth. r,. Thanks-
giving with the express purpose of
beating the Country club of Mobile on
Its own links, returned to the city
yesterday morning, beaten to the tune
of 18 points, but 'iappy. fo. the mem-
bers of the Mobile club had been ex-
ceptionally kind to their defeated vis-
itors, having treated them right roy-
ally-off the golf links. Following
the game. a delightful supper was
served at the club house, after which
dancing formed the amun-ement for
Cte remainder of the evening.
Among those who enjoyed the hos-
pitality of ihe Mobile Conmtry club
were Mr. an-d Mrs. Muldon. Mrs. Good-
loe., Miss Hilda Blount. Mr. Bailey,
Mr. Wright. Mr. Hayward, Mr. Ellis
Knowles, Mr. Frank Riley. Mr. Nash
Read. Mr. John Maxwell. Judge Hen-
ry Bellinger, Mr. Prather, Mr. War-
ren. Mr. W. A. Blount, Jr., Mr. A. C.
Blount and others.
The Mobile Register says:
There was no time for colloquies at
the Country C!ub yesterday, f<(- the
Mobile players *had to play golf with
the Pensacoa golfers who had come
to the Gulf City for the express purr-
pose of .beating them on their own
golf links on Thanksgiving Day, and
the Mobile golfers played golf to a fin-
ish. beating their opponents by IS
Pensacoa was represented 'by fifteen.
and they were given lunch at noon by
the Country Club, covers being laid
for thirty, the other fifteen being the
Mobile players, and the start was
made at 12 noon. They scored under
the Nassau system, under which each
round counts one point and game one
Mr. Ellis Knowles. of Pensacola, es-
tablished a new record for the course,
making a score of 73.
The score follows:

Clarke .....vs
1 Monk ......vs
3 Hern .......vs
Powell .....vs
2 Ruse .......vs
3 Wheeler .. .vs
2 S. K. Taylor.vs
" Luce.......vs
Waterman .v-
3 Buck ......vs
3 Harden ....-vs
Davis ......vs
3 Hunter .. ..vs
3 You-ng .... .vs
J. S. Taylor vs

Knowles ...... 3
Reade ........
Hagerman .....
Muldon ....... 1
Riley ..........
Hayes ........
Cross .........
Blount ........
McGaughey .... 1
Haywood ......
Maxwel! ......
Bullock .......
Simpson ...... 3



Misses' and Children's Coats.

Kerseys and Broadcloths, 6 to 14 years, ex-$3 0 0
cellently tailored, $7.50 values, very specialSO.9

The M. &60.-



321-323 S. Palafox.

the young lady having been Miss Mary
Lais. a well known and popular New
Orleans girl.
The marriage was performed by Rev.
Father J. N. Laval, at St. Louis Ca-
thedral at 5 o'clock, having been wit-
nessed by a number of the friends of
the bridal couple. The bride was at-
tended by Miss Rosa Shaff of New Or-
leans. She was married in a (harm-
ing directoire gown of green, a large
picture hat and long gloves complet-
ing her costume. Mr. Jno. Wiederickl.
also of New Orleans. served as best
Immediately after the ceremony the
couple left for Pensacola. a large num-
ber of their Crescent City acquaint-
ances having been at the train where
they were showered with rice and
good wishes. The bride, who is an
attractive young lady. is already
known in Pensacola by reason of her
frequent visits among local friends.
Mr. Schotek. as bookkeeper for the
Mayes Printing Co., is popular in the
city, where tbe has many friends who
will join in the general congratula-
The lady managers of the Womans'
Home will hold an important meelng
on Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock
at the home of Mrs. Laura Thornton.
Business of importance will be under
discirssion, and a full attendance is
Miss Meta Lindenstruih. as sponsor
for local Camp Perry at the reunion of

Sons of (onfederate Veterans held in
Mobile -thi week. is enjoying the hos-
pitality of the Mobile people. with her
maid of honor, Miss Kate 'Caro.
These Pensacola young ladies arc
among the most popular in the Ala-
bama city this week, and many -ocia!
events have been planned in honor ot
the various visiting young ladies who
have participated in the charming
events of the last few days.

Mr. J. M. Smithwick will leave the
city this morning on an extended busi-
ness trip through Georgia.
Mrs. L. C. McDonald and Miss Callie
Gentry have returned home, after
having been guests of local friends
and relatives.

Cheny s Expectorant cuts coauhs
and colds short. Cums babies and
own pei*. 25ck., a drU9 ts.
Don't use your eyes when they
smart; smarting means that they are
calling for rest. Beware of a dazzling
sunshine or a high wind on a dust ,
day; even if you boast of strong eyes,
under such conditions better protect
them with glasses.
Steaming is not recommended f-r
delicate skin. A better method of
cleansing is provided by the applica-
tion of alternate hot and cold clothes.
This treatment should continue for
ten minutes. Never use on the f tce a
washrag which is not scalded each
In washing the hands use a pure
soap containing no free alkali and al-
ways rinse the soap carefully away
Keep your hands out of hot water as
much as you can and avoid tight
gloves, tight collars, tight corsets-in
fact. anything that will interfere with
the circulation.
If th esirl who gets purple stains
on her tinkers from her typewriter rib-
ton would remember that soap and
water only sets these stains she woula
have less tedious scrubbing of her
hands to do. A cloth wet with a little
pure alcohol will take them off quick-
ly unless soap has already been ap-

Mobile won by 18 poinLs.
The club gave a supper, followed by
a dance, to the players and their
guests last evening and the Thanks-
giving celebration of the "ouittry Club
was voted as great and the hospitality
of the club was highly praised.
The many Pensacola friends of
Mr. James P. Schotck. of this
city, will be surprised to learn
of his marriage, which occurred
on WedncsdaA ian .New Qrjeas*.




_ _

plied to them. The girl who passes a
good many hours a day over her ma-
chine would do well to keep & tiny
bottle of alcohol in her desk drawer,
Just for this purpose.
To get the full value of cold creim
it must be let dry on the face. It
takes time for the skin to absorb it.
In massaging wrinkles use the tips
of the fingers and thumb, always work-
ing across the line; never follow the
lines of the creases.
Tender feet should be soaked in very
hot water, then in cold water and rub-
bed with witch hazel. Cold cream, if
well rubbed into the. soles of the feet
at night, and if the feet are powdered
with talcum the next morning, will
make the skin less sensitive. Sea
salt baths, followed by a bath of 'bay
rum and grain alcohol will relieve the
burning and stinging sensation caused
by standing too long.
Avoid leaning on the elbows or they
will become rough and ugly and spoil
,i., .'.- l ::v r oft" I; arm. Bathe them
'as carefully as the hands.
! A fine nail polish is made of three
I parts of French chalk to one part ot
pulverized pumice stone. A little ot
the polishing powder is sufficient to
produce a nice luster to the nt'is.
For the baggy appearance under the
eyes rub gently with the tips of the
fingers dipped in alcohol. Afterward
massage in the same way with cold
When shampooing never rub the
soap directly on tne hair. as it gums
and is almost impossible to rub or
rinse off. Always have the soap in
some liquid form.
For failing hair try massaging the
scalp nightly with a lotion made of
three drams of pure glycerin, four
Ounces of lime water and half an
ounce of tincture of canthariues.
Of late many countries have been
making official tests as to the value of
germicides. As a result it is declared
that the public should be careful in
the selection of a disinfectant, for
there are in the market many which
have no germicidal action whateve-
Prof. Hewlett, as a result of his tests.
sys that not only is the public de-
frauded,. but there is also a grave dan-
ger introduced when a person belle rea
he was using something which would
totally destroy germs and was thereby
lulled into a sense of security when
in reality no sense of security was jus-
tified. He claims that for many years
past sanitarjr authorities have been
livin in a fool's paradise vainly
imagining that the fluids they lave
been sprinkling around have been deal-
ing death and destruction to all germs
and bacterial intruders. His advice is
that before buying a germielde the
public should insist on receiving w'tai
it a copy of a report on its value 'by a
'bacteriologist or properly qualifieti
medical man of standing.
An excessive degree of heat Injures
the hands if applied when they are
cold. or are predisposed to chill andi

Ivory Soap appeals to.
rich and poor alike. -

The millionaire's wife
buys it because she
knows there is nothing
better at any price; the
mechanic's wife, be-
cause she knows there
is nothing so good at
the same price.

In both cases, Good
Value counts.

There is no "free" alkall
in Ivory Soap. That is why
it will not injure the finest
fabric or the most delicate skin.

Ivory Soap

99 4", Per Cent. Pure.

when they are In this state. Washing
should he done only in tepid water
and the condition is much helped if a
teaspoonfii of glycerine is added to
every pint. Natural heat must be re-
stored by rubbing and exercising:
never by holding the hands over a
register or radiator.

All children should be put t' bed
with a clean skin and a clean night-
gown. The bedroom and bedding
should be thoroughly aired every day
and the room wel! ventilated at night.
Place the -bed so the air will not blow
directly on the child. Attention to
these particulars, with good, whole
some food, plenty of exercise and reg-
ular hours for sleep will lay a g&)d
foundation for future health. ;t-r'engt
and happiness. Children seem to
crave and require some sweets, but
these should be given sparingly.
Saturday, November 28.
Oatmeal with Cream.
Quail on Toast. German Prled Pe-
Toast. Marmalade.
The Journal.
Steamed Chicken Dumplingl,
Saratoga Potatoe-'.
Fruit Salad. Cakes.
Hot Chocolate.
Braised Beef with Stuffed Potatom.
Steamed Squash. Rice.
Lettuce Salad.
Banana Fritters.
lTnmon Sherbet. Fruit Cake.
American Cheese. Waters.
* Coffee.




What You Want Someone Else May Have.


What You Have Someone Else May Want.

-~ I-

Are You From Missouri
We Can Show You

some of the best bargains i
in Pensacola.
HOMES! For a small pay
like rent.
LOTS! In all parts of the c


No. 9 W. Intende


brAiPNtD-One small National Cash
Regtter. Apply Lewis Bear CoMaany;

WANTED-Position as housekeeper, by a
lady with references, with good people.
Address H. M. B., Care Journal.
WANTED Fashionable dressmaking.
naisfaection guaranteed. Prices reason-
able. 219 E. Government St. :2novlm*
WANTED--People to know that the
Solomon Furniture Co.. sells comforts,
blankets and bed spreads on easy pay-
ments. 1novtm
WANTED-To borrow $2"00 on real estate
security worth $5000. Address P. 0.
Box "G." Pensacola. Fla. 15novtf
BOOKKEEPER with ten years expe-rience
wants position. Box 131, Graceeville.
ila. -1.'nov2w*
WAN'TED-BuyeHrs for 10,000 tons of coal.
Stratton Ice Works. novl4tf
WE WANT to make your stencils and
keys, and do any kind of electrical or
mechanical repairing. Barraca & Thomp-
son. 10 N. Garden St. Phone 619. 20ept
WANTElD--Kodak developing and print-
ing at Johnson's Book Store. 10novIm*
POSITION as manager of naval stores
plant. Twenty years experience; best
of references. Address D. B. Page. Flor-
ala, Ala. Snovlni*
9th avenue and Wright street. solicttas
your patronage. Children especially in-
vited. Good care taken. Chas. Licata,
proprietor. S5novim
WANTED-Everybody to know that we
are running on full time and turning out
first-class material for building, promptly.
Your business solicited. Saundtrs Mill
Co.. 29 (Garden St. novltf
WANTED-To give you a chance at the
great bargain in clothing and general
inechbandise now being given In our
cat ut sale. E. Greenblatt, 139 E.
la street. 3loctlm
WA3ITED)-Old hats to remodel and new
M- to make to order. Dreesmaking
an erochetted novelties. Mrs. Evelyn
SebwaXts. 815 Mast LoRea St. sooctim*
WAXTED-All kinds of secoad-hand
asks. Bring them to in; ship them to
"u. Telephone us: write to us. Corner
qGaeeO and AJcaaiz streets. Telephone
N*. 884. F. 8. Mellen & Co. $sept
WANTD-Your orders for fresh meat
and vegetables. Delivered any part of
Scity. as Meat Market, 1007 East
Streak Pbone 1158. l8sept
WANTED-TYour shoe. to repair while
yea wait. Half so.led in 1 minutes.
Sa- Charles. 5!1 south Palafox street.
Phses 514 anc! 10.o 1mr
WANTErD-A. R. 3ingbam wanto yeur
eVwin and hauling. He guarantees a
breakad9Furnitura packed fr bshp-

CRABTREE HOUSE-Newly furnished
rooms with board. Strictly first-class.
Rates $5.00. Special meal tickets. for
31.00. 400 N. Hayne street. 24novlw*
BRIGGS' HOU'S-104 F. Wright street,
near Union Depot. Nire i'lean rooms.
Rates: TransientsL. Oc per' day. Regular
seems $1.50 per week and upward.
1'novlm* i
WINTER RESORT-The "Old Mill" Inn.
on bay shore. 10 minutes ride from city
on electric car line, will be open for the
winter Oc.t. 1. All modern conveniences.
Address Miss Lillie Taylor. "'Old Mill"
Inn, Pensacola. Fla. Phone 388. 2sept
IAST-A good opportunity to rent or ex-
change or sell what you have. unless
you advertise it in The Journal's want
EVERY HOTEL In Florida and
South Alabanma should carry a small ad
It this coltumn. The cost is only $1.50
per month for four lines or less.

mal method. Theory. Harmony. Peda-
gogles. Students qualified for teaching.
Certlfcate awarded. Phone 867. Madame
S. Eloise Hull. loctlna
YOU ARM JUDGED by your prittrag.
It e ets no more to have the best Have
It doe at the Mayee Printing Co.. 24 W.
3MISS BARNUM. of Chicago. will receive
pupV= In voice culture and beginners
In o study. 309 North Spring Street.
Phene 1I. 3novlm*

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ment down and the balance FOR SALE-150 acres 7 nilles north of
Pensacola. on L. & N. 4-room dwelling
and out-buildings. Clay sub-soil, "*"
acres cultivated, plenty timber. R. A.
:ity on the installment plan. Staples. Roberts. Fla. 26novim*n
IF YOIT wish to buy or rent a sewing
machine, their Singer and Wheeler &
Wilson machines are the best. Look for
the Red S.. Singer Sewing Machine 'Co.,
9c M cCLU f E 32 South Palafox St. 2nov8t
CENTS AND LOANS. FOR SALE-Two hts on North Palafox
B SA ND S LOANSs. street. A bargain. $6041.00 to loan on
..,- ,- Phone 1. good security. Rents collected. J. N.
ncia St. Phone 271. Andrews. 101 N. Palafox St. 21nov
With every purchase of tea or cof-


WANTElO--Good. reliable yard man. Ap-
ply at C619 North Raylen street. 28nov::t
WANTED-An experienced cook. 904 N.
Spring st re-u t. 27nov;ot
WANTE1.-Experienced marker and as-
sorter. Apply Empire Laundry Ct'".
killer, can earn $100 weekly rtepres.ent -
ing us in Pensac.ola sellin our Adivertis-

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-


front and side gal-
South front. Large
The balance like
Don't slave for

3-Very Desirable North-Hill Residences-3
1,o00-For a 2-story, 7-room and bath modern residences located In good
neighborhood, and highest point In the city on North Barcelona St.
Terms to suit purchaser. A bargain.
*4,M0--We are offering a very fine 2-story, modern residence, with bath. gas.
ete., within one-third of block from North Hill belt line, and on large
lot. We consider this one of the most desirable offerings in that
locality. Easy terms.
1,g00.-Can buy a very fine cottage on North Hill. containing 4 large rooms.
bath, cellar, and spacious front and rear galleries, and located on a
corner lot. Very fine Investment.
These Are Only a Few. We Have a Number of
A Line to Us is All That is Necessary.

Agute eMount Building. Phone 54.

FOR SALE A North Hill Home.
____I All nodernt d roo, two baths., larc-,
l,,, hal! h,l,,k (,f tar n. ,ilose to Le
$10.00--Takes2 fractional blocks in West 1Squa re an Pub i no S o l se t L
King Tract. and Pubii 5' hool No.1.
*1300-All of Block 117 East King Tract.. Price $8000
$1250-Lot 6 Wxl92, West Chase St. Some Others.
0 No. SI ; t a a S500---Bay ijirne hbonut.' at Fishervile. 12.:.
i00-No. ,i E '.a t .I, ua St., 5-room. fo-t frcnt, good lhotus-.
hall and iatht. 53,500-9 rooms, all modern. a.-t Gads-
$3250-Gets ,-room cottage anti ten lots. $2,100nt Jack.on. 6 room, all d-
New Cm ern.
s4750--For a ne-w 1'I-rom n ndlern home.
xxitt .i5 lot.s, near Stoddart's honime.
n Ea Hl.ear tddartLeslie E. Brooks Co.

L. BROWN C REAL (Incorporated.)
43 South Palafox Street.
Agents Thiesen Building. Phone 918
For Rent
DINING ROOM furniture almost new. for $25 a month for 2-story,
sale cheap. Apply 812 N. Barc-elona
street. 'snovlw* 8-room and hall house with
I have four good work horses and a num- all modern improvements, on
ber of high-classed driving horses for all ode improve ents, on
sale. If you want to buy a good horse
cheap, see me at once. T. E. Welles. Bay Shore, at White's Sta-
no,2,.,tf tion on Electric Car Line.
FOR SALE-A good horse. Apply 415 W.
Gregory St. -2novlw* The Fisher Real Estate

Where the Gulf
Breezes Always

11 Minutes
From the Heart
of the City.

Don't Delay Another Week

It may be too late to buy a desirable lot In KUPFRIAN PARK. Con-
vince yourself of this great Investment opportunity. This will be a great


fee, Monday Nov. 23rd, a nice sou- ing Calndasand an ery bi. roons............................ 19.00 year for those who buy KUPFRIAN PARK LOTS. Such an opportuty
BOARD AND ROOMS. venir at the tea. store. Phone 400. regadles f kind size ca prit n .. lmontSt., -st-i, 1900 year for ho who buy KUPFRAN PARK LOTS. Such an opportunity
22n ue our goods. Liberal commissions of- rooms ............. ............. 12.501 may never come again. To-day is yours and now is the time. Over 100
ICE ROOMS furnished for light house- fered. We are the oldest and largest firtm No 714 N. Rpmu St.. 4 rt- ltz........ 12.50'
k9plg. On the water, east side Bayou FOR SALE-Three large. (registered) In the S th-manin heap freightNo 13 nnt St. o, 12.50 people have already purchased. There are still many choice lots left. Join
Texar. No sman children ken. Mrs. Tamworth Hogs. two sows and one rates to Soutbern customers. Fasa anp N 42. w Romrana St. 1- sltry. the Army of Home Owners. No colored people can own a lot. This Is the
Wm. Walker, 517 E Zarragossa St- boar. Address B. B.. Box 386. Pensacola. ready now: Calendar samples January oos ......................... 10.65
a 8nooltrl* Fla.. or phone 1403. 22novlw* second. Write u-s immediately. Walla'- l.-,,.-r..onm dwelling at *l-'ishervill." 10.00 only place where you will be free from colored people. Call and get Infeor
_eTo.. ew Orleans.ntipacew,'* "'T h' Hyuunga' ,,n't.roperty with
WANTED-Permanent boarers; r-FOR SAL--Timbered lands in large or ter & Co. New Orleans. ti' "T .ow...r. nation AT ONCE. .....................List your property with us. W will sell t for you.
class table and all modern convenences.e, small tracts. Southern Real Estate and WANTED-First-.!ass house girl. Apply East End-
Apply 300 East Government. 29novlm*eInvestment Co.. Flomaton. Ala. oct3tf "229 North Spring St. 2.nov2w .,r. I;ri Ave. and il1th st.. 2-,-tr r25.00
FOR RBNT-Frurnitheh or unfurnished I FOR SALE OR IWNT-My lhom -fur- WANT:D SOIAICITORS-F-our hustling roons' ...... ..................... 20.00
front room, southern and eastern ex- I nishiel or unfumrnihede. -on-isti of iproders. BusinaTs proposition. ?.1..t N- N. .. h .. v....-s. ry .... r, s 20.00.
posure. phone and bath. to desirable i ldock 2:'0. New City Tract. CoT. H1th St. per weeko See E. Calvin. Hotil \er- No. 1,2 N. h .,e.ory 1ty. 1-sory. 2,
party. North Hill. Private family. Ad- anl 14thi avenue. (No. 1400 Iakeview nn. betr ween 8:30 and Calvin. ... a r rooms 1 .... ...ry .. sry. 16.00r
dress Box $74. tiaug Ae. I. or will sell all or the west half o fo:.0 p.m 'toit 8:3lw0 No. i a'.. Wni.t S.. 1-story., 224-226 Brent Building. Phone 979.
the blo,-k. Terms easy. Apply Mrs.. J. -. rooms ........................ 12.50
LARGE. well-furnished, well ventilated :C. Pe-hley. on premises. nov7t. wman k a No. I Chase St.. I1 ,-st.ory, .
rooms, with or without meals,; table. j RANTET-A woman to cook andldoiln:en-w ooes .1.............,250
best the market affords. In private fami- -FOR SALE-Two-gallon cow for sale. Ap- e.ral housework. Apply to 110tE. J.e- No. 1111 E. lR.i. a St.. I-story. .5 .
ily. Use of gas, bath. piano. (In .ar ply 221 W. Jackson. 241novlw vantes street. 2.n-,n l w ..,,wm.. ............................. 12.50
Une. 401 East Gregory Street. novl -IAN & COMPANY have just .re- WA.NTD)--Good. reliable womrnan with N,,. til N. th Ave.. n-stod ry. roo.s 12.00
SUNNY ROOMS completely furnished for -,.ived a hbi supply of Turkeys. <;.-e. references, for chamber maid. AppV stv r C ,r, ,,tht................... 12.s Neither thCREWNO ptain. Owners. NOTICE OF REMOVAL.
light housekeeping. Apply 616 East IDiu'ks. ('hih-keiis. Pineapples, Oranges. 10S East Romana St. l 'nov No. ::t,i F-:. i-ase St.. 1-story. 4 r.i...s 11.00i nor Conisi'gnees of thie stt'an-
Gadeden street. 2.novlw* Tangerines, Grapefruit and Eggs for Also stores. offices a..I halls in .ll pi. nship Haxhy will" b.t responsi- NnOTIC OF RMOVA-I have lead
Thanksgiving. Phone 613, 120 W. Inten- WANTED--Railway mail c.l rks: customs Also storesit. ble for eint ontrated by the the store No. 101 North Palaox St
FRONe ROOM for rent, furnished, gas. detm. m22nov employees, clerks at Washiugv.-. COu|- of the city. ble for det tratd by the the store, No. 101 North Palafox t
FRONT ROOM for rent, furnished, gas, de a. no n et salary $800.0s. t n.Coff Call and inspect oir list. crew of said E.v'ssEl. for 3 years. I shall be glad to see all
bath and phone. Apply 2 N.Alanz'. ENKSSN. old fiends and many new ones tere.
4nolw ApplSEWING MACHINES. Many examinations son. Ir.pration HOOTON WATSON TANIT apta. our
fro .-. Write immediately. Franklin I- onsgne.OOTON & WATSON GU TRANSIT Co Captain. Yours
ROOMS FOR RENT with Ioard. Use of THE HIi.ST values in Sewing MacIahiine'stitti'e. 25. Rochester, N. Y. Snov-im* "THE RENTAL AGENTS." ons
bath and phone. Terms rteas.nable. -ab he. oltaine.d at Singer store. Ma- -- Blount Building. Phone 54. CREW NOTICE
Phone 1457, or apply 116 East Ronmana .'hines sold for cash .,r on easy terms. WANTED--8very man. woman antid tchildCR Neit Or te ptainCE. Owners.Ciga
street. 1:1novlnm Look for the Rted S.. Singer Sewing Ma- in Pen~acola to know about the great Neither Ule Captain. Owners. Th
ehirne Co.. 3: South Palafox St. linovst clI'osina nut sale we are having in ~-lothl l El-:l I ITF lUl. hom on .East illM. Ail nor Consign,'e% of tihe steani-
ONE FURNISHED upstairs room. Rath .O .. A -- -ing and generalnd E. Green- m .erhandise., E. Gren- me.o. ern. t.. .i ,ic.. ship Ben will be ,..- is the best quality smoke m
and phone. Gentleman only. Phont FORSAl.K-A .x-elent Franklin o.n blatt. 139 E. Intendencia St. ,loctlin Apply i1,42 1:. 4;;adle.i. pilon,.";.'t. ponsihle for debts 'on1tra ted
1140. 802 E. Jackson. :n2novlw" st,,\ ,*. -"al. Price $t. Apply v l W . .. .o ,i by te re"w of si> ,~e .. '. the United States. For sale
-- "l',*, WANTED-IHustlers. ladies o,- gentlemen, -- A. ItNTER b C
THREE FURNISHED R(OOM.'. itI ... t canvas for useful household article. ,NT---On. larg, house. t- ron. N A. M IT captain y imperial igar StOrS.
for light housekeeping. Modern ii.;- Fl t SALE' -One general Jersey cow. Quick sellers. Good money. Apply 310 thath. pantry and large. lItttic, lba;k Conbignet-.
provementa. Apply 810 E. G;adsdl.n SL. Can be se_-n at 1000 N. Al-aniz St. E. Government St. 4ou.t p,,,-l. Also oaithons-,. Apply Numer CREW NOTICEWh i th Man
Phone 8M. n,,o%"lt n.,,lgt \V.imana tr.e2. :- ehCREW NOTICE. Where is te Man?
I-Ne,.ithor the (Captain. Ow-tpirs. Wt
Ph n..t. .. . t e.. -i ,nr 47onsignees of the Italian
FOR REN-T-Cpomfortoble rooms antd g,.od COM.N(ORTS-Blankets and bed spreads th tr w or .ino!oril vhe.Iol. n
board. Homeike ph,", for youn, >,,,,,. on weekly ,r ,,,,,,hly paynn.s. P'lon, MISCELLANEOUS. r RE.NT~ larke !rtall orand upstairs tw hark .uisa. will r b PEiSrCsLonA EsT
Permanent boarders wanted. 42,t \\, No. .71 and We 'will .'.nd saltsnien with- r im,,,... tine firni-hed. on 1 parily furi hi. for d.-lIts o-mtra.-ted by DENSACOLA LiJ T I
-haearo.*li sanmle-t1 4olotimdu Funiture Co.i8novl mmi-ht-d. with lbath. I;; F;. ImItend 'iml-ii.t -rsi .
ChaS street. two doors from "ar linT. sample. looi, Iurnitur, Co. 18novlmGI'T a nice lamp with very poInd of ln w* A. MASIEIO. COMPANY
Southern cxpoure. 0nnvw.- AT YOUR OWN PRICE --One 21 II.'P. Oya-ma Tea all this week at the --- 't.A.s() Iat ITIIKts. captain.
Three furnished rooms for rent. suit..,l :'n.l on' I. .f HI'. stationary gasolin-. Tea Stort. Phone 40.. 22"In FConu g:NT-New store and flat. wit __.______ Pensacola- Barraas Schedule.
for light housekeeping. Apply 6on East (in-iie. o-e t 1H.P. Grray marine, nitor. __ :. N .w,,.lern .onvet.ini-oe ;t lat F.ast CREW NOTICE. WINTER DAILY SCHEDLU.
Wright. -1., ,o on.. Mitc-hell m..tort-ycle. one small huff- NOTICE TO CREDITORS. hit, itilcia. Apply V 7 W. China. St Neither the Captain. Owners Effetive Thursday October 1, 108.
-BOARD AND ROO -La i el amil .5ali. '-foot-powier lathe. 11A petrsolns l:avi-.g claims- t iagaist t- 21no neir Ch enitnees of tht Italian .Leave Pensacola Leave Ft. Barrancas.
BOARD AND ROOMS-Lr- us, ) u e P.aldri-i ia iie revee ear and late tir of illitam ins Pritchtt .a irm ip Canava. will reposi- a. .................... a.
pleasantly and centrally locateal. 9 one -on.ert ga!phne. Bara-o & ; .,composed f R. C. \iiais ail . FO NT- l for dets contract by th. 6: a. m.................... 7:1 a. .
Guillemarde t. 13nov2w* "Thompson. I ast Garden t. 1 v p.itl.hett. heretfore doing ibsin.-ss at warehouse with private sidtrack. rw of said vessel. 7:1 a. .................. :00 a. .
lR SAL Try a barrel of rosin chips. Clarksville. i'n Calhioun 'Count y. Florii. I Stores East Gai-d,-n st.. near Palafox, ANSA .1. 8:00 a. ni ..................... 8:4 a. m.
-FR SAl- -Try an a-a hd.rhkfv m' i6esto ld ti pr)snt their to $2o each. T") MAST ',R. Captain. 8:43 a. m. ................... 9:30 a. m.
BLOST p' for ao quick and oor fire. ,Peial ai to me for pavmnt, as receiver o corner Zarragossa and DeVil- eR 'onslgnee. (apS .9::0 a. in ................... 14:15. a. m.
on lots f five or more. Phone of the ast' hlongin to said ir. Thi liher.. $50.. 10:15 a. n ..................11:00 a. m.
C. H. t'ovington. 20 E. Brainard St. 17th day of November. A. 1I. 1940. 317 % South Palafox, upstairs, pool CREW NOTICE. 11:00 a. m.................... 11:45 a m.
STRAYED O3> STOILXN-From Ike U'n- Inovlm J. D. ROBESON. rooin, $3.(00. Neither the Captain. Owners, 11:45 a. m ................... 12:30 p. rm.
, derwod's fel. on 29th of October. one ,AUCNCIi .-., feet lona 44-inch beam. 7 21no~linm Receiver. Gadsl.n a:nd 6thI avePn:.t. $10. nior 'Consignle.-s .of the (1) dark brown horse, weight 900 lbs. ag,. t i. en-ine .Deed. abiut 10 il er -- 104-106 South Tarragonnta St.. $20.00. steaunor. Captain Williamn ]:1 p. n. ................... 2:0 p. m.
12 years. 2 splits in left ear. Reward fo1 h 1 Apny A. Wri hton6 R Cr IPrIi -Hors-es clipped at thie Pen- suit.,. of 4 offices, 2nd floor, Palafox St. Manzell. will 1o- responsil.' ,r 2:o p. m .................... 2:4-.- p. m.
return or information that will lead t. n s-, la stables. VWest Intenden,.ia Street. flitmali $.;0.(00. debts contracted by thie Crew 2:45 p. m ................... 8:30 p. m.
discovery. Phone, write or call on Jint. nana strel sep 2nov louses-- of said vessel. :30 p. m. ................... 4:1 p. m.
Underwood, Quintette, Fla. 2nolw*FOR AL The best rade of Alabama ... Gregory. $22.50. SCHMITT. 4:15 p. m...........Sat. only 5:10 p. m.
Qoa!' ae $6ar Ir tonl Jellio at $7. I NORTH lILL GREENERY-Flowers for 119 S. Ravyln. $20.00. Robt. Tuemleir Co., Captain. 5:00 p. m. Sat. only. .5:45 p. m. 4:00 p. m.
LOST-In Big Bayou, a green. 15-foot i'rompt ,Ieliery. Stratton Ioe pWorks. all orcasions. Crysanth-mums,. arna- .'ish,-rvil!'.-. ,modern. $17.50. Consignee. 6:00 p. m. ,:4. p. m. <: p. m. 7:00 p. in.
canoe. Finder please communicate with 14novtf ions atill Roses. Design. ;a spe.tialty :,!j \\- a;re.gory $2 :.C0. 7:00 p. im. :30 p. in. 7:13 p. m. 7:30 p. m.
E. J. Seaborn. Care Pensacola Electri nov t Pea seed. 19 N. Baylen t. oN. th anue, 19.00. CREW NOTICE. 8:0 p. in. 7 p. m. : p. m. 8:0 p. m.
Co.. and receive reward. 2r5noelw* DIll YU" SAY ",'OOD'-- sell it in ourTRi :;w -. Romana. $2.-. 00e. Neither the C'aptain. Owners. 9:00 p. m. 8:00 p. in. t:43 p. m. 9:30 p. m.
STRAYED OR STOLEN from Bur mill ar. f.-t of 10th avenue at 40e TOURISTS will find The Journal's Pna- _20 N. Spring. $10.00. lor -C(onsignees of tili Nor 10:0 p. i. :45 p. m. 1:0 .l: p. in.
ST*D -a load ail that #in-- horse ian haul. 404'.-to friends at home. It Is filled with at- Near KmVpfriarks Park. largw lot, $10.0h. sponsibl1 for debts i-uimltrai-tel 10:1. p. n. II -',I p. m.
nee' stables at Big Bayou. a double-- (ool short w,,o.l lady cut. for stove trative pictures. scenes and views fro 2 Nar Kupfrians Park. large lot, 10.0. pon.. by sihle for debts ntratel. 1:00 p. m. 11:0 p. m
breasted dark bay horse, tall and main great or irepla.-. Lay in a g.od supply cover to cover. Price lSc at bookstores or f N t t;t tavenue, 3 .00. by the Crew of said vessel. 11:00 p m 11.0 p. m
bobbed, both ears clipped. Reward f,or before pri.e goes Iup and i Lhrmometr atverthis offer. re 1 bookstore or ntendenca. .00. N'BRET The 7:1r. a. m. train frhom Pensaeola will
return to 710 W. Belmont St. 24noviw* goes dowei Send a dray. Flowers. at JOHN N. DAY. nXPORT LiMB ER CO.. Captain. run as a train in-riafter. The 5:10
phone 4o.:'. will haul yiu a big load. J. t. 'CT FLOWERS--Orders taken for all oc- 6 ast Garden St. Consignee.p.m. trainrom rr as will make a
O ST-M-oney by not seeing The Saun- \Valk.r. Agen:t. nIll_.'-I tf ,.-aions, particularly for weddings and star wilps. lp on Saturdayst when a poial
ders Mill1 Company before purchasing ------ ------ -- funerals. Miss L- ia C. Reese 318 N FOR RENT-I.:irge brick warehouse on *ar will leavr, si: Bayou at .*:20 p. wl .
material in the builders' supply iine. 9 IARGE LOT ('OR ('CHASE AND DE- Blen Phone e2. 22oct Railroad tstruet. App:y to Jas. McHugh. f The P.naola-rI n Baron local will be
E. Garden St. noItf VILLIER STS., FOR QUICK SALE Inov dis.ontinu.d, except on Saturday after-
LOST. STRAYED OR qTOLEN-OneI -- AT $l L0. JNO. N. DAY. 6 E. GAR- IF Yt WAN TE Da n!',r marriage and MARKET REPORT. "" r"ciht lea ""'ensacol at
mOSd. whitEDO S LE p r Enr atc'h horses for a wedding or to go FOR RENT-Store building on S W. 7a1. ann.
named Sport, and one 6-month-old hite- DE -,hllig. where would i yor go to get them? *',,rn.r Zarragossa aid Baylen streets. L 10 3 a. t.
natemp-ars. sttr na Sa- ...OR.... ..S. "11 SePensacola Livery Stable, or ring App!v ..Mlltlan & McClure. JW. Inten- .:'0 p. m.
eral th-lereward foar for return edto C. Barri- OR SAL-Several head in i all hoie 3. octtf dt-ia St. Phone 271. o tf PENSACOLA COTTON MARKET. Through freight leaves Pensacola at
neau, R. F. D., Cottage Hill. Fla. 31octlm Come ,arlv it ",mu ant .t bairaia ;Gr- A H. M.-LEOD & co., Salimakers -Can- o!T- T,' NTf forT' Jloilc' ,M, ar'ks & anisd 1: p.
field It-e Factory. n1i.. Itf: vass frol 14-in.ii to 96-'A i ni, .of all Stores. p (. ,iotln nlrchants, Pensa-ola, Fl-.: SUNDAY SCHEDULE.
*.*....*... **.. .......... OFOR SALF,-Thoroughly kiln-dried rligia1 Tiuts l,. Cots. Hammo, ks. etc.. always inE :.i, I. Intenlern-ia Stre.t .........$ 6.00 'i lt ili.....................*...... i ..n-t ,a" rit ,epl a p and 7:ro0 thai
and drl ,ir.essed ltiniber. as. door illand stoc-k. 708 South Palafox. 18aug ,4. arrat .......... 00 idlin... .................. hour o. tie w..k day .*dnle will
LOlind., hllgh-gradme rdints., oils and build- i. 0 Tarragon.a Street ........... 900 Mdlin ...... I o'-oer,. ex',pt a it will leave Frt
ShaLIVE STOCK rware. Saunders Mill l o., :9 !#.i MERCHANTS TRANSFEv'f CO.. Thor. B. Rmnana ste-t -...t..........$1.. 5 r 3 rt ow dli.'as at 3:00 p. m Instead. of :10
:AND POULTRY (ard street.novti orsen. Prop. limits kinds of 7 N Palafx 4' NAVAL STORES. Pnm a k o-
FOR SALE-(On a..olnt( of leaving the for shipment. Furniture stored. Offie B d Mg esr. h. a Nov. .* --The fll.wing Fr,-ght .,.r will mak.- ht one trip.
1q ,.**ity 1 wi llIil" ly ,ol-i with all ful- phone 978. Depot phone 704. 21dneti natal 10tl -18 rooms .$60.o0 o the- rutval store. ovationion.: leaving Penarola at 9:0 a. m.
$$ 1 1 1%@1$ nishing .1-,onml,l-te. E. Greenblatt. 134 E. Dwellings--.. .. ...
fitnd I iinndia pte.31.F.1oa tm -- -,___. Dwe llngs- ... .. . ................................ :., WEST HILL SCHEDULE.
In YOU HAVE at.ything m-r r-nt why not a S Aene and 1th Street..1 00 ..........................................', p Passimnger. wishing to go to %,',.t Hill
IF YOU HAVE anything for rent why not 11"I - N "i Avene. ................O51(' ('0
advertise it in these columns? Every. FOR SALE OR RENT-Seabreeze cottage FOUND. ent k ....e.t....... son.o a .. ...T .-1.,AN'Pst... -, w t. ,, ...K and tranf r to
one is sure to see It. on Santa Rosa sound. Good outbuild-; .FU. I, t '..... ..'.... K ....................................4 w est Hill ." at l.l Rt and Devilli
.ings and .about .. ............. I ................................... 4 14 st-treets. x c-,t -.' w-e.k day after
EGGS are Eggs) Conkey's laying Tonic from Pensa,-ola bay tO Santa Rosa Soundnd. THE PLACE to buy -omfor'-. lankoe I 7 .*:s ...........'....................... ..., to :Wes 4tp P i "d aft I er n p. m.. whi,,
EGGS are Eggs) is effe,.tive-. Harry '. Gibbs. 27 S. palafox St and bed sp-eads n ea.y paym' ts. ,mt o .t t : :1 ......... ... o V est Hill ars w...l run thih Palafol
F. S. MELLEN & CO.. Phone No. 334. 12augj Solomon Furniture Co. lknovl:n 741 W. Zarar.a Stre.t $, 4,tr-.i)- ..... p'- totha and to Weat Hll.
'07 N. tRP uls Ir ,-T ...... .. I$o1 I. .......................................;. "sto Hm toAR N. Mir.
*E I. o07 N Rnu St- -, t. ........ 31 '40. .1. 1 .................................. . PENSACOLA ELECTRIC COMPANY,
EGC.S FOR SETTING-From Pure Bred 33O MEN'S SUITS to go at 54..,0, values' 1ti I '. r\an- .tre-t ...........$1- u ALBA H WARREN. Mgr.
Black Minorca. Northups Strain, and from $10 to $82"1: 300 boys' $32 and $3 MON. ...........2 ;t
-iarred Rocks. "The Ringlets." Ba.-lew suits to go at $1 25. Must ,va. ar by MONEY TO LOAN. 1l ,, i "rne ........... .. i' Si ..................... .............
Park Poultry Yards. 14th and 20th avenue. January 1st. E. Greenblatt. 139 E. In- '.*f* i...., .. .'; ........... $1. '.'.. M CO:-.
P. O. Box 575. W. T. Tracy. 7nov tendencia St. 31oetlmi WE have $100,000.00 in gu.-anteed. first i,,l Eat Strn, Sti-. t .......... M. A. BAKER & CO.
cass per cent mortgages on city real ',,. "... n,"n,c a,6d Ja,'-a.n .St .$1. O0
IF THE HOtUEWIFE, whose cook left estatee In any amount from $10.0 p. r l: and 1s St 11 Sea ess Turpentine Stills
witdthnout notie is wr.. she WI place an Youhaveoworked for let :th, ,, .h.e Mobile & Gulf Steamship Co., PeIsacola. Fla.
ad. in these tolumnnstfor another rand thus: It work for you. The Fisher Rea! Estate ht :-'.r w :tl lights ath. IPes la. a.
end all the trouble at o genoy. 296 So. Palafox Street. 10-Jun. hot a at: -a r-r f- In connection with the Atlanta t. MANUFACTL'RERS
ESTFT-ORT A Are you getting per cent net for nished o ir.frnish,-2, 2 5.-rvant houses conne nw teA na S.
SA PERSONAL. yor e not. yu drnt et tlin 'ard : 2 blocks from car lin,-. Andrews Bay Railway steamship Manteo,
WANTEADS. & P RSONAL. yo money I not you docl't get il Offices-- freight and passenger service between
gth S7WITCHES MADE. $.-o: A puff $1.00 mortgages on improved city place ishi offi,. o 'r P.p'. National Mobile, Pensacola. Panama City, St. An-
rats 2 and 0c. from your own comb- og nothing ea rook 112 u Cor. Romana and Palafox Sts.. two offl- drews. Millvi!le and all points on St. An-
rats "23 an.- S a. from your on na comb- 'doin nothing? uske. 112 S.
APALACH COLA. l or human hair furnished. Laura Pajaox. cs upstairs. drews Bay. making connections with A.
hone 13ALAC.52COLA t3 Dav. corner LmoR. The Fisher Real Estate : st. A. B. Ry. trains Panama Cit7, Tues- I
FULLER HOTEL. Apalachicola. Oldest Phne 135 t LOANED ons a ns of ~r days and Thursda a.
established hotel in city; free baths A ot f d na nre pret los sh onoe.y 1 Agency. For additional Information for freight
best service. Rates $1.50 and $2.00. Spec- A lont. ~. BL Ca.. 2 W. Roman. "THE RENT COLECTORS." and passenger rates, apply to
lal rates by week. S. Jenkins. Prop. .13 tied up in neat bundles for o LOANED. on estate anyone 87 -- -Bell Phone 1250.
sale, Sc bundle, at The Jour. per l propertyy in the city of Pe- PEOPLF are finding ,,out every day that E. B. SECKINGER.
sacola on short notice. Terms easy. J. The ,ol urnal's Wuant ,'ur ns a" ai Agn
S Subscribe for The Jouraal. nal office. w. nPh ard,. &lj ob Faaf that i and,n. tr-n Why not t.ry G.H. PUVSnA., All Work Tested .nd Guaauiee
*he gag, them and ifa .aht ain~,,',, "t* Traftmc Maniagar. Muit* Us S.F us We Ca b.Uae

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

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


Dwellings for Rent.
North Hill-
No. 1"I4 W'. Sreng St .. 6 rooms. 2
oaths ......... ..... .............. 40.00
2-story dw-llin~:..N. Guillemliarde St..
12 i-o. nll.s. furlnii-hed ............... 50.00
West End-
No. 320 N. Rarcelona St.. 8 roons. 2-
Story d w- hlltni .................... 35.00
No. 32:. W. Garden St.. 1-stoiry. 6
roo lis ............. .................. 25.00
No. 1 W. .arden St.. 2-story. 7
"o omn i ............................. 20.00
No. 42-' W. Intendencia St.. "-story.
7 r'oins ........................... 20.00
No. IS \V. WVright street. 1-story. 6
roKinois .. ............................. 22.50
-No- 4f C\' ciase St I-stio.r- 5


Pensacola's Best Real

Estate Investment.

in real estate ever offered

Mr. Landlord: Place your renting property in
our hands and save the annoyance of collecting rents
and making repairs. We have the best equipped
rental department in the city; having six men who
devote all their time to this department. A special
repair department, saving to our landlords all the
profit that would go to the outside carpenter on each
job of repairing. Our clients are our best advertise-
ment. We challenge comparison.

206 S. Palefox St. Phone 87. Pensaoola, Florida



<- -* ,







Shipping Tragsac-tioai and

Notes of Interest Along

The Bay Front.

The steamship Ernesto, consigned to
the Gulf Transit Company, is due here
Dec. 10. She will elear for Liverpool.
The steamship Gracia, consigned to
the same company, and which will
also clear for Liverpool, Is due NO;. 30.

The British steamship Brookawood
and the Austrian steamship Teresa
sailed yesterday. The latter left for
New Orleans.
The Norwegian bark ElA arrived
yesterday from Rosario. Capt Tobias-
sen is accompanied by his wife.
The steamship Manteo arrived yes-
terday from St. Andrews and other
points with 564 barrels of naval stores.
She left last alnght for Mobile.
The Caviare arrived yesterday to B.
E. Saunders & Co., with 25,000 pounds
of red snappers.
* *
The smack Albert Geiger, recently
purchased in Gloucester by E. E. Saun-
ders & Co... left yesterday for the
snapper banks. This is her first trip
since arriving here.
* 4
The British dteamship Hannah -M.
Bell has been moved from Taragona
street wharf to Muscogee wharf to
* *
The British steamship Haxby was
docked yesterday at Commandancia
street wharf.
* *
The smack Emma Jane arrived yes-
terday to the Warren Fish Company
with 22,000 pounds of red snappers.
'The Prances H. arrived to E. E.
Saunders & Co. yesterday with 18,000
pounds of red snappers.

The,smack Kwasind was brought
over from the marine ways yesterday
potter receiving an overhauling.
The smacks Arlola and Halcyoa
have taken on supplies and are ready
to sall for the fishing grounds.

The river steamer J. P. Williams ar-
rived yesterday from Milton and othtr
peolta with 200 barrels of naval stores.
* *
The steamer Hannah M. Bell, which
cleared yesterday for Liverpool and
Bristol has a fhill cargo of naval stores
aboard valued at $150,000.
Brookwood, Br sa, Brauer, 1987,
Gdifport to J. A. Merritt & Co.
Harby, Br as8 Ericksen, 2262, Mobile
to Gulf Transit Co.
El. or bk. Toblasen, 1157, Rosa-
*Io, to McKenzie Oerting & Co.
* *
Hannah M. Bell, Br ss. Cooper, 1933,

for IAverpool. with 2.600 casks turpen-
tine, 6,100 barrels resin: for Bristol,
with 3.,00 casks turpentine, 2,6W5< bar-
rels rosin.
Teresa, Aust ss, Invanieh. 2381, for
Buenos Ayres, with bunker coal.
Teresa, Aust as. Invaich, 2381. for
Venice, with 149,000 a ft sawn timber,
921 c ft bohewn timber, 200 bales
cotton, 168,000 Ibs pig Iron; for Spez-
zia, with '2,204 tons phosphate rock;
for Trieste, with 2,500 tbls roela.


Ben Vrackle, Br. as., 2535, Sablne,
Texas to J. A. Merritt & Co.
Capt. W. Menzell, Ger ss, Schmidt,
1615. Hamburg to Robt. Tuemler & Co.
Ida, Span ss. Arano, 2160, IAverpool
to Gulf Transit Co.
Bertha, Nor ss, Aamont, 1066, flelize
to Gulf Transit Co.
Hannah M. Ball, Br. s., Cooper,
1933, Vera Crus to South Atlantic
Steamship Co.
Teresa. Aus, as. Ivanich, 2381,
Trieste to Gulf Transit Co.
'Manchuria. Br. as.. aylor, 2117,
Bremen to J. A Merritt & Co.
Barkstron, Br ss, Golborne, 2916, for
Rio Janeiro to Gulf Transit Co.
Chas. LeCour, Preach --a., LIeteetu,
1446, Cardiff to Gulf Transit Co.
Br. ss. Barkston, Rio Janiero to
Gulf Transit Co.
Hollingside, Br os, Williams, 1713,
Dakar to South Atlantic Steamship
Gloria de Larrinaga. Nagle. 2972,
Bahia Bla.Ma to Gulf Transit Co.
A- Ships. --
Canara, Ital. ship, Ansaldi, 1411, Ge-
noa to master.
Niobe, Ital ship, Bozzo, 1482, Monte-
video to Rosasco Bros.
Majorca, Nor ship. Arnesen, 990.
Buenos Ayres to A. Zellus.
Luisa, Ital. bk., Maseillo, 1538, Mon-
tevideo to Roaasco Brothe s.
Abyssinia, Nor bk, 'Engebertsen,
1004, London to Erport Lumber Co.
Ingeborj, Nor bk, Somo, 1250, Bue-
iDos Ayres to master.
Valkyrian, Swed. bktn., 204, Dakar
to H. Baars & Co.
G varone Fratelli, Ital bk, Rittore,
1463. Genoa to master.
Lyna, Nor. bk., Hansen, 534, Bahia
Blanca to A. Zelius.
Ocean. Rus bk, Erikeen, 1239, Rio
Janeiro to A. Zelius.
Remonstrant, Nor bk, Rostrup, 1509,
Puerto Cabello to A. Zelius.
Nordlyset. Nor bk, Christenaen,
1464. Buenos Ayres to master.
San Antonio. Span. bk, Roura, 1242,
Havana to master.

Where is the Man?

Notice From the
. Easterly Nursery Co.
Have your ground made ready for
deliveries, will be 'here December 1st.
(New York American.)
John D. Rockefeller believes in hav-
ing everything up to date around his
country estate at Pocantico Hills. In
addition to his $1,000.000 mansion, his
$250.000 stables and several lodges, he
has just completed a $25,000 laundry,
where all the linen for the big hobse,
the members of his family and the
servants is made spotless.
Mr. Rockefeller also has a private
dairy, from which he obtains fresh
milk. cream and butter for his coun-
try house, as well as his own house
In Manhattan.
Mr. Rockefeller still .tas several
agents out, it is said. trying to buy
up more land so that -he can enlarge
his park.


emu as an 10 .MM& o
sa..mes, 25c4M. =W. d$I. At an r&Wsar.
Lwo xmANUAcn== m~. a&aF&aSe V 0 Sm. 5IOUgd.YN,




Circuit Court Will Have No

Investigation Body at

Appoaching Term.


There will -be no grand jury at the
term of the circuit court 'for Escam-
bla county which is to convene in Pen-
sacola on monday, Dec. 7. This has
been decided upon by State Attorney
Kehoe and Judge Wolfe, and is due to
the fact that there are no persons un-
der arrest who could .be indicted upon
a murder charge, although a number
of killings have occurred during the
past six months.
There is one defendant held in the
county jail on the charge of murder,
but the state attorney Is investigating
the case. He has examined some of
the witnesses and will conduct a fur-
ther examination when court .convenes
with the probability that it will :be
transferred to the criminal court.
As a result of this condition of af-
fairs it did not become necessary to
draw a grand jury. as only capital of-
fenses are now investigated by these
bodies, lesser crimes being left to in-
vestigation upon the part of the coun-
ty solicitor.

Special to The JournaL
Beulah, Nov. 27.-We Are still hav-
ing 'beautiful weather with occasional
Syrup making is pretty nearly over
in this community. Only a few still
have t-heirs to make.
The sweet potato crop is good and
most of tnem have been dug and
cared for. They have sold readily in
Pensacola at fair prices, and there
seems to be a steady demand for all
that goes in.
Our school, under the able manage-
ment of Mrs. Annie Bowman as -prin-
cipal ,and Miss Mollie Merritt as as-
sistant, is doing the best work it has
ever done. It average a little better
than 90 per cent. last month, but
owing to syrup making and potato
digging is not doing so well this
month. If nothing happens we will
have eight months of school this year
if the patrons desire it. Superintend-
ent Cook has furnished a nice globe
and all other supplies needed, and
teachers and scholars are very grate-
ful to him, as it helps the work in
many ways.
Mr. and Mrs. James Snowden were
visiting relative s over Sunday at
C. B. Busby was in the city on busi-
ness Saturday.
Lon Hirst was in Pensacola Monlday
on business.
Miss Mable Taylor is the guest of
Mrs. James Snowden this week.
Miss Mary Spare spent Supday with
home folk.
"Boot" Malone has just returned
from Baldwin county, where he went
on a bear hunt, but failed to get any
this time.








Mrs. Howard Gould say- that a
woman can't live on less than $70,000
a year, and yet some people wonder
why the average married man is not
the sweet and amiable huboy that is
put up as a model in the Sunday
school books.-Philadelphia Telegrapa

More Are Arriving Daily For

the Races at the Florida

State Fair.

Tampa. Fla., Nov. 27.-With more
than fifty horses of the middle class
quartered at the Tampa flay track and
more arriving daily from various
points, where they have been entered
at state fairs, preparations are going
on rapidly for the racing meets at
Havana, and later at the Tampa Bay
track in the spacious grounds of the
Tampa Bay hotel and the state fair
In order to stand the climate at
Havana the runners are being taken
through a course of training here. the
difference in actual temperature being
but slight between the two points.
When the ponies leave Tampa they
will have been fortified against the
unusual 'heat of Havana. and better
racing will be the result.
Sportsmen are looking to the Tam-
pa Bay track this winter as almost a
life-saver. With the advantages of
the surroundings and the comparative
freedom from the irksome regulations
which have been imposed at several
other tracks, owners are sending in
their strings early that they may be in
time to secure accommodations for
their horses and for themselves. The
racing meet and the Florida State
Fair begin simultaneously February 3.

Stuart's Buchu and Juniper is the
most reliable remedy known for kid.
ney and bladder trouble. '," -

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



Dr. Chas. W. Fain,.
Charges Moderate.
Office, Masonic Bldg, Next to Dr. Welch's

T. G. YATES. M. D.
410 Blount Building.
Twenty yr' experience an Rye
MiW I 1Mamrlsatl*m, freeL

310 lunt BuIMdingt Phene .

Electrical Contractor

Electrical fixtures, desk lights,
telephone brackets, etc.


Phones 345 and 955.

Every Medicine Adverfls-
la Th Paper For Sale

Legal Advertisements.
Sealed proposals for filling up the open
ditches on Palafox and Garden streets
will be r<-eiv<-d by th-. Board of Public
Works at the o of the C'ity Clerk at
the City Hall up to 7:30 o'-o.-k p m.
De -ember 'nd. 190R. to hb addressed to
L. G. ANymayd. posals for Filling Open Ditches."
The work for whi,-h proposals are in-
vited consists ,f the tilling in of approxi-
mately 1. 5i0 cubic yards of open ditche-s.
The loc-ations of th'- litches are as fol-
lows: W"est side of Palafox street from
Gregory to Gardrn Street. Garden street
fron the West silr -if Palaftx street to
the East side of Sprltng stret-t. On Gar-
den street from ht- E-ast sid,- of Pnlafox
street to the West side of Briie street and
on Brue street south from (thc tenter of
Garden street to th'- int!-i of the block
In the rear of th- Stair lauin.!d-\ry.
Splt'tii'alions. h'ank orirs f 4 contract
and proposals can le obtained from line
City Engineer at their 'itv Flall. The'
rtiht is reserved to reji- t any and all
Clerk tIhard of W norks.
4'ity Engite To All Whom These Prfso"nts Shall 'ome:
(Ireeting: Whereas, at a special nim-#t-
Inr of the directors of the Runyani LuAi-
ber Company. held for the purpose, it
was decided by a -. vote of the majority
of the stoik to apply to thie governor of
the ,tate cof Flhrida. to <-hange 'lauise,
No. 5 in C(harter of the said Company iby
erasing the words "six Laire,.toirs. and l
making it r ad. "'Threo or mnor,- lre,- -
tors." Thi.s. cliange h<-ing rqueest(el on
account of the entire stock of the Com-
pany so"n to be owned by four people.
and any Director in the company must
be a stoc-kholder.
Attest: President.
Secretary and Treasurer.

C. R. Setze having this day made a gen-
eral assignment to me for the benefit of
his creditors, those residing within this
state are required within sixty (00) days.
and those residing beyond the limits of
the state, within four (41 months, to fnil
with me sworn statements of their claims
against the said C. R. Setze.
November 13. 19O%. Aslgnee.
In Court of County Judge. State of Flor-
Ida, Escambia County. Estate of George
W. Mills, deceased. By the Judge of said
Whereas, Mike O'Leary has applied to
this court for letters of administration
cum testament annexo. on the' estate of
George W. Mills, deceased, late of.said

County of Escambia. These are. there- -
fore. to cite and admonish all and singu-
lar the kindred and creditors of said de-
ceased to be and appear before this court
ont or before the 12th day of Iecember. A.
I. 190S. and file objections. if any they
hav.. to the granting of letters of admin-
istration rum ntestamento annex on said
estate, otherwise %te same will be grant-
ed to said lMike O'Larv.-. or to some other
lit person or persons. Witness my name
as County Judce of the this the 14tia day of Novo-mber. A. D.
1908. Henry Bellinger, County Judge.
The undersig-edl. as receiver in the case
-f Amertican National Bank of Pensacola
-i!Z.inst Penisa.eola Bottling Works. lIv vir-
:ue of an *ordor o-f tie Court made in the
'aid ean-a. w\ ill sell at public- out,-ry on
the first Monday of Pecfcnhber next, in
front of tl.e Court House -.f Esc.amnbia
county F-lorida. to the higlht t bidder for
ash. all bottling nmachitiery. bottles.
eases. wagons. har-ncss. h-iook acco'mt-.
,vi.lennces uf indebtedness and all other
property" at t his timn belonging to the
l'ensa'ola Pottling WVorks.
M. .. CI.ARK.
,v-s.Idail"y ex siun-DPc 5 Receiv er.
Notice to Contractors, Pensacola. Fla.
Sc -aledl proposal.- for their g.ineal ,',ll-
-tri-tion of an eight-storv tire*proot Hotel
building. for the Pensa-olal Hotel Iorn-
pany. PetiNsacola. Florida. will be received
I.v Illie Riildiig 'oni ittee a4 the offi-e
of Sec-retary. F. F. Ringliant. Pei.i-a
ol;i. Florida. rin otr before "n p. rn on
thr lcith dlay -of Pecember., lS1. when th -y
will I"- opened and publicly read. Plans
ai id sp-.-iti.-ations will on and after I e-
, Ist. 10.N. be mi tile at thle Chan,-
lir of "l' iiner<-e.' P risa.- la. Florida. or
at lhi.- otfit-f "f tHe Ar-hitlet. \. I Stond-
dart. :i iii,-n .4qua-re. N.-'w York t'itv.
P'ropn-sal slizell h" A.-eoinpanie.1 hv a r-
liticdi -lih,-k for an animount equial to :: per
ct'ent. off l I.- t tal aiitiomnt of tl t bid. as
required by the spet-litcations. and the
('Co4itr;, tol" to wVhlotir the award is made
will it.- - pany lntiis withiai thlie limnie andl inder
the c-onditio.,.ns named in the spe'-ili, a-
The right is reserved to rej,,-t any and
all bids or arn' part or parts thereof.
Thle proposal shall h placed in a plain
scaled envelope and addressed "Proposal
for Building a Ilotel for the Pensaeola
Hllotel Company. Pensacola. Pllorida." and
Addressed to the secretaryy of the Board
Directors. F. F. Binghanm. Pensacola.
Florida. (together with all drawings and
spei-ifl-ation.r) on ir before the time set
for receiving the bids.
Blank forms of proposals. drawings. and
specifications for the exclusive use of the
bidders nmay be obtained onl\- upon writ-
ten request or telegraph application a<-
"oiapanied bhv a caslhi or draft deposit of
twenty-ive ($ dollars to the Archi-
tect. W\'. I, stoldart. 31 Inioii Square.
New Viork C'ity. 0o1 aid after lito _Stlh day
of Novernh-br. 19oR said draft or deposit
10 be reflilijel les-s theo c st of production
upon return of tihe drawings and 4pecifl-
catioins in good order. Drawings and
specifications will he forwarded by ex-
press iminiediately iiponi r,-ceipt of deposit
requii.-d aiid bidilers are requested to
mak-. early application for samn.
Pli.ns and spe.- ih--ations for thi- Tl.-c of
suli-bidders will be on tie on ail s above noted.
Secretary Pensarola Hotel (Companv.
Dated at einsacola. Florida. November
24. 1 "R. 27novlOt
Notice is hereby given that the inten-
tion of the undersigned oil the first day
of December. 1O0S. or as soon thereafter
as thoy can be heard, to apply to the
Governor of the State of Florida. at his
office in Tallahassee. the Capital. for let-
ters patent incorporating the undersigned.
their associates and successors into a
body corporate under the name of THE
the following proposed charter:
.1. S. IOBBY.
Thle undersigned hereby agree to be as-
sociated together and do hereby associate
themselves together for the purpose of
b,,ing a Ibody corporate and politics under F
the laws of the State of Florida. and that
the following articles shall (onstitute and
be the charter of such body corporate:
I. A
The name of the said corporation shall
PAN'T," and Its principal office and place
of business shall be at Pine Barren. Flor-
ida. but it may have other offices at such
places as its Board of Directors may
from time to time designate.
The general nature of the business to
be transacted by the said corporation
shall be as follows: The manufacturing. -
buying, selling and dealing in brick; the
establishing, owning, equipping and main-
taining of plants for the manufacture of
brick at such places as the Board of DI-
rectors may from time to time deem
proper: the buying, selling, leasing, hold-i
ing and dealing in real estate; the bay-
ing, and Eelling of merchandise and car-
rying on general mercantile businesses"
the establishing, owning, equipping and
maintaining of such cotton gins and com-
presses as the Board of Dire.-tors may
deem advisable. and the ginning, baling
and compressing of cotton therein for
hire: the buying, selling and dealing in'
cotton; thie doing of all things ne-essary
or expedient for .ilth sutccessfual tarrying
on of the busine.' herein rnentioHId.
The amount o. the capi -'i stock of the
said -orporatiou- shall be- '-. sty Thousand
($60.000 Dolla-s. to be divided into Six
Hundred (600) shares of tie par value of A
One Hundred ($100.0t Dollars. each. to
be paid for either in cash or In property.
real or personal at a valuation to he fixed
hby the Board of Directors. andi the same
ihall be paid in Immediately after the
granting of letters patent.
The said eorporati, : shall exist for 99
years, unless sooner dissiol ed in soneic
lawful manner.
The business of the said corporation
shall be carried on by a board of not
less than three nor more than nve Direc-
ior.-4, who shall select from theniselves a
President and General Manager, a Sec-
retary and Treasurer, and a Superinten-
lent. One person may hold the office of T
President and General Manage:-, and one I
person may hold the office of Secretary
an, Treasurer. but the board of Dire'-
tors shall have authority to appoint all
necessary agents for the carrying on of
the business of the corporation. The A i
Board of Di)lrectors shall be chosen an-

nuallv it a meeting of the stockholders
to he held on the 2nd Tuesday of eac-h i
lanuary. and until the first annual neet- I
ing of' the stockholders, the Board 'of
I iri-cters shall bh -ompose-d ot \W. H. ,
Ftowiison. John Bau'jiisAtcr And .t. S.
Hobby. and until ;a regular .electi.v- of!
ntflic,-. \W. Brownson shall ie I 'i esl- j.. .
lent andi General Manager. .John Ban-
neitster shall be SFe-r-tary pnd Treasurer
antd J. S Hobby shall I Superintendent.
and they shall hold su-ch offices until Ir1
their successors are duly elected and T
lualifid. TI
The highest an ,iunt of indebtedness. or
iahilixtv to wi-hi the said corporation
-an at any time" subject Itself is fixed at
Fifty Thousand lDollars.
The subscribers to the stock of said
operationo. their places of residence and
he amount of stock subscribed by tre. as follows: \V. P. Brownson. whose I.
Plai e of residence is Pensacola, Florida,
and who siubsi-rib-d for Three, Iundred
-.00) shares of stock: John Baunielster,
whose place of residence Is Quintette. A Ge
Florida. and who subscribes for One Hun-
Ired Fifty (150) shares of stock, and J.
S. Hobby. whose place of residence is
Pine Barren. Florida. and who subscribes
or One Hundred Fifty (150) shares of
In Witness Whereof we have herlunto
set our hands this the 29th day of Oc-
ober. 190I FIRE

WV. P. BROiOM. .%-sO..
State of Florida, County of Escambia:
Before the subscriber, who is an officer
authorized to take acknowledgments to
deeds, per-ponally came W. P. Brownson.
John Baultbelter and J. S. Hobby,. who
are subscribers to the foregoing charter.
and each for himself acknowledged to
me that tohe signature purporting to have
b-en madt by him, is his signature and
was made by him.
' In Witness Whereof I have hereunt o
set my hand and aMxed my official seal
on this 29th day of October. 1908.
Notary Public State at Large.
My Commission expires June 17th. 1912.1


Inverted Single Gas Arc

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

the church and lodgeroom.

casts no shadow, and costs about

Lamp applied for $1.50.

Gives a clear, white light,

an hour.


Phone 148

24 and 27 E. Garden Street!

Pensacola Bank & Trust Co.


F. 5- 3rawfMf,
ilvr Jeornagan, Jr.&
leo. L. Lappinste.m
L>. Mayor,
T. A. Jennings,



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 spare dollars from time to time, there-
by creating a reserve fund for future use.
Try It! A dollar will strt an account.

Designated Depository of the United States.
cals. W.I a. mCa Jan. reMOM. W.
Pr.sid st. lPre-. CahPbier. Ast. Casher. Aist. Caller.


W. R. QUIrA.
Assistant Casahir.

he Peoples National Bank of


W. A. D'AY.M-RaT5 J. REzmSs, W. Dc. Dec. W
semal S-tking uOgiem Tuam&esWted and Acceunts olicited; ShMip' D wIe-
I $ts give. Special Attentems.


GeL I a -
The Eqcit"
2.239 Brent ibe.i=d PFWlee

M-s fatsgesw -a
Offloe 41 TteWse viia.
emw 67 PAmieaa. Plm.

The Journal delivered at
your door, 10c a wek.

j Pe ol St. Andrews and
Gulf Steamship Co.
W. L. BARROW Master.
tizxbJs 33RVI1B.
And all points an St. Andrews Bay, O.
rabel*e and Asalachleekl.
Leave Pensacola Sunday, S I, Me
fer Mobile. Ala.
L. eave.lPenscola T doeF
ftr St. Andrews, MII.I 181100i ,
Carrabefe and Intnmedto pbte.-
For additlnal Infermatlor -0 SON. IAU
general FMt". and Pa Aee AM

M. L. Roch,
Tho*. F. West.
W. .. LMeyer
J. R. Shonmekor,
Carl H. Jernagan.




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

First National Bank

of Pensacola. Florida.
Designated Depository of the United States
w. H. n*wl** *PreesWe*nt. W. V-Ky, Jr.,** V *- P***t-I- ena "..a0.m.
Thee. W. nt, Ast. Casiew. W. N. MReimtt AWLMt. Cashtip.
oMrweate-P. C. Brent, W. A. saent W. H. Kn*wles, W. K. Hye#b Jr. aid
KnoweM Hye.

Capital, $200,00.00
Viee-Preeldent and C hiler

J. R. Jennings,
W. C. Dewberry,
J. H. Pace.
J. A. Wriht,


General IBanildoggp IuehiseeCnds..te one ale 1andCnsret

IL M. Buahnell, Casher.

orrspondence SIcIe

Vice-Preident. Cashier.


_ II ----,

. Ir-

am Comm Native





To-day Shows.-Two Remarkable Films

"Jerusalme" &ad "D&vid Ad Goliathb"

Before the Time
of Christ.

A Brilliant Drama, which should
be seen by all.


*T~~~~~~~~~~ -- ^ ^ -< ^* **^^ i




HIGH GRADE $2 5.00 Suit ............... .........$15.48 $2.50 Derby ........................ 1.48
$5.00 Value ....................... $3.68 2.50 Suit ............... ..$14.98 $2.50 Soft Hats ....................$1.48
$3.50 Value .......................... $268 $18.50 Suit ..........................$12.68 $1.25 Soft Hats ......................$ .62
$2.00 Value ........................... 68 $16.50 Suit..........................$10.48
$15.00 Suit ........................... 8.48
Fine White Vests. A .12.50 uit ......................... 7.4 PANTS.
$2.50 Value ..........................$1.98 C $1.25 Boys' Knee Pants ..............$ .75
$2.00 Value .......................... I Boys Knee Pan ............ $1.1
$2.50 Value ..........................$1 .2 Eagle Shirts at Gift Prices. $1.75 Boy' Knee Pants .............:$1.15
......................... $2.00 Boys' Knee Pants............. $1.50

.....AT THE.....


Opp.. Firsr


national Bank.


Last Night's Play. .
"The Great Divide",' sometimes
spoken of as one of the strongest
American plays, was seen by a very
good house last night.
The play,. western in setting, but
characterizing primitive life in all hu-
manity, is full of great -force, humaq
vritalty and fascination. It is a sort
of combination of "The Virginian,'
"Arizona" and "The Squaw Man", with
almost a melodramatic situation so in-
terestingly interwoven that the audi-
ence is held in a spell such as couia
be imagined as exerted in concert by
the above named plays brought to bear
In force on the same audience.
John Ince. playing the leading part
of Stelhen Ghent, is vastly superior
In his role to the balance of the cast.
A fine specimen of physical manhood,
a good voice for the part and having
that lithe awkwardness, supposed to
be characteristic of the west. whic.A
cannott be entirely the result of study.
claire Krall, as Ruth .lordan. takes
tare of her part in pretty good style.
but. as la the case with some others
of the cast, is inclined to carry her
role a little too much toward the meto-
Iramatic. "ten, twenty thirt' as it
Aieen Flavan. as "Polly Jordan,"
only comes to notice in the third act,
a New England home scene, where, as
@ matter of fact. she does come to
notice, doing such good work as to

make you wish that she had been "on"
before and had more to do.
Reginald Barker as Phiilip Jordan,
wa;. as a whole, not so deucedly 'bad,
y'know. but at times seemed to lose
his grip. One particular instance is
when he commands his sister to let
him pass into the room where Stephen
Ghent is waiting for Ruth. His com-
mand sounds something like a matinee
girl's "ain't it awful. Mabel".
So strong a play. with the cast of
last night-strong as a whole-pro-
duces so fascinating an entertainment
as to be humanly magnetic.
The company plays a matinee at
the opera house this afternoon.
"The Great Divide" Today.
"The Great Divide." the play of the
decade if not of the century. will be
presented by Henry Miller at the opera
house this afternoon at 2:15 o'clock.
A superb production equalling in very
detail the one that won the praise of
critics and artists at the Princess and
Daly's theatres, and the Academy of
Music. New York. the past two years,
and a cast of unusual strength and
ability wil' be seen here. The story
of the play is of great interest. In
the first act Ruth Jordan goes about
singing for very joy. Life in the wild

If Any Men Have Doubts

About either of my cash stores' ability to serve
you perfectly in all your wearables, drop in to-day
and those doubts will vanish. Every department is
now at its best-Clothing, Hats ,Shoes, including the
famous Regal, and a complete line of the choicest
Funishings. Remember, there's economy in every

Corner Palafox
and Main
Phone 297

Corner Palafex
and Gov't.
Phone 476

west has taken on new meanings for
her and she is drumk with love of it.
A young doctor from the east asks
her to marry him, but she turns from
him. He is tediously patient and fault-
less. Alone in the little home on the
Gila desert, she sings happily over her
work. She goes to the open door to
gaze at the stars as she brushes her
hair. A stealthy step startles her.
She shuts the door and bars it. There
is a babble of drunken voices, the
door yields to force and three rowdies
in miner's dress burst into the cabin.
They rush at the girl with jocular en-
dearments, trying to kiss her. Crouch-
ing in terror in a corner she appeals
to one of the trio to save her from the
others. She offers to marry him. to
go away with him and never to tell
the manner of their meeting. The
man, Stephen Ghent, agrees, but the
others protest. Thereupon the hero
kills one of his companions and buys
off the other with a chain of golden
nuggets-"not as much as a dirt-eat-
ing Majave would give for his squaw.'
Sparks's Show Today.
Among the wonderful arenic feat-
ures to be seen with the John H.
Sparks's shows at Pensacola this af-
ternoon and tonight are the great Mil-
lette family of acrobats, the marvel-
ous Aerial Valentinos, Vie French
Troupe Durel-Mendoza. the Cardella
Si ters. queens of the air, Mona. Dou-
cet in a terrific combat with a pair
of enormous man eating lions, Afton.
the "upside down" man. Mary, the
largest performing elephant in Amer-
ica. William Mayo's trained Mexican
bulls. beautiful educated horses, pon-
ies. thoroughbred stallions, etc. There
are hundreds of leapers, tumblers,
skillful and daring bar and trapeze "
artists, a troupe of lovely women In
*marvelous flights through space, a
whole troupe of funny clowns, headed I
by the best of them all. Billy Reed.
also Panhandle Pete and his comedy
mules. It will be a veritable world of
wonders that will present itself to
view when the special train of pala-
tial railways cars pull into the city
early today.
Then Something Happened.
Thomas Riley, a former attorney of
Boston, was famous for his wit *and
powers of repartee. Once in trying a
case, he found himself opposed thy a
lawyer named Lowe. Matters had not S
gone far before Riley .became impa-
tient. and. turning to the jury. said:
"Gentlemen. I have heard of Lo. !he
poor Indian, but who ever heard of
Lowe. the pbor lawyer?"-Argenaut.


Cornell Library, at 50c per
Home Library, at 90c per
These libraries afford you
a splendid opportunity to se-
cure the very best books of
the best old authors without
compelling you to buy com-
plete sets of works.
These libraries cover a
wide range in authors and
The books are printed on
good paper. nicely bound in
cloth, with gilt tops.
Phone 1491.
DeLuna Book Store, DeLuna St.'



Our shirts are utter-
ances of progress.
Our success express-
ion of leadership.
Try us.

Empire Laundry Co.,

"Where Linen Lats'

Phone up 322.




J. S
the pr
and o
ing hi
A v
ty pe I
m irch i
old ma
the Il
he was
have a
said 3

i i' in the Southern states? They also con- did not go to see the show themselves,
siume 50 per cent. of all of the iron but just wanted to carry the children,
produced in the Lti;ed( States.4 and as they (the children) wanted to go
for every dollar nvhich tho railroads so bad.
receive. 12- cents goes back directly to All of the friends of Mr. J. D. Parish.
|A *] the people in the form of wages, one of our popular merchants, will be i
"IIt is a singular thing." said Mr. glad to know that he is so far recov-
Thonipson. "that utinder the existing ered from his recent operation as to
c, conditions, the very prosperity that be able to partly resume his custom-
made everyone else so happy up to a ary duties.
year ago worked in some respects to it seems that there are quite a nmrm-
the disadvantage of the railroads of ber of the people in the country yet
the country'. That prosperity made that are stuck on the lands of Wash-
everything that entered into the oper- ington count.. We are basing our
U ation of a railroad, particularly labor idea on the fact that the woods are
t and material, cost a great deal more, full of people south of the valley try-
but the railroads could not increase ing to find them a homestead. Every
them Railroad Official their own rates. While the price of third man you meet on the streets
everything else was going up, railroad nowadays is a prospective homestead-
-ra ar ates were either at a standstill or er. Come on boys. that is, all of you
aises Pensacola Harbor wore going down. Many people have that will make desirable citizens, as 1
never stopped io think of that. we have plenty of room.
and Florida Climate. The great demand of the South R-epresentative W. B. Lassiter pass-
noew." cone!ui:d d Mr. Thompson. "'is ed through town Wednesday on his
nior' peol:;i and better roads-wagon way to Chipley. to see the circus. W. A
. B. Thompson. first assistant to roads as wel' as railroads. We must H. says that the show was "bully".
resident of the Soulhern railroad have more people to develop the cr'o,-- that whi!e he did not enjoy it as much
try and w, must have better roads as Shelby's circus, which was in'this
e of thebestnown enin ;on which our peo can hal their town sometime ago, *that it was well
id circles in the South. is enjoy- roducts to market. The states must worth the trip.
is stay in Pensacola immensely take these questions up and solve them Married-In Vernon on the 25th.
while< this is not his fir-6T visit and when they do. the South will be Miss Alice Bowen and Mr. Russell
he nevertheless finds much to the richest section on the globe." Prows. The happy couple, immediate-
st him and ;o praise in the at- Mr. Thompson is easy of approach ly after the marriage, went to Chip-
ons of the Deep) Water City. and he talks with an easy confidence lev to take the train to Millville,
ery attractive personality is this and frankness that Is not always found where in future they will make their
vigorous representative of that among the higher railroad officials, home.
otf men who are now doing so While his visit here is a pirrely social Thanksgiving day passed off quietly.
to build up the industri-, and one and while he will say nothing re- Those who observed the day. bv ceas-
p the resources of this great gardinag the plans of his road for addi- ing their work. either passed tlhe time
n of the counit.'. ieo is not an tonal Fort termini. his 'presence here hunting quail or squirrel or fishing in
an, being barely fifty, bu let, ha's ii srg.rded as an indication of the in the creek. No large catches of fish
the greater part of his life in terest which railroad men generally or immense bags of game were report- I
Ld work. having commenced on are taking in the gulf ports as the ed. While quail are abundant in this e
)west rung of :he ladder, when time of the completion of the Panama community. since the law went into ef- 1
s 13 years old. canal draws closer., eet. it has been too dry for the dogs t
3rida has a fine clinate and y'-, to do any good or. effective work.
great harbor in Pen,'acola Hiay. VERNON
;1r. Thompson io a Journal rep NO CLOTHES-ONLY FIG LEAVES.
active yesterday "'This is like Soecial to The Jeurnzl.

a regular spring day. I spent a por.
tion of yesterday upon The hay and en-
joyed every minute of it. It is a beau-
tiful sheet of water and capable ot
sustaining a great export and import
"Why has Pensacola never got an
additional railroad, and what. in your
judgment. are the prospects for getting
one soon?" asked The Journal repre-
"That would he a hard que-stion tc
answer." was the repl. "'and I shall
not attempt to answer it now." And
then the railroad man launched inio a
discussion of railroad building in the
south and the relations and inter-d-,
pendence of the people and the rail-
"In developing a comirv i i- ab-o-
lutely necessary to build railroads
with which to do it and in order tc
continue the building of railroads the
people and the roads must have conti
dence in each other and each nius;
!have 'he assistance of the othor. I;
requires capital to build railroads, and
capital will not invest in any prje-,ct
when the returns are as doubtftrl as
I there are now in some cases in ral-
i road enterprise.
"However." continued Mr. Thomp-
'son. "the people are usually ri=ht when
they are fully informed upon a subject
and I have no doubt but that we shal:
get down to a mulqally profitable
working basis in the future. The re-
cent panic has emphasize-d the great
part that the railroads play in the
consumption of the prodircts of the
south. Do you know that the railroads
consume 45 per C-nt of the total tim
ber product of the U'nited States and
that 70 per cent, of Lhat timber is cut

Vernon. Fla.. Nov. 27.-Quite a num-
her of our townspeople went Iup :o
ChiIey on i ht. 2.,tli and took in the
show of Spark<. which held forth on
that day in that town. Amon: others
who attended was IDr:. Coleman. .1. T.
Carter. I.. MlcKiitcty and \. C('. l.xok-
ey. Of course all those who attended


Regular Assembly of Union Council No.
7. R. & S. M.. Monday. Nov. 30th. at 7::0
o'clock. Annual election of offleers. Visit-
ing brothers fraternally invited.
SRegular meeting of Flor-
ida Chapter No. 9. 0. R.
S.. Tue.,day. December 1st,
at R o'clock.. Vilsiting
nermtera cordially invited.
W. M1
msv F. M. SMITH.
Volunteer Veteran Firemen's Associa-
tions meets at Knights of Columbus
Hall the first Friday in each moati
at 7:30 p. m.
ABE DANIELS. President
Naomi Ledge No. 10, Daughter sof
Rebekah meets every Monday night at
B o'clock at 1. 0. o. F. hil. Vlstlg
sisters cordially Invited to be present

Pensacola, Fla.

ply an apple. The people were amaz-
ed at it. They came in crowds to
the tailor. asking him what on earth
the meaning of the sign was.
The tailor witx a complacent smile
"'If it hadn't b.-en for an apple,
where would the clothing business be

Oscar Hammerstein. whose n.'w today?"
opera house in New York. is one of
the finest in the world, said at a din- Makes it Interesting.
ier. apropos of a certain joke: "Of course you play bridge only for
-That joke is far-fetched, very far-
fetched, indeed. It is as far fetched fun?"
as the sign t-iat a tailor once put "Of course. But it isn't any fun
up in his boyhood home. unless you are playing for nioucy."-
-The tailor's sign was an apple, sim- Philadelphia Inquirer. *

Again Mr. Acosta

Talks of Journal Want Ads.

(Wonderful how quickly Journal Ads. work.)

Here was his "phone" last night:--

"I haven't sold "ALL" my pecans, but I didn't want

the ad. to run any longer, for I had doubts of supplying the

trade that ad. brought me. I can still fill some orders."




Pensaoela, Florida.




ru~h~~_rsL~L~sP_r~b~~a-n, rrnr

TY ~-- ----Boom" I

rr- !

* -








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