Group Title: Pensacola journal.
Title: The Pensacola journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075911/01253
 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 29, 1908
Frequency: daily[<1947>-1985]
daily (except monday)[ former <1900-1905>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: VID01253
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)

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IM-an WAH TNGTON --Rain Sunday; Mooday


colder; Fresh seuth winds sLUtt;n to northwest by Mo1a&y


onlwtIS


I.- I


PEhjRACOTA. FLORTA., SUNDAY MORNING, %NOVEMBER 29, 1908.
LI


PRICE,-8.C NTS.


~w,.


LOUT


. ~Iamu.iaeof rkft~b


f' Ban.


Sweced. TO Serve rF

P ttm amMrg. Nov. L-WlIam Mont-
i^ rAMgReIrNG SMry" o" a ler ct the ABe-
,_____ ,heat National e whe feted for
--W eis mm'r i a em amgo
Wi Thy Uf d to the Mine wes et9ape to uerv9 Ug yure
S. I teo western Penasylvala aftsn-
When the Ofmin Seod Usy7 tea brJouje James o. Toun
In the federal court.
Was -aN d Only-to imd Bef bang sentemeed Mtamery
Their .Loved Ones Were
Don he intMe Work- JOY AND SORRC
mgn" Wt Little Hope of
Epi Death. BOOTH &

4y Aasssiated Preess- -I Aeat4 Press.
Pttsbrg, Nov. 28.-Not less than Chicago Nov. 28.--Omcal court an-
mnd Om d and twenty- v en were .cements regarding the affa, oft
W a ag a3piaonin the Maraana A.ooth & Co., Yesterday rst spread
a t te Pitttfoa~ y and thea sorrm among the cred-"
today, and it Is ared by Iter The Julatioa was caused by
t a adets. of the little ode by decre ot-f Ju- Kohisaat directing
VW*Sato t otfthe datatle matd e 1: Centriv Traft Coattany to turn
a a'5 that the re. M avey to Receiver W. J. Chalmers $35,-
^bodies have been recovered in -
t /W entry, and are at t& e toot- ---
', of sthaft awaiting the coltmu i n
F* f temporary cage In which they
y RWbe brought to the surface. The
at he.s are dtb4n twont-ndn i y *(eg .
nrome or workings of the Phe, the
e*traace to which is st eke by f
he debris of the elim The of- L
Settle of the company aee. the num- 1s1 II iun.
ber at dead at 12. S*me estimate
the total as hiN as two hundred.
Ti ws as paydy. at to mae and
toght 148 eavuepes have not I U IC
oMiksand it Is btlieved that
prtl *Vey;aery man who did not


LOSTI


ATL


ON


.ANTA CAMPAIGN IN FIERCE FOOTBALL GAME

MAY CAUSE A RIOT ARMY VANQUISHED NAI


IT


Police Cn owners Urge Night Riders Attack Thirty Thosad Pef

S er .Mayor to Stop Torch Saw Go Down
k. fifteen Years
SUPPORTERS OF *A ^**"Mt rm. about fifty shots were exehangedb SIX TO FOUR WAS
Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 28.-A dis- tween the military and tlke astteckltg
a Pst 0 e CANDIDATES BI -IK patch from Union City Afirns the party. Spasmod f SCORE OF THE GAME
andsai h ne __.to kth e .. DD B _report of an attack by a band of sup- several hours, and wastollow at
va. b mo for hbsow. .* --e posed night riders on a detail of mi- midnight by a fusillade. When the
s"T. wr I. ave of treated he litia at the Gleason sawmill, near are was returned by the soldiers the
t I m Maddx Were Last Samburg, last night. bead disappeared. Evidently there Victry Was De More to
Hit 1*1 *n. I _w ^*"- _,HB_ on- V J.1-__ T AccordinK to the dispatch one 0o1- were about thirty men in the antadk- -- ..
the s6am, but was allowed, and i y the Wood- dier was wounded in t e hand, and ing party. Mij8g PPIMt by One of
the ceam ws butcebred up." He also
b ldbonht with the proper exam ward W Lined the the Navy 'Backs Thn to
meldot O Line ofr h4- Both Fac- PITCHED BATTLE BETWEEN the Good Tm Bmch> "
tions A*0 to Have Parades CAInta t Which W- rit,
)W AMONG M I DEPUTIES AND MOONSHINERS sby malslNola2
)W' AMONGr Lagdane&
ST*)"'SiuS~dIIl B r-y AascfAwd PIns. there wer eany casualties, bit Ne v L g ed
CO. Atlanta Ga v. CREDITORS.- aring a Anniston, Ala., Nov. 28.-A tele- message said that several of the al-
riot should the conte tiog forces in phone message from the Turkey Hav- leged moonshiners were capturaW. The By A--n P-.n
0Ott which the he bitter mayoralty ebtest now be en mountains near here says that a fight was with members of e Uy oy PhIladelpiW, Nov. S,-t.4-ta cue 4
Phaldelphis aM tied up in state poeie commissons a u d thi e mayor pitched battlee was fought today be- oilers has been skirmishing wit
courtattachmet proceedings. B today to forbid torchlight processions tween moonsFainers and deputies un- the Floyd band, and on Tuesday cap- f t SON' ,tdye, 'the- Aw-'
teh good news was soon off et y an o til after the electltf. The chief io er the direction of United States In- toured Will Floyd and Bob Allen. LNt- edavy ay by the s-- =4t
announcement from a court In Ore- executive took the matter wander ad- ternal Revenue Collector W. W. er these two were rescued in a d a- marw m to 6to 4, a toehde
goe that $24,000/due employes ofa visement, but did not interfere with Beattie. It is not known whether termined attack by their friends. Maa aa stm Ge 8"
subsidiary concern would have to bethe Maddox p-arade whith had been S. Trty imm -
ald before that court woeald recog- arranged for tonight. The line of It1eak--y adeftev a T sI us|
atse the rights of Receiver Chatlers. March was lined wit-a Voodward sup. b 4 4f f l n tai mpss ts s
porters, who' jeered md abused the luull *U iinnliifa e m ~e s o 91w

I SIX ME# ,UFFOCATED Both sides have paade arranged B,. asmelatcd Preen. @ e P --1- L- ..
S N800 FEET UNDERGROUND for Monday night unless the mayor in- Washington, Nov. 28.-The T O* f Tia" ,a *muo. -w a g
S-- terferes. The commissioners fear state department late today re- alIi L M M -m V t _
BysMreated PWe s- this occasion, since the lines of march # ceived the following dispatch rn I l .I .
Deta t, to oi Nov. 4.-A l would conflict. h from MWinister Furness at Port I nlll ii teamn1 na S o. pt_
* 2eatUf l ate d ,t today Today Maddox published a reward au Prince. Hayti: I 1M tatALe S I mV X fmr IN
* Oa 5 o e trot.Te were o Woodward can prove the eiarges ~of # been defeated and the insur- # | r r Iun w .mal a .
# -skirts fert ewny Sat Immorality publicly made aaist gents are marching upon the *L enly A m o n as
Sat work 500 teet down a mne a him. Woodward has 'named M day # capital. Situation serious." Aa _.tb m w. S- eIt0
Sbeintg sunk for a salt mine, night as the time fir his reply. # uW Wr ,
# whenth tube whih up Friends of Maddox hace steographc *************6** _____ a tr to Wr wr
# them with air became cloed, Friends of Maddox hane st -e:-ogr aphic t Navy ew-r a
mi- th" air- flled with t reports of all his opponent', speeches wo t OlvWa u


a w runmoy asrng Io eay .... - -- v- -- Four ....-V.bodies h--e- -en i and threaten to place charges before HT- 11 Will a r i mro rap o
!pope-RLL e1t eeeeNAIOUN S"

daePrbois--se re n h- ,eao-
toop




Ne" k, Nov. Swo e"
r ultad lerM their Baker City, Ore, Nov. t8.-A series s Ha a4at a
la their old hamed. of fresh in this city during the past llllation by the Aarica" tr .ps
wer ew months. which result In losses Much Favorable Co tWr nta a---
The power house of the mine hs am nting to $a4,000, ha ee traced Heard on the m President-elect Gose i wibold a ioMt
been converted Into a temporary to 15-yearld boy named Golden Or- .ar oen ate Reg incan femtnce on Snday next to a-Conictt
morgue and as been arranged for the mend. He has been arrested and has There IS a Distinction Be- and Japan Pact Regarding portent matters rtainig to r t i
reception of bodies and preperations confessed his crime. rtween "Domestic" and f atre co ct o the Cuban gov eenat,
for their burial. Coffins have been or- The confessios, alleged to have C ane Pacific-Motves o and particularly the question of eet-
dered from this city, Monongahela been made by the youth, reveals a Minister of War With Hai- "Anti-Social" Murder- the Two Nations Declared ing some of the pressing trepry oht-
and Washington and steps have al- morbid desire to avenge the reprihana T Went Out gatlons. It is reported in Havias that
ready been taken for relief of the de- of a school teacher and a delight in en "oopS W nt u to Sentenced Wife Murderer By Others to Be Good. a loan of a.ooe.0ohe wpr be sec.u
pendents of the victims. Subscrip- the excitement wh!cbh was attendant Capture Gen. Simon, the to wnty-Fiv Yars r ry and according to the preset -
tion lists have been opened by chart- upon the fires he started." t Twenty-Five Years for Assoated Pss. derstandiag, Speyer & Co., o NBy
table institutions and newspapers and Apparently the boy could not stano Revolutionary Leader, but Committing a "Domestic" Washington, Nov. 28.-T'e cordial York, win take it up. Pitsbr
arrangements made for a collection In teing disciplined by his teacher and committing a om StiC uort of and sympathetic concur- of guilty w
the churches tomorrow. ,No authori- swore to "get even." One night the Failed inm the Mission. Crime rece in, the ends sought to be ob- the United.
tative estimate of the property loss school was burned and later other Ares stained by Japan and the United ca o .
has yet been made, but it will be followed. ___ States in the agreement respecting I sem, presoM
heavy. During ths period of ares, citizens By Associated Prw s. China and the Pacifi, as outlined In |ad M ba
Pitiful Scenes. of Baker City became mo Infuriated Port an Prince, Haytl, Nov. 28.- Assocatd Press" the Associated Press du*tpantchesd rit Ip .,
The noise of the explostoj was an that posses were organized to patrol The government troops under the Chicago. Nov. 28.-While qot men. ed today, has been given by some, and rrim'-N as
ominous sound to all the people of the the streets. Mayor Johns issued an command of General Colostin Cyraque toning the so-called '-unwriten law". ito I believed will be given by alln WA, I
little town and they hurried to the official statement advising them to kill the minister of war, cotinosed large- Judge McSurley drew a distinction be- the nations of Europe having inter- isa II
mcene. each seeking their Iaved ones. on sight anyone caught in the act ot ly of young recruits, who were sent tween what he terms domestics ests in that section o;f the world. That IMPER
and ween most of them learned that incendiarism. out to capture the leader of the new crime" and an "anti-social crime" yes- it should receive the unanimous en-
their loved ones were down in the revolution, General Antonia Simon, terday in sentencing Santo Parcaro dorsement of every progressive na-
workings and In all probability dead or ARMY AND NAVY RECEPTION. have met with a severe defeat by the to twenty-five years in the pcniten- tion wap the sentiment expressed to- eed from th
dying, the scene was pitiful. Many Manila, Nov. 2-The army and revolutionists. An engagement took tiary. The defendant shot and killed day. because of the motives behind NazarrO, Driver of the Ital- this morns
women were hysterleal and their navy lob gve a" brillant reaction place at Anse A'Aveau, which lies his wife and severely wounded Frank it are declared to make for the good
wm wehtc d tnavy i b gav e a brilliant re~cerpofthe about 55 miles east of Jeremie, one DITrento, who boarded at their home. of all countries. Fiat Car E n
(Contin.ed From Page Five) tonight In honor of the officers of the of the disaffected ports. Porcaro accused DiTrento of alienat- That the two countries ever con-
S hoAtlantic brittleship fleet. Thed anlub After severe fighting, the govern- ing his wife's affections. In deciding templated going as far as they have,
house was. brilliantly ll niti a ad i meant forces were routed and driven the case Judge McSurley said: was never dreamed of even by the One td. *****
* 4 4 44 4 4 44 decorated. Over two hundred officers back to Miragoane, about 20 miles "This defendant has pleaded guilty most sanguine, who favored closer
S WOMEN OWN HAL of the navy were preeantdistant. It is reported that General of having murdered his wife as understandings in support of China'? MOTHE
OFM ENNSYLVANIA F R. WIFE MURDERER ELECTROCUTED Cyraque has taken refuge In the Ger- charged in the indictment. It rests territorial integrity. Ascs Pess. Ul
O PENNSYLVANIA R. R. WIFE MURDERER ELGTROCUTED man consulate t'aere. Some of the with the court to determine his pun The American government has fully Savannah. Ga., Nov. 28-Herr Ne-
4 y Aociated Pvss. Auburn, N. Y., Nov. 28.-William wounded were brought to Port au ishment The case more properly unsmded the nations of the world hav- mair, director of the Ben Automo- New Y
4 New York. Nov. 38.-Wom-* bert Brasch, the Rochester wife Prince- comes under the classification of a do- ing interests in Asia as to their at- bile Co., who preferred charges alt Rebea
en own practically 50 per cent 4 murderer, in whose case Governor The report i, current that the revo- mestic crime as distinguished from a titude on the subject of the new agree- Felice Nazarro, driver of the Fiat ar,
of the Pennsylvania railroad. Hughes refused to interfere, was elec- lutionary army is marching on Port crime distinctly anti-social. ment. That all will heartily assent who won third place In the Grad blreted t
F, Forty-seven per cent is the ex- 0 trocuted In Auburn prison early to- au Prince, but even if this is true, "The man, having no criminal in to principles involved is not for the Prize race Thanksgiving day, with-
# act amount. witl a -alue of 4 day. considerable time must elapse before stincts at all. may be driven to the moment doubted. drew his charges at a meeting of the ye
# more thin $148,000,000. Thus 0 they reach this city. The residents commission of crime where the sanc- contest committee of the Automobile
nearly half of the semi-annual 4 ILLINOIS BANK ROBBED. ave shown no signs of excitement, tity of his home is invaded. ThisI Club of America. l Nearly a
divided of the road, $9,437.- 0 M-- t tlhe diplomatic corp has decided seems to be a primary instinct and is | Is equivalent to eto i
839, which is being distribut- A-St. Louis, Nov. 28.-The Bank of to prevent pillage by landing forces confined to no one class in society. irIt was alleged that Nastar aeeptd
# ed today, goes to women. Ava., Ills., was robbed by sfe blow- from the warships here. Taking all these facts into considera- oII aca o1
*. ers early today. A considerable sumousdaitn nlr eptli n os
4 4 4 4 44 is said to have been stolen. ton the court will not impose the tire.
4 .death penalty in this case, but will
III 11111 Vsentence the defendant to the peniten-
FIVE JACKSONVILLE MEN BUUFFLU U101U ---M -l T1I
i G' ~COUNT VON W EDEL F R E H P
FVKILLED IN WRECK ON S. A. L. NOTMAKETRIP HS OMERICA BEYNETRMS FORCES HAS BEEN P
K O.By Associated Press
H, IIBerlin, Nov. 28.-Count George von U I A M
SWedel, who succeed Baron von, v Assclatad P in order to p
*w Associated Press Smith and C. K. Philbrick, sad In ad- Hatzeldt as first secretary of tae i Washington Nov. 28The nropo basis the me
Jacksonville, Fla.. Nov. 28.-Five edition two negro fremen. German embWa at Washington left e ed wholesale dmil o lled e- de, was
Strainmen were killed early todayin a Both egie ad iht cars were ict Quaaltine Regula Naples yesterday for New York. Bar- Is Negotiating For the Pur- ss on t
freight wreck in a fog on th. Seaboard reduced to twisted masses of wreck-o ua taoinu Rgla- onp Hatzfeldt has been m ade Ger-I s N goti r hep0 erdA wh oh created sumisatir in skleoyd ed that sI
S Air lne near Silver Springs. Two age. Several other trainmen were i man minister and consul general at cisn te of Fifvaesinrto n asyyar nT. e drkenar
freights collided head on. kiiing Engi- Jured. but none fatally. AU the dead tions Prevnt O e go- Cairo. Esypt. Springfield Ri fles From a h A ir t fi y tl
neer Walker and Brakema, C. D. resided In Jacksonville.
ing to South America. Cincinnati Firm, to be
SNOT ONE OF THE STRIKING ,4 OiCTNS Used in Quelling Insur- PRESIDENT-ELECT TA
V NewY doid Novtm-Thak e rst Am-t AGAINST NIGHT RIDERS rection. i a AAii-
I MEN RETURNED TO WORK rbuen boto be shipped rto Soutb" 4 A GiSiT pRD.ES A ee .. ret8nLSPEAK AT THE CO
MVM EN E r T AAmerica did not make the trip. Be- Uion City. Tenn.. Nov. 28.-- Cincinnati, Nov. 28.-The Haytien
cause of the strict quarantine regula- Fifty indictments were returned 4 government is negotiating with a Cin-
tions as re.iult of the prevalence of late today by the grand jury cinnati Arm for the purchase of five By Assctta Puse nations lead
By Associated Pres. I have the desired defect. Not man, the foot and mouth disease in this investigating the recent night 4 thousand Springfield rifles with which WashIngton, Nov. 28.-Presndet nuancial and
Perth Amboy. N. J.. Nov. 28.-The applied for his former job. 'country. Percy, the 800-pound bison at rider raids in the Reelfoot Lake 4 to suppress the revolution .n that re- elect William H. Taft has aeented The joitt
notice tasuned yesterday at the plant It was said that a ai=ority of thoe the Bronx Zoo, who was to -,ave taken region, which reached their cul- # public. itio to eaide over aa M
*f the National Fireproofing company inclined to accept the t rms thought the trip. was sen back to his quar- mination a month ago with the #4 If negotiations are completed two an invitation to pride over ad m fr
at Keasbe that thc a would it not worth while to return to wok terms yesterday after all preparations # lynching of Captain Rankin, a 4. million cartridges will be shipped with dress a joint coare3Ce o the a- as to te s
at K bey that the om ny wou before Monday as the pia3t opera had beei made even to placing him in # prominent attorney of Treton, the rifles. The Cincinnati irm bought tonal coaservatitlen cumi.*m with srores tn
resume operations today and that the only half a day on Saturday. Many a rate. Percy was to have gone to Tenn. 4 th~ rifles when the government dis- the governors of the states in this prasmatea b
t .i1in employes who i lied for strikers expressed an intention of re- Buenoa Ayres in exchange for sumne 4 carded them for more modern weap- city, December 8, an event whd-prtUeal t1
=k would be taken back did not suming work Monday. birds sent here. * ons. brings together an assemblage t the co rvat


llidelta. lPre* irke
rn etes. aM S
rs.M etmft wHe et the re
ary of tbe nay", a Was








I on Charge at
eating Funds of
the Bank.

NP., Nov. 2S---A v We
s retired by the jWy ,t
states court toeay Ia Ihb
Mull., cMhier. LK OA&
at of teI dafuhm W, AOe
fts Nat emal B* t Mt.
k., a d N. I 4
seat of tme Amame wlmber
he mxe are charged with
ting the mak'%s funds.
OR I IMPROVING.
w. 28-The buoatne t.,
e new palace it Potuam
o wus" the Im o ssnt
Lioa of fcmperorWUi


t LEAPED FROM
LONG WITH AM. ,
Asnclata Prss. 4
rork. Nov. 28.-Mrs.
Levy. 35 years OMd,#
ma the Othird flo of a 40
etemaat hbo in ta t
hy today M tor wtyq-
lamter in her arm. 4
re ,s-okmb tajw",
score of teaats were 4
by smo bet We
sy police an Mm


YARD

OSTPONED'

at the navy on a "peas"
halaical free must be re .
issued seven days 66
eat, however. has 4irocsr
adnditil work at e un
ch wll keep the ionM


FT TO .

NFERENCE

political activity.
or days. It wI e U me
We whrsei ta fbe a df
e of the natural '-
e United States wo'
the emamlttze in *s
Mapped out wheet
MM be mivem


I


-L -


W.


6 Pages Todayg

Section I---Pages I to


7u -


- -A


4


,* * "


': ".'


.I


0


I








.. ,


THE r-,NSACUOA JjUKNAAL. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


. . ...... .. ... 1T _- I


Vend*"l


Vsmi Thoss% W*IIasm Leturer. an Write,
De~amlak Sprlsi., Plsrldi.


- -'--- -.----


There has been more or less se-
rious discussion concerning the decis-
ion 4q the United States supreme
emourrelative to the Berea college
The history of the college in Ken-
tucky is so well known it aeed hard-
ly be recounted here. Suffice to say
for fprty years or more it has stood
as perhaps the only prominent insti-
tution south of a certain line that
opened its doors to all races. There
is no college in the north or west
whbre such exclusion is known, neith-
er sl there one where co-education of
races actually exists, for when there
re a hundred whites to one African
-er Mbngolia it cannot really be call-
Ad a teLt. Under such conditions, in-


stead of forming a part of the scheme
the little color mark seems to come
as a sort of an old streak, such as
may appear In thie vrieties of a plant,
otherwise true to nature. But at Be-
rea whites -and blacks were in about
equal number'4, hence is has stood in
various ways as a storm center of ad-
vocates for and against such co-edu-
cation.
The school was founded by Aboli-
tionists after the type of Gen. Cassiu
M. Clay and other residents of thLat
district, and found an able conserva-
tor and supporter in Oberlin College,
O'io, an Institution whose early rec-
ord for liberality is a part of the an-
nals of the nation. And so Berea col-
lege has passed on from year to year,


Feel Better. Look Better,


t and Sleep Better

Hooedls tSuplM wl rewayour vgor and
vbm de- ymr c d Iad improve your



t i lly blishd that white reblood healthy orand-
1-riS, Avft healh -ad stretch to the white


prefr.e mc the wod & h evwr known.
It in ciuiificallyestablished that white blood corpuacles healthy and
pae blood is indispensable to the strong so that they can destroy dis-
perorm o y function ease germswhich attack the red
ebody. blood orpusle and bodily tissues.
without it, neier the o h, "My appetite w goneand I was
in an n nervous condition,
li kid~y bowels, ny unable to eep. I became thin, pale
other bodily organ can work well. and lookedten ea older. I was
Hood's 8S-apvaill- mak pure languid and tired all the time.
blood, and it it in doing this that "Hood' s SarpaDilla restored
it a s mhme to perfect healt. It aided the
is soomphessmuch worn-out nerves of my digestive
It eradicates rofula nd all organs to do their duty. I slept
other humors, cures ecsema or salt peacefully the entire nightt and
rasum, catarrh, rhepw----, and now I feel new life and vitality
dyups, relieves thattired feeling, course through my veins. Within
sa builds up the whole system. six weeks I was once more my
It gives the bet possible protec- former self sad have for the p
tims against anll isious a d con- year enjoyed the best of hl."
ag diseases, by making the JULIA C. TMso, Atlantic City, N. J.
8iHosdes Sarsaparlla ecte t its wonderful cures, not simply i
bean- it contains saromaarfia, but because It combines the utmost
ymadisali values of more than 20 different Iagredents, each greatly
strengthened and enriched by this peculiar conMntWotion There Is no
real substitute for It. If ursed to buy any preparation said to be "Just
- good," you roay be sure it Isto Inferior. eosts less to make, and yields
Sh dealer a large, profit.
SBegin taking Hood's Sarsaparilla today. Get it in the usual liquid
r in school tablets known as Sarsatabs. 100 Dose One


S--, -- -, "To me this Is irreconcilable," I said.
"How is it to you' who ha.c become
familiar with the situation?" There
Some Pointed as Well J .was no dissent from the opinion tOat
4 the time had come for a change, and
as Eloquent Comment all this time Pre-ient Frost was work
ing for this evolution in enlisting the
on Current Events.. interest and patronage of the main-
urren entainers. Thanks to the beneficence of

some good people the change has
J come wit.iout depriving any of equal
opportunities. The rights of all have
been conserved. I feel that if old
with more or less friction with the out- friends of the institution understand
side world, one cla.-s holding it in exactly the situationn there would be
contempt and the other honoring it rejoicing rather than murmuring over
for its loyalty to its. early tenets. the outcome.
Among this latter cl, it is safe to The name of Cassius Clay recalls
say its defenders have been more ar- one of the most picturesque figures of
dent in praise than in .patronage, for American history. What a life was
the wAiite parent of the north wili isline saw him in mme shadow of his
select a balf-color institution for his then of his faint greatness A friw and
child just as soon as would a white then of hi form er greatness. A friend
parent of the South. In that. regard took see th Ricon s to ately hitom
I have failed to detect even a hair's alnd to hemanw the oneven istaclin ong
difference in the two, which means and the inan who, even in declining
that. nature decides so h t n as rn years, could hold a regiment at bay.
gardless of pros and es some tins, r- It was said his attic was :t- arsenal.
Now, some three or four years ago At any rate there was one roomi ttat
a bill was introductN into Ike les- no one entered but himself, and ru-
lature of Kentucky, decreeingthat nmor said that every window was load-
person. corporation or association of ed. i
persons, shall *maintain or operate fe was feeding his dogs in the back
any school or institution with both ar, hounds of t. somigh abirthiut Ike
white a',d negro races as scholars. un- by neglect and age. He a lnaLited
der penalty of a fine. though a branch bme led the and a e Ha king. said
Ifor negro students may b-. maintain- meDora s led th way n like a king, said.
'ed by an institution of learning. But Dora is not at home. Dora is my
not nearer than twenty-five miles. wife.y: but no nly a cild, a h is no co h r-
When the hill was enacted into law par:d a only a thenld ae hilld. ho ro-
it was formaily-violated rn order to poarcd tad, serandtheng eak alked. poln
test its constitutional. The suit was a- he used to honor his ak. anst: tol.
carried through the Kentu-kv courts hw he used to honorhe his :wsts: tomen
and at last taken to the United States how he is state the mot huiful women
supreme court, which has sustained of his state: the most h.-autiful in
the law. In the meantime the races tthe world- he said. He po inted to
were separatotl, the whites retained.
and the negroes sent away to a color- one is a suffragist. I place *her there
ed institution. President Frst of Be- Shenot becau is one of Kentut in site of it
rea paying their expenses. As a re- She is on' of Kentuckys handsdaughter
suit of this legislation. Carnegie, Dr. daughters. (Laura Clay. his daughter.
Pearson, Mrs. Sage and other have
come to the relief of the colored peo-
pie with large donations. wntch prom-
ise more for the race than Berea has
thus far been able to give. Jac son Square
To me this seems like, a pleasant
solution of a vexed problem; and one
which all the friends of both races | fle
ought to welcome. We must recog- Coffee
nize the fact that conditions change.
Old things pas' away: the new is al- "IS pleasing millions
ways before us. What nmiht be nec- p si
essary once may be wholly uncalled daily." \Vhv not vou?
for today. At the time Berea was Quality produces qual-
founded. the colored peop'- had no produces qua
schools and during all the earlier years ity. \\e guarantee that
they had no teachers of their own each can of our JacksoRt
race. Now the colored school and the
colored teacher are able tj minister Square has uniform
to the colored people. and that far bet- merit. Now 25 cents, at
ter than the white. They want it so., at
and the really intelligent will have it your grocer. "Ask' the
no other way. Therein lies the race ma. '
consciousness. unfolding into race .
pride and race achievement, the only t
hope of any people. The ambitious
negro is not pushing himself where he I aH A i
is not wanted, but rather pre-empting Imprters Cefee Co.
new territory In his own line of racial
development. Ltd., New Orleans, La.
On a lecture tour some time ago I TWi Bear Co. i
spent a little time at Berpa and ad w C
dressed the students, white and blacl
together. and when occasion offer. e dLd W 55' A#
discussed the situation with teachers


SECRET SOCIETIES.
ROYAL SELECT MASTERS.
Regular Assembly of Union Counell No.
7. R. & S. M., Mondav. Nov. 30th. at 7:30
o'clock. Annual eleh-tion of officers. Visit-
ing brothers fraternallv invited.
C. MrK. OERTING.
HARRY W. GIBBS. T. I. M.
Recorder.
ORDER EASTERN STAR.
K Regular meeting of Flor-
-- ida C.apt.r No. 9. 0. E.
r S.. 'i'ue-dav. December 1st.
at s. ocilo'k. Annual oelo.-
tion. visiting ; members cor-
-r idially invited.
S. M Ri. M. l. FOWI.I'R.
W. M.
MR.<. F. M. SMITH.
SorrtIary.
VOLUNTEER VETERAN FIREMEN
Volunteer Veteran Firemea's Associa-
tions meets at Knights of Columbus
Hall the first Friday in eac-. month
at 7:30 p. m.
J .N. ANDREWS.
ABE DANIELS. President.
Secretary.
DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH.
Naomi Lodge No. 10. Daughters of
Rebekah meets every Monday night at
3 o'clock at 1. 0. 0. F. hair. Vlsitlng
silters cordially Invited to be present.
REBECCA JOHNSON, N. G.
POLLY DARLINGTON,
Secretary.

COTTRELL.
Fine
PHOTOGRAPHS.
Pensacola, Fla.

is one of'the officers of the National
Suffrage Association .
"Are you a suffragist? Do you lec-
ture upon that?" he asked.
I had been warned that that ques-
tion would be forthcoming, and if I
wished for favor to reply in th-e nega-
tive.
"Ask my friend if I mon*ioned it."
wa< the evasive reply. As the inves-
tigation was not pursued. I was safe.
Then we went into the parlors of
Whitehall. a dismantled r.-!ic only o01
former beauty, with now ;ad then a
rare old painting remaining. Here
was where statesmen met. where pol-
iticians assnm1^.od., where r solutions
were born and bht over acro.s the
way was the little town. where sixty
years ago that tragedy was enacted
which nearly cost his life.
It was town -neeting day. Mrs.
Clay pleaded with him not to go and
he promised he would not: he would
go hunting instead. But a few rods
from home the old fire arose and he
made for the election. No sooner
there than somethingg occurred: I
have forgotten what: when a melee
ensued; every man against Cassius
Clay. He faced the mob with his back
o the building. "Let .me stand against
, wall." he used to say. "'and I defy
the world." It was the man who
stabbed in the back whom he feared.
He felled his chief assailant. while
shots and knives and brickbats did
their work on him. Both were picked
up for-dead, taken to the aime house,
lay groaning and dying in adjoining
rooms anJ finally, when the end of
he one was near, Clay bcgsed to be


taken in and receive the dying man's
forgiveness.
Just how one could engage in an
anti-slavery or an anti-anything con-
flict after this manner is beyond my
knowledge, but with all his frailties
he was a man the like of whom we
shall not see again.
A BROKEN SACK.
That pain in your back caused by
lumbago, stiff muscles or a strain is
an easy thing to get rid of. Ballard's
Snow Liniment cures rheumatism.
lumbago, sore and stiff muscles.
strains. sprains, cuts, burns, bruises,
scalds and all acies and pains. You
need a bottle in your house.
Sold and recommended by W. A.
D'Alemberte, druggist wnd apothecary,
21 South Palafox street. Pensacola.




YONGE TALKS OF



rOOT BALL GAME


Is Very Enthusiastic Over
Auburn-Georgia Game as'
Played in Montgomery on
Thanksgiving Day.


Mao'ulm R. Yonge, who attended the
Auburn-Georgia football game in Mont-
gomery on Thanksgiving day when
Auburn won out by a big score, is very
enthusiastic over the contels and
when seen on his return by a Journal
representative yesterday he talked en-
tertainingly of his trip.
"It was one of the best games I ever
saw." said Mr. Yonge in answer to an
inquiry, "and I am glad to know that
the same teams will play their annual
Thanksgiving game in Montgomery
for the next four yearn.
"In Thursday's game," continued Mr.
Yonge, "C(apt. DeLeipierrere of Geor-
gia won the toss and he chose to de-
fend west goal. The game was call-
ed and Reynolds of Auburn kicked off
to Newsome who returned the ball fif-
teen yards and the greatest game ever
played between the two rivals of
twelve battles was on.
"In the fourteen years of play
each team had won six with two ties,
therefore the'rivalry was the more
keen-Georgia striving, not only to
break the continued success of the
Anburnites this season, but in addition
to win from her old time rival the odd
game-Auburn not only fighUng to
this end and to add the last link to
her already long chain of victories,
but to uphold her peerless record of
this year (as was decided by the
Sewanee-Vanderbilt game Thanksgiv-
ing) to make sure her title to the


U. S. Mail Launch j

RUTH
SCHEDULE.
Pensacola, Mary Kather and "ggy MaM
Line.
James Jerauld, Capt.
Leaves landing Monday, Wednesday and
Friday at 7:30 a. nm.. making regular stops
at Harris. Mary Esther, Camp Walton,
Destin and BoS'-.
Returning. leaves Boggy Tueseay,
Thursday and Saturday at 5:0 a. im., ar-
riving Pensacola 1:30 p. m.
Passenger and freight services.
For rates apply to D. M. WItherill.
Contractor and Manager. Lding 713
South Palfox. Phone 0.

FRESH OYSTWbKS


Every day. The Escambia
Oyster Depot has moved to
112 South Palafox St., Phone
1210.

much-coveted southern champleaship,
which Includes all territory this side
of the Potomac.
"It was clear that -both teems went
into the game to 'do or die', and while
the score of 23-0 In favor *4 Auburn.
at first glance, indicates a one-sided,
uninteresting game, those who wit-
nsssed this battle know to the con-.
trary. Georgia played game to the
whistle of the referee at the close of
the contest and fought stubbornly
against the steady gains of the Au-
burn backs through their line, three
times holding Auburn for downs after
the ball had been advanced from the
center of the field to her ten-ya.d
line. f
"The tactics used by the two teams
were entirely different, Georgia play-
ing on the offensive, a straight kick-
ing game, using to advantage -Derrick.
who never failed to boot the ball high
in the air, forty, fifty and even sixty-
five yards. Auburn resorted entirely
to straight line bucks, and by contin-
ually mounding their opponents' line,
made the required distance almost at
will.
"Woodruff. Captain DeLeplerrere
and Derrick played great ball for the*
red and black, while Reynolds, Me-
Clure, Hardage and Davis (who had
only been in the" game three weeks
this season) at full in the second Ualf
starred for the orange and blue."
Mr. Yonge was largely instrumental
in getting up the big Pensecola dele-
gation which went to Montgomery
this year and he expects to carry a
bigger one next year. Those who com-
posed the delegation this year were
as follows A. C. Blount, Jr., J. -M.
Roberts, jr.. John Searcy. A- L.
White, Mr. Duncan, John Eaaa, Ha-
ry L. Brooks, Clareoce Avery. A. M.
Avery, Jr., 8. J. Harvey, PFhli Car..
J. Wallace Lamar. Tom Ueb, Ter.
Tell Covington. Henry M. Y Mal-
colm R. Yonge.
-NNW.,..


Ody Om 'Uk@MO 0m o w hw" m

Cwssa owinDasDy. GCfv2 lWS - M23


V


_ I


~~'~a;~a~-~cz~,-;~-~5~~=~'-~-~5~5~~P~' t~i-t~-~$L~r&~~4%-"~,;-;_~


iPPIF'


::i








S',


ThE i risA UIA '10UtKWAL. bUxwUAT WIOMRNI0U, Nv.IZNR Z9, IM.


rI


TRIMM



They are chi
passe thing in the c
Sin Trininings-and
shapes and colors;
.pose to dispose of n
low prices on tl e n


Uutrimmed
Satin Hats
Monday
: Newest Ideas, All
Colors, $3 and $3.50
Value,
MONDAY
98c


SThe above Values are mos


F"alk's I
Millinery
Dept. 1
f'r mm

-A Special Sale of



ED AND UNTRIMMED HATS

,-:MONDAY -

efly Satin Hats. They are in the very newest modes. Not a i
entire gathering. All the newest shapes. All the novel touches
Style. Plenty of colors. A few black materials, ornaments, j,
all smart, worthy and attractive. Simply a lot of Hats we pro-
Monday. That it may be done quickly we put astonishingly
*. See Special Window Display.


ft extraordinary.
Lots charged.


No Hats exchanged or taken back. No
Sale begins MONDAY AT 8 O CLOCK.


Hats in these Four Bargain


IADY-TO-WEAR STORE


HENRY WATTERSON ON


The New York Evening Post has is-
Sued to a limited number of persons
the fallowing "circular letter:"
"In view of the general belief that the,
Sii PDemoeratle defeat calls for new
of u f7cien aMesonu. -
I. ng Post desires td ell< It the opinion of
Infuential Democrats on the course to
f be pursued.
"First-Should an effort at once be
made to put the organization of the party
in abler hands!'
"Secord-With -the whole question of
tariff revision certain to ume up in Con-
grtssn not later than March. should not
special al seal be shown!in uniting the Dem-
ocratic minority for a vigorous tight in
defence of the low tariff views of the
V art-? Could there be a better way of
preparing for the congressional elections
of 19107
*"Third-In what way can the election
of DIen>o.Trati< overnors in Ohio, In-
diana and Mittfesota be utilized to In-
fu-oe new spirit Into the party, and show
t how to wia popular support?'
"Fouth-What other suggestions can be
made. as both true lessons of the defeat.
nd( hints for a constructive plan that
shall compel success?"
These are suggestive rather than
pregnant inquiries. He who should at-
tempt to answer them must needs oe
both a statesman and a philosopher.
dI'o achieve any adequate solution, he
must needs -be also. and at one and
the same time. a leader of men and a
jakorite of fortune.
They presuppose that parties are the
*ffsl rings of organization, when. as a
matter of fact. organization is the off-
apring of party. They declare for


Brent


Building.


THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY


Leuhum. aC..- .Uswera


"abler' leadership, quite forgetting that
"ability", meaning intellectual train-
ing, mental breadth and vigor, is but
a portion of the required equipment
* tor -wquisful )gdenship. A -. se so
-able" as' Edmund Burke was a poor
party leader. The old Whig party in
America went down under the leader-
nbip of Webster and Clay. The Re-
publican party reached its fruition not
under Seward and Chase, but under
Lincoln.
History abounds with examples
which show the futility of "ability"
against the hazards of flood and field.
In answer to Question Number 1. for
example, who is to make the "effort"
to "put" the organization of the party
"in abler hands;" who to choose the
constituent assembly; who to name the
time and place; who to determine the
standards of "ability?' .
Suppose the newly elected Demo-
cratic governors of Ohio, Indiana and
Minnesota should take the initiative- -
suppose they should be re-enforced by
the Democratic governors of the south-
ern states-suppose these should in
turn call about them the Democratic
membership of the senate and house
of representatives at Washington-
wherein would such a 'body be more
homogeneous' and authoritative than
the last national Democratic conven-
tion?
It was not "ability" that was lacking


on the Democratic side in the last cam
paign, or was present on the Repub
ilcan side. The trend of the popular
thought, thoroughly commercialized
reduced the contest to a man-to-maj
issue: it became a diel between 'Mr
Bryan's record and Mr. Taft's record
for all his vociferation the president
dropped quite out of it: great masses
of the voters believed that with Taf
they took no risk, but on the contrary
that they would get an improvement
on Roosevelt, whilst with Bryan, they
knew not what; certainly continued
agitation for something which went by
the name of Reform.
Decidedly, the bread-and-butter ar
gument had the floor. It was dotrbtless
helped along by money and machinery
-fortified by threats and fears. But
it was predominant and it prevailed.
-Mr. Bryan had spoken too much
He had spoken too well. The very
talents and virtues which had brought
him closer to the hearts of the Demo
crats. especially of the west and south
and made him their leader. wrought
his undoing in the election because
they foreshadowed something and
frightened the commercialism of the
time; a commercialism which is deal
to eloquent .pleading; which is blind
to economic demonstration: which jus
tifies its politics like its religion, in
self-righteous canting, and. providing
that they do not to<< much disturb
the waters, leaves the rogues to pad-


f-The Modern Shoe Store-


Opposite Post Office


Under the Management of I. Friedman


A New Shoe Store. New Goods and Low Prices to suit the times.
We carry in stock the most up-to-date line of Ladies', Misses' and
Children's Shoes in the city. Ladies' Shoes such as the Fam-
ous JNO. KELLY, J. J. GROVERS, SACH S, and the well-known


JUST WRIGHT Shoe for Men.


irst-class.


Our stock is guaranteed to be


Give us a trial and see for yourself.


The Modern Shoe Store,


OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE


ISADORE FRIEDMAN


die their own canoe., barring a victim
here and there to tickle the conceit of
the popular conscience, or to pay the
penalty exacted by bad luck or bad
play.
We are -uite a*re slfr serious -agi-
tation under Taft. What we might
have had under Bryan we may only
conjecture; but certainly continued
agitation on the line of remormn. Un-
less the movement suggested by the
Evening Post had this in view, to what
purpose, any movement at all: but in
case it has. how would it differ from
other movements involving agitation
and disturbance for which the people
are not ready?


|-

r
a

t
s
t
t


Suppose Bryan had been out of it.
Suppose he had agreed betimes to play
Warwick to Johnson. of Minnesota?
Can the Evening Post think that the
result would have been different? Aft
t that was said against Bryan would
t have been said against Johnson with
the addition that in Johnson. Bryan's
candidate. an offset would have been
found to Taft. Roosevelt's candidate.
Johnson might have got a larger for-
eign vote in the west. He might have
f got a larger independent vote in the
east. But the finale would have been
the same. The bread-and-butter argu-
ment was decisive.
Under the new cartel, we are to
bold the Philippines-eight, or ten mil-
lions of semi-savages to be educated
and Christianized and converted into
customers, to be fed and clothed un-
der the blessing of a protective tariff.
We are to hold the Philippines. a van-
tage-ground in the Orient. whence to
meet the World in the quest for the
trade of China-still under the bless-
ing of a protective tariff. Cuba. and
the rest of the WVest Indies that we
may require, we shall hold in reserve-
1k'? owe these things to Christianity,
to benevolent assimilation, to the mar-
ket-getting spirit of the ace, to the
principles of free and enlightened R"-
publican government: butr. of course.
we must have a xreat army and a
great navy. and. happily. these fall
in with the maintenance of a high pro-
tective tariff. \Vhai shall the people
care about billion dollar congres.- s
whilst their trade expands in c-very
direction? \Vhy .should they turn out
a level-headed party with a wondrous
turn for the Almighty Dollar and put
in a party of rhetorical visionaries to
experiment with rhapsodical theories
of reform?
Tariff revision? WVby. !heI Demo-
crats had their chance and whairt came
of it? After twenty years of agitation
the most practical and elucidating: led
by men deeply learned in the sched-
ules and their relation to business;
able to expose the sophistry of protec-
tionism on the hustings and to meet
the falsehoods of the protectionist at-
torneys on the floors of the two
houses of congress: what happened?
Why, the party leadership fell upon a
man who, as to this great issue, proved
singularly unequal to its demands.
The fruit of twenty years of patient,
painstaking, courageous work, culmi-
nating in a glorious victory were com-
pletely lost.
Wells Is dead. Beck is deaq. Frank
Hard is dead. The Old Parsee Mer-
-chant is dead. Who is to take the
place of any one of them as teacher
Sin new essmon of the schedules
which Is to be learned and mastered
ead disseminated before we can have
anything In congress but a sham bat-
tie of we particular interest, or benefit,


I


U


THE LAST


ONLY


30


CALL


LEFT


TO CLOSE OUT THE


FRIEDMAN & CO. BANKRUPT STOCK


Every


before Xmas at


Goods, Blankets, Comforts, Underwear, Clothing, Shoes,

Etc., must be converted into cash.

All Shelving, Counters and Fixtures for sale
cheap.


We can only mention


a few of the hundreds of


the hundreds of bargains that will be on sale Monday


morning:


Best $1.50 French Broadcloths, all colors, to go at .................,... 89c
All $1.00 and $1.25 Wool Dress Goods to go in this sale for ............. 65c
$1.00 Madras or Flannelette Waists in White or colors .................. 49c
$1.75 Trinuned Duck or Cotton Tweed Skirts, Monday only ............. 95c
Men's Best 50c Shirts and Drawers, Monday only.................... 372c
Ladies' 39c Fleeced Vests or Pants, Monday only ........................ 25c
Best 6Vc Apron Check Ginghams, all colors ....................... .... 5c
5c Brown Sheeting Domestic, on Monday, only ......................... 3c
Men's 5c Hemmed White Lawn Handkerchiefs, Monday, only ........ .... 3c



Bargain Sale of Drummer's Samples


.. ..MONDAY ....;


Ladies' Fine Elastic and Persian Belts, all the latest


styles for Xmas


40c on the dollar;


69c and 39c.


trade.


to go


If you


We bought these samples at

in two special bargain lots at


can match them at double the


price, your money back.

Sample Bearskin Coats and Infants' Long Coats,

all styles, at exactly half price.

Sample Hosiery, in Men's and Ladies', at a saving

in price of 33% per cent.


IT


H.


to anybody but the manufacturers
who. no matter what Mr. Carnegie
may say. do not intend to surrender a
dollar of the subsidy they enjoy under
the protective system.
IIL.
To the Courter-Journal it looks as if
there will be no change of parties in
the national government until the Re-
publican party of its own weight and
rottenness-we do not mean to bo of-
fensive-goes to pieces on the high
tariff as the old Democratic party-of
i:.4 own weigh: and rottenness-went
lo pieces on the issues of African
slavery.
The people are not rotten. They are
merely prosperous and indifferent : im-
pervious to moral influences that af-
fect their business. They want trade
balances and rising price.lists. not lec-
tures on political economy, cr consti-
tutional law. The shoe does not pinch
them yet. It may not in a long. long
time. The country is very fruitful. It
i., exceeding rich. It can afford a deal
of wastage. It does not lack for "ad)le
hands" to guide it in its lavish outlays,
for able tongues to encourage it in its
expensive and expansive ways. for
able pens to flatter its self-glorifying
vanity, and keep it in good humor with
its conscience and its God.
Can the Democrats do nothing then?
Why, yes, if they keep together they
can achieve the ends of a wise, up-
right and intelligent opposition, pre-
pared to take advantage of such oppor-
tunities as the future may offer them,
meanwhile serving the country faith-
fully and well. That is all they can
do. Talk about new issues and new


LANNON


leaders is mainly idle talk. It Is but
to tamper with men and to tinker with
affairs-
The people at large are for the pres-
ent very well content with the Repub-
lican party. Neither the organization
nor leadership of the Democratic party
is sufficiently in contrast successfully
to brag about, or bank upon. There
are too many groups for any definite
alignment. Nobody is in authority.
Dissonance, not harmony, would fol
low all attempts at convocation and re-
organization. "When in doubt do noth-
ing" is a good saying: in the case ot
the Democrats supplemented by the
circumstances that too often the
"doubt" involves rancorous "differ-
ence "'
Clean politics, honest politics, wise
politics-the good of the country-
would seem to demand that the Demo-
cratic party, much discouraged and de-
pressed, and thoroughly -beaten, should
still hold together, seeking to preserve
its morale, and as the saying hafh it.
keeping its powder dry. If it should
go to pieces nothing would remain .be
tween our institutional system and the
Deluge, except a body of able and self-
confident opportunists, calling them-
selves the Republican party, and quite
equal to the commercial exigencies of
the times, afnd that vast monster, the
Mob, tame enough when fed and
clothed, but very destructive when
turned loose hungry upon whatsoever
it may devour.
The Courier-Journal presents its
compliments to the Evening Post, and
if it cares would converse with it on
this general subject at its pleasu- aro


&


CO.


leisure; not in a spirit of discussion, or
argufication, at all; for discussion
raises usually bars to Truth, and Truth
is all that wise men should wish, or
seek to know,
AUSTRALIAN TEAM WON CUP.
Melbourne, Nov. 28.-The contest ln
this city today for the Dwight F.
Davis international challenge laya
tennis cup was won by the Australian
team, composed of Norman Brookes
and A. F. Wilding. Their America&
opponents were F. B. Alexander anm
Beals C. Wright.
BE A BOOSTER.
Itf you see some teller trying'
For to make some project go,
You can boost it up a trifle-
That's your cue to let him know
That you're not a-going to knock t,
Just because it ain't yowr out,
But you're going' to boost a little,
'Cause he's got "the best thing eM."
If you know some teller's fall's,
Just forget 'em. 'cause you know
That same feller's got some good
points,
Them's the ones you want to sahw;
"Cast your loaves out on the water
They'll come back's a saytn' tUre;
Mebbe they will come back butters
ed,"
When some feller boosts for yo.
-From the Booster.
Srbscrilte for The Journal.


/






l '



I
I-


-1


DAYS


Trimmed

Hats

Newest Styles $5,
$5.50 and $7.50 Hats
MONDAY

$3-98


Trimmed


Hats


$10 and $16 Hats,
Beautiful Creations,
MONDAY

$9.50


Trimmed


Hats


$15, $17 and $20
Hats go
MONDAY


$10.00


particle of the old stock must be closed out


any cost-Wool Dress Goods, Wash


- -~I --; I I --


I ,


_ ____ - I -- I


*r


- -. I -,Ik 2 \-


I


'- ^


..
.:., .- -















THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING. NOVRaMR!R 29. 19,0.


DAILY. WksccwY.
pumrDIOma ITMBT MONI2MO AEC


THE JOURNAL' COI

FRANK L. MAY9E, Pweld et su d



SUBSCRIPTION RATE
eTow ...........$5 Oe Me
Sx J*t s.. *.. .. 3 One We
%Me, .VMW.. .. .. .. 1 25 Weekly
I,


justify his tariff views before that
I p j august body. He turns it all down
with a bland smile and says,"I'm rich
and can afford It." If Mr. Carnegie
were not so rich we should be strong-
SCTU"AY. ly tempted to say that he was a flatu-
Ur Y ^lent humbug; but under the circum-
rT OI32 H&T 'stances we shall keep our suspicion
to ourself.

MPANY. '' When the farmer in the cotton belt
is thoroughly aroused to the fact that
he can't trade eight-cent cotton for a
er**l Managa dollar-a-bushel corn, to say nothing
of western meat, with any profit to
himself he will proabbly cease to make
CS cotton his main crop and raise his
- own bread and meat.


Inittlo.. Pl' ye. .$l CO


I 4I D' 3~b~ s~fI Suildlng-Cmmm'iof
lf*WNMsad0"DeLuon ka


Phones: Eitr]Room% W 3. AThtnem- MOffi-we, 1IM.


PENSACOLA, FLORIDA, SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 29, 1908.

ADVERTISE IN ADVANCE
FOR STREET PAVING BIDS.
Por the past ten years Pensacola "as been striving, without effect, to
get some street paving done. For two years we have had $50,000.00 of
street paving money lying In the banks ready to be used. We are told that
this money cannot be jased because a slight defect in the paving act will
Arst have to be remedied by an amen-dment" when the legislature meet-a
me t spring. The defect lies in the provision which provides for tCe abut-
tlng property assessment on streets .that are proposed to be paved. Next
spring's amendment will be the fourth attempt that has been made to get
this abutting property proposition properly expressed and enacted into
law. We assume that this fourth attempt is going tq be successful.
Now what does that mean? It means that if the amendment is pass-
ed by the middle of April and the paving bids are advertised for immediate-
ly thereafter, it will be thirty days later before the bids can be opened,
and, even if an acceptable bid ts secured, it will be at least thirty days
after that, or the middle of June. before any work can be commenced.
. That Will carry it into' the middle of the summer when no work of that kind
waa be done as fast or as satisfactorily as at otaer times of the y4ar.
We can advance the date of beginning this work by at least two
months if the city council and the bond trustees will give their immediate
-attention to the matter. Instead of having the paving begin In the middle
of June, it can begin by the middle ot April, or iImnediately on the passage
of the amendment by the legislature, If the matter Is taken up at once.
How can this be done? Simply by advertising for bids immediately
and making a contingent contract with the most -atisfactory bidder-a
uoatract conditional upon the passage of the amendment and that will go
Into effect immediately when the amendment becomes a law.
There is no reason why this cannot be done, but there is every possible
eason why it should be done. T'.e Journal would suggest that the coun-
all and the bqmd trustees get together and act immediately in the matter.


Read Up on Your
War History.
Dear. dear, here is so generally
well informed a paperlan the Shreve-
port, La., Times, gravely talking
about "the movement to erect a joint
monument on 'Bloody Angle,' on the
Gettysburg battlefield" to the memory
6f Grant and Lee. These young edit-
ors, both north and south who have
come on since the war must really
read up on their history and at least
get .right on the big and undisputed
Iacts of the great strife.
The "Bloody Angle" of sublime and
awful renown in American military
annals was a point on the Spottsyl-
vania battlefield during the Wilder-
mens campaign when Grant and Lee
were first pitted against each other.
and at that particular point in tlae
line of earthworks hastily thrown up
there was an angle so fiercely assault-
ed and so stubbornly defended that
the dead and wounded literally cover-
ad (he face of the earth. Hence it;
fame. It was on Virginia soil. Get-
tysburg was fought in Pennsylvania
long before the "Bloody Angle" con-
test, and Grant was not there. Gen-
eral Meadz commanded the Ugion
army in that stupendous battle and
General Lee the Confederate .army.
We are so concerned these days
with, the titanic struggles on the
bloody fields of football and baseball
and automobile contests and pugilist-
ic fist-fights that we haven't time to
keep posted on suoh trivial incidents
In ancient history as the little scraps
of the civil war and the inconsequent
fellows who directed them. We can
tell about baseball averages and like
mighty themes, but Gettysburg, the
WIlIderness. Chickamauga and other
stricken fields are names of empty
meaning for most of us of a younger
generation, and yet around those
names cluster the most awful and
glorious memories of the republic, a
perpetual fountain of heroic inspira-
tion for all the people of America.
But Hans Wagner at tue bat or
Ketchell landing with terrific force
upon the noble anoot of Papke have
the call these days.

Editor Sparkman, of the Perry Her-
ald. mourns because he inadvertent-
ly permitted a "puff" for a circus to
get Into his editorial columns last
week. Grieve not, brother. Too
much wisdom is doing us up mighty
fast In this world already, and edi-
torial wisdom is a very large part of
the burden. We want relief from it,
and when perchance we strike a gen-
ist little "puff" for a passing circus
In those deep, dark, heavy vaults of
stored knowledge, profound deductions
and ready solution* for all the prob-
lems of earth known as the editorial
page, we welcome It as a ray of light
In *the dungeon, a sparrow chirping in
Oh silent hour before day--in brief.


we take it to our arms and hearts as a
blessed relief from the strain of the
pitiless wisdom that has so many of
us in its iron grasp today. Down with
the tariff, finance, international rela-
tions, lkinas-'Abrnuzi, Gould-De Sa-
gan. Emperor William, the ferocious
designs of Japan, the boil weevil.
green oranges, race suicide, the farm
commission, the negro problem, air-
ships, baseball championships, the
next mayor of Atlanta, Rockefeller's
true opinion of the world as a profit-
able area for the cultivation of suck-
ers,. Roosevelt's next break, Taft's cab-
inet, the Everglades, and all ot-ier
problems that are draining the editor-
ial brain today! And up with the
circus, with its unparalleled aggrega-
tion of dazzling splendors and unpre-
cedented glories as a safe and sane
theme for editorial treatment. That
way lies joy; the other way lies mad-
ness. Editor Sparkman deserves the
gratitude of his contemporaries and
an honorable mention In history for
turning Wis back while a puff tor the
circus slipped stealthily into his edit-
orial columns.

The other day in Washington city
the detectives captured one I. T. Lat-
shaw said to be the cleverest forger
and confidence man in the United
States. His specialty was passing
bogus checks. He had rubber stamps
for dating the checks, a numbering
machine and a perforator. He talked
freely of his swindling operations and
said: "It is easy money; the world
is full of 'suckers. I 'have worked
every state in the union from New
York to Florida. They've got the
goods on me now, and I might as well
confess." There are other Latshaws
preying on society; and the season is
at hand here in Florida when it be-
hooves us to look for them with their
plausible tongues and their 'bogus
checks.' Our pistol toters are indig-
enous, but these chaps are imported
goods, smooth as silk and hard to de-
tect from honest ment until you've
been stung.
Florida loses one of her veteran
country newspapermen by the depart-
ure of J. E. Pound, formerly of the.
Kiisdmmee Gazette, the Live Oak
Democrat and the Perry Herald, from
the state. Mr. Pound recently lost
his office in Perry by flra and has
gone to Cordele, Ga., where -he has
bought an interest in the Dispatch of
that city and will buckle down '-o
work again. His many Florida friends
wish him abundant good fortune in
his new home.

Andrew Carnegie's revolutionary
and ungrateful views on the tariff are
filling many newspaper pages these
days and giving the old man a vast
amount of free advertising. Also he
has refused to appear before the com-
mittee of ways and means in Washing-
ton in response to an invitatoa tc


-An Alacaua county murderer got
99 years from the jury Wednesday.
But let him not be discouraged. Un-
der our wonderful and benign system
of criminal law there are many ave-
nues of escape yet open to him, run-
ning all the way from the accidept-
al omission of some small part of
speech in the indictment to the board
of pardons.
The inherent difficulties in adjust-
ing our ,great national puzzle, the
tariff, to all parts of the country are
well illustrated In this paragraph from
the Philadelphia Times:
The Texas ranchers oppose free
hides, while the New England shoe
manufacturers want free hides. Some-
times there are two sides to a tariff
question.
And we could find an equally apt
illustration here in Florida. The great-
est good to the greatest number is per-
haps the most equitable way to solve
the puzzle, and that would certainly
call for a heavy reduction in duties.


The sea island cotton raisers of
Florida in convention assembled at
Lake City demand that congress put
a tax of ten per cent on Egyptian
cotton imported into this country to
compete with the native product, and
they will send a committee to Wash-
ington to present their demand to the
tariff revision committee. We should
like to hear some Florida newspaper
present a valid reason under existing
conditions why this demand shouldn't
be complied with. Tariff-for-revenue-
only is sound doctrine when it applies
to all alike all over the country, but
as there is no such doctrine in opera-
tion now, let us benefit from the ex-
isting system while we may.

The Ocala Banner In a glow of grati-
tude to the great American turkey for
its noble service to the great Ameri-
can stomach Thursday says: "The
turkey is the national bird and wi7l
eventually take the place of the eagle
on our coins." 'Never, never, never
until we are sunk in emasculating epi-
curianism and have become a nation
of pot -bellied gourmets putting stomach
above soul and lowering all our ideals
to the level of our livers. We respect
the turkey for his utility and we love
him dressed and stuffed at the head
of the table, but there is not one
heroic suggestion in him, nothing to
inspire our patriotism, to nerve our
arms in the deadly conflict; nothing
to make our 'blood flow quicker and
our hearts beat faster with martial im-
pulse when the tocsin of war sounds
or the Fourth of July orator gushes.
The American eagle, "the proud bird
of freedom whom none can inveigle
by putting salt on his beautiful tail."
can do all that, and when he screams
the turkeys take to the woods like
the base caitiffs that they are when
there's any flghing -to be done.

The Solid South, which we consider
a most virtuous and commendable
state of affairs down here under con-
ditions forced upon us through no
fault of our own, is used against us
as a term of reproach at the north.
But occasionally from that quarter
comes a clear note of common sen;-e
and simple justice on the subject, all
the more precious because it is tso
scarce. The Pittsburg Post, for in-
stance, says:
The south is solid and Is likely tc
remain so for reasons of self-inter-
est that are yet sufficient to the south-
erners. Why should tCey be any more
condemned or ridiculed for voting unt-
formly one way than Pennsylva-iia
and the unprogressive part of New
England not criticised for uniformly
voting the other? It is the limit of
hypocrisy to make flesh of one and
fish of the other. New Hampshire.
Vermont and Pennsylvania are sodden
in republicanism of its most corrupt
type. Here the public service corpo-
ration frankly and fully rules. Shall
the people who permit and indorse
this sort of thing, hugging the sordid
chains of self-interest, be excused and
the South be condemned for stand-
ing for something that -o them at
least appears to be a good deal high-
er and more necessary? There is
more hope. progress and public spir-
it perhaps everywhere in the south
than there is in that part of New En-
gland that seemingly can always be
counted upon to give big republican
majorities. no-matter what the-men or
issues may be.
Nwspapers are incessantly harassed
and restrained these days in their ef-
forts to reach the full measure of
their usefulness to the public by tell-
ing the truth when the truth is needed
to be told. by libel laws which seem
to be expressly framed with a view
to preventing the most valuable ser'
vice of the press In that direction. Re-
form,is needed and it is sure to come.
Already there is a hopeful move to
that end in Kansas. Four years ago
jas ajramei general of that state


-- I


UNJUST TO MR. BRYAN.
New Orleans States.


When a newspaper reporter in Cor-
pus Christi asked Mr. Bryan if he
would again be the candidate of tQe
democratic party for president, the
Nebraskan's reply was a courteous
evasion of a question which he rea-
lized, as everybody else did. was both
impertinent and untimely. But con-
servative-for-revenue newspapers like
the New York World and the Charles-
ton 'ews and Courier, seized upon
Mr. Bryan's statement as proof that
he intends to be a candidate, and
proceeded to viciously attack hi.n.
The World went to the length of
saying that: "Mr. Bryan is willing
to We defeated just as often as the
democratic party is willing to have
him defeated. He will continue it in-
definitely if the Southern leaders con-
tinue their present policy of contemp-
tible cowardice in dealing with his
perpetua., candidacy."' So far as the
Southern leaders are concerned the
World knows that they were power-
less to prevent the nomination of Mr.
Bryan, because he was the choice of
an overwhelming majority of the
democrats in the South. If the lead-
ers had controlled the nomination
they probably would have nominated
some confirmed conservative satisfac-
tory -to the "great interests" of Cte
East, with the result that the defeat
of the democratic party would have
been more complete and disastrous
than it was.
The Southern leaders found them-
selves in the position of the Preach
politician who one day seeing a great
crowd rushing 'past his door. grabbed
his hta, and cried, "There go my peo-
ple. I'm their leader and .muwt fol-
low them." It. was so with the south-
ern leaders who were compelled to fol-
low the great army of voters who ral-
lied to the support of Mr. Bryan as
their choice for president. And if in
1912 the rank and file of the democrat.
cy in the South and West should again
express in proper form the wish that
he be their leader, what course would
he have but to serve them?
At this time it is- impossible to
know what course political events will
take in the next four years, but the
real friends of Mr. Bryan do not be-
lieve his nursing any desire to be
a candidate again, but on the contra-
ry. he will, at the proper time. make
that fact very clear, and contribute
his great ability and influence to the
selection of such a candidate awJ the
formation of such policies as promise
most for party trimuph at the polls.
The democrats of the South, it is
well to remark in closing, are not
likely to be seriously disturbed by
the attacks or slurs of the New York
World. IThey recall the fact that In
1904 they were influential -nough to
nominate the man the World wanted
as a candidate, and they rcaiember
quite distinctly t'Cat the World de-
serted him during the campaign. and
sold Its columns to the republican na-
tional committee.


People in the

Public Eye

President W. G. Frost. of Berea Col-
lege, ha.s invited President Rooseveft.
when he goes to Kentucky on Febru-
ary 12 next. to attend the celebration
of the one hundredth anniversary of
Lincoln's birth, to plant a tree on T-e
campus of a new colored school which
Beresa College is hounding.
William J. Bryan has accepted an in-
vitation to visit Tampa.,Fla.. during the
fair. With Mrs. Bryan be will arrive
in Tampa the latter part of January.
going to Cuba for a short stay and re-
turning will spend at least a week in
Tampa.
Major General Leonard Wood. since
his return from Europe, and the far
east, says the great cry in the Philip-
pines is for better trade relations with
the United States.
Former Governor R. B. Smith, of
Montana. is critically ill at his home
at Ielena, and there is but little hope
of us recovery.

Subscribe for The Journal.


from home." and from the very high-
est authority of my home- people.-
Gainesville Elevator.
Respect the Farmer's Rights.
Huntsmen and sportsmen generally.
should be very careful to observe the
jig=its and boundary lines of farmers
and land-owners. It is nor only un-
lawful but an act of rouch-shod im-
position for a person to deliberately
enter another's premise;, without per-


I I


b brought a libel suit against the Topeka
State Journal for newspaper publica-
tions growing out of a county bond
deal. The attorney general lost in the
court below aan appealed. The su-
preme court o( fKansas has just dis-
missed the appeal and the following is
taken from its decision:
"If the publisher of a newspaper
circulated throughout the state pub-
lishes an article reciting facts and
making comment relating to the offi-
cial conduct and character of a state
officer who is a candidate for re-elec-
tion for the sole purpose of giving to
the people of the state what he hon-
estly believes to be true information
and for tne sole purpose of enabling
the voters to cast their ballot more in-
telligently, aid the whole thing is
done In good faith, the publication is
privileged. although the matters con-
tained in the article may be untrue
and derogatory to the character of the
candidate."
lThat decision is the very embodi-
ment of common sense and plain jus-
tice and it ought to be the law in
every state in the Union-as it will
be in time. Malicious defamation of
character by a newspaper should ibe
severely punished, for in such cases
the paper sinks its high public func-
tion in the mire of personal spite and
prostitutes its exceptional facilities
and appliances to base, revengeful
purposes; but honest criticism of a
public official is a very different mat-
ter and should be privileged unless
we are to have a gagged press cirt
off from what is perhaps its 'highest
form of usefulness. Public officials
should always be watched and they
always court it when they are honest,
and there is no effective agency to
watch them except the public .press.
- -.-.. . . . . . . .


To-day at


The


NB WS AND VJ



Feel Like Thunder Next Day.
Just about now the suburbs of
Miami are well sprinkled with hunters
who own $50 dogs, $100 guns, who
waste $5 worth of shot and powder,
wear out $14.75 worth of clothing and
lose a day's time and then to get
thirty cents worth of quail or Jack-
snipe. And besides, feel like thunder
the next day.-Miami Metropolis.
No Place Sot High Jinks.
Down at Ocala, the other day, two
white men got on jags and flouris 'ed
pistols around 'promiscuously, and thp
result was fines of $200 in the mayor's
court and $200 in the county court and
one night in jail. The fines were
paid. Better not go to Ocala to have
high jinks.-Jacksonville Metropolis.
Our Late Bond Election.
An official canvass of the returns
of the election of last week in Escam-
bia county, when the county voted on
a proposition to bond for the sum or
$200,000 for road improvements, has
been made by the board of county
commissioners. This showed that not
one fourth of the registered vote had
been polled, and that the bond issue
had been defeated by over 4' to \1. not
only in the city -but also in the county.
There was some surprise occa:.ioned
when the country precincts were heard
from, as they opposed the issue, not-
withstanding the fact that the country
would be the sole beneficiaries in -the
expenditure of this money. The ':oun-
try people tad become prejudiced.
however, on account of many automo-
biles passing over the improved roads
in the vicinity of the county, while
the voters of the city did not approve
of being taxed to build country roads.
-West Palm Beach Sun.
Noble Tribute to Noble Bird.
Colonel Edwin Spencer. the oldest
practitioner at the Ocala bar. has tak-
en up farming as a side lint. and was
in Ocala yesterday with a coop of
twenty-five fine turkeys. This has
the appearance of his being an adept
at the birlaess. The price of tur-
keys live weight is eighteen cents per
pound. The turkey is the national
bird and will eventually take tae place
of the eagle on our coins. The tur-
key is a native of North America and
was unknown in Europe before the six-
teenth century. Our European an-
cestors did not know how much they
missed. Until one eats a well-cook-
ed turkey, stuffed with oy-ters, he
little knows what good eating is.-
Ocala Banner.
We All Want Setzer.
C. P. Setzer, who at one time pub-
lished the High Springs Hornet, is
now with. the Perry Herald. Mr. Set-
zer has an originality of his own, and
a way of expressing his views that no
other Florida editor is 'capable of. The
Pen*acola Journal says of Mr. Setzer:
"He made the Hornet one of the most
readable and widely quoted papers in
the state by his original views and
quaint and unconventional way of ex-
pressing them. We should like to
see Bro. Setzer once more in the har-
ness of Florida journalism, to write as
the '-pirit moved him, and with no one
to blue-pencil his stuff."-Gainesville
Sun.
What Caused Their Defeat.
There are too many laws. as the
DeLand Record maintains; but, the
trouble is, a great many of them are
unnecessary and confusing. The
amendments defeated at the last elec-
tion were necessary and only the ig-
norance of a great many voters as
to their provisions and Intent caused
their defeat. A campaign of educa-
tion on behalf of the amendments was
conducted by the leading papers of
the state-but the kind of people who
voted down these amendments are the
kind who do not read. and therefore,
do not understand.-Tampa Tribune.
An Appreciated Compliment.
The Pensscola Daily Journal of Nov.
20th. says: "The best short story
that has appeared in any Florida pa-
per for a long time is that by "Peter
Stanley," recently .published in the
Journal, entitled. "Recollections of
Col. W'. D. Chipley." It has been cop-
ied in every leading paner in the
state and ought to be copied all over
the country. If "Peter Stanley" can
hold his work up to that standard he
will soon be in demand by the maga-
zines. Peter is a Florida product,
now working on the Gainesville Ele-
vator. and we congratulate him on
his success as a short story writer.
In this age of our literature the short
story writer has the call."
T-e above is a compliment highly
appreciated by "Peter Stanley."
Claiming West Plorida and South Al-
abama as his nativity, hie looks upon
the Journal's comment as a "word


%WJ' LWLJ 6 LJ VV W 8J, 010 %


By
B WS theState



mission. There are very few farm-
ers in Florida who would not be gen-
erous and courteous to most any
hunting party if approached in the
proper manner and respect for their
premises and lawful rights and wish-
es exercised. But it is very trying
on the temper for one *o have "tis
premises entered by hunting parties
without permission, guns fired in every
direction without regard for the safe-
ty of animals, fruit trees or people,
and dogs turned loose among one's
.tock and fowls. etc. The farmer.
we should be very careful to remem-
ber, is held in strict accordance with
our city laws and municipal govern-
ment when 'he comes in town. either
on business or for recreation; we
do not allow him the espc-cial privi-
lege of -talling and feeding his team
in our nice, well kept front yards.
If the office or store or other places
of business happen to be closed for
the noon hour and he wishes to en-
ter we cannot afford for him to break
out the plate glass. He should wait
and respect our property. O3ur will an.i
our customs. It would be disagreeable
for tie farmer's sons to bring a pack
of yellow hounds in town and chase
the house cats through our dwellings
and places of business. A high-bred
gentleman will be very careful about
entering the premi,es of another with-
out permission, and one who does it
should be punished as ite law di-
rects.-Gainesville Elevator.
Good and True Who Always Vote.
The recent election in this state
shows conclusively that there are
about 30,000 true and tried Democrats
who never fail to vote. In the elec-
tion four years ago N. B. Broward re-
ceived 28,971 votes for governor, and
at the election on the 3d instant A.
W. Gilchrist received 3:3.036. Now the
republicans and socialists claim to
.ave greatly increased their vote over
four years ago, but it is evident from
the official canvas.,sthat they did not
draw their strength from the demo-
cratic party, as Gilchrist's vote was
4,065 more than Broward's. The re-
publicans only received 96 votes more
on the 3d instant than they did in
1904, and the sociali-ts 1.157. The
combined vote on the 3d instant of
the socialists and republicans was
8.880, leaving a clear majority for.
the democrats of 24.156, and hundreds
of democrats did not vota, because
they were under the impression that
all of the party nominees would be
elected and were in no danger. While
the socialists show an increase of
1.157 votes, the democrats show much
better, and it may be set down that
It will be a long time before dem-
ocracy is turned down in Florida boy
any other party.-Jack-owville Me-
tropolis.


50c "ea
These dinners will be a specialty every
Sunday.


A LIVE WEEKLY FOR LIVE PEOPLE
Is a Go" Ad. Medium.
AS PEOPLE READ TO FIND OUT
WHAT IT HAS TO SAY AND WIL- /
LINGLY PAY THE PRICE, $1.50 A
YEAR.
THE ONLOOKER, f
FOLEY, BALDWIN COUNTY. ALA.


NORTHUP

and

WOOD

Funeral Directois.
Licensed Embalmers.
12 and 14 W. Intendencia St.
Phone 39.


Night Calls Receve
Attention.


Immediate


-U

the frame of the Robinson mill to
Boggy Wednesday.
William Hartgrove, of LaGrUnge,
Ill., arrived in Garniers Wednesday.
He expects to locate in -this aelgh-
borhood.
The new Prooks launch Swan, that
will ply between Boggy and Pensacola
as a passenger and freight boat, ar-
rived in Camp Walton from Mobile
Wednesday. She is pronounced by
those who have seen her as a "beau-
ty". She is 68 feet long from stem to
stern and is driven by a 59 horse
power engine.
The launch Bells, Capt. Brooks, -was
up to the Davis and VMoney landings
with friq.t Wednesday.
J. M. Sweeney was scaling the logs
that Mr. Littlefield has on the beach
for the Spence Mill Co., of Boggy,
Thursday.

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





FORCED


To dispose of Thou-

sands of Dollars wotth

of Fall and Winter

Woolens to be turned

into Suits and Overcoats

for Cash.,
Suits and Overcoats, were S
and S0, for ............ 75. 1
Suits and Overcoats., were
32.50, 6 and M8, for......38&
Suits and Overots, were 40
and $46, for ...............P.9M
Suits and Overceats, were *0O
and S, for ..............R .O00






P AILoSM U. PSA aD w


| Buy Christmas Furniture Now


I While the entire store is bulging with an abuolu-..ce of beauty pieces, many
of which cannot be duplicated. One of those lha4dsomie and massive bedroom
suites of golden oak with piano polish finish, magnificent beveled plate mirrors,
would be just the wrinkle to "tickle your wife to death," and make you happy,,
too. $75., $100 or $125. 'Great big massive rockers that soothes away that '
"tired feeling" in its splendid leather upholitering for $18 to $25.



MA TON 08-110& IalNA St.
MARr &WV ~ IPhone ,149, Pensacola.


-w -.m'


'4


Delicatessen
STAG.

Table D'Hote (from 12 to 3 p6. m)
Oysters on the Half ShelL

Boiled ,Blue Fish Maitre D' MB
Potatoes a la Partsiesne

Filet of Beef. Mushroom Sauce
Cauliflower Cream Gravy Steamed R l


Cardinal Punch


Not Profitable in Long Run.
In a little fracas at Quincy the
other day one man was killed and
several severely wounded. It is, how-
ever. given out to the press that the
trouble has been smoothed over and
no steps will be taken- to find that
anybody was guilty of violation of the
law or to punish those who might
be. This Is surious, if true, and might
not prove a profitable course in the
long run. If reputable 'people can do
things this way, the disreputable or
the common might be daring enough
to emulate the method.-Tampa
Times.
How to Get Strong.
P. J. Daly. of 1247 W. Congress St,
Chicago, tells of a way to become
strong. He says: "My mother, who
is old sad was very feeble, Is deriv-
ing so much benefit from Electric Bit-
ters. that I feel It's my duty to tell
those Who need a tonic and strength-
ening medicine about it. In my
mother's case, a marked gain in flesh
has resulted, insomnal has been over-
come and she is steadily growing
stronger." Electric Bitters quickly
remedy stomach, liver and kidney com-
plaints. Sold under guarantee at all
drug stores. 60c.

HARRIS.
Special tr The Journial.
Harris, Nov. 28.-Dan Parris and
Henry Jones of East Pa"s, spent
Thanksgiving with Mrs. Martha Con-
don and family.
Capt. Chester Martin took a party
in his launch, the Dove, to Camp
Walton for Thanksgiving.
Mrs. Mamie Swinson wk a caller
at Capt. Asa Ward's home Thursday
morning.
Ar.a and Ike Ward. of Pensacola. ar-
rived on the launch Swan this morn-
ing and will spend a few days witi
their uncle. Capt. Asa Ward.
We are glad to know that our
school will open the first of Decem-
ber.
Mrs. Asa Ward. Mrs. L. Warfield,
and Mrs. E. A. MeGuire spent Thurs-
day evening at Mrs. Martin Condon's.

GARNIERS.
Special to The Journal.
Garniers. Nov. 28.-William Boyd
and Pink Haroldson, of Lockhart, are
visiting friends here and enjoying the
fishing. They brought a skiff with
them on their wagon. 0
The schooner Evelyn carried away


-- wma


|


L


MMMEM"


.


Tennessee Fowl
Oyster Dressing Combination Salea


Vanilla Ice Cream
l'each Pie Cafe Notr














r_____E PENSACOA JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


BeO a, Nov. 38.-Although probably
tvb people taterrut their apprecea
Stis of turkey a"d cranberry samce
thio about It, Thanksgiving day is
t 0e olest os well as in many re-
spects the most typical of American
b oidays. It is in fact two hundred
and eighty-seven years old, Its ob-
servale dating from the time when
the Pilgrims, a year after their land-
-g frun the Mayflower, held a
thaklgivit service for their first
Sarvest in the new country. It was
Governor Bradford who officially es-
tablia ed the -at-mn-,f day of thanks
which has been observed near the epd
o f November ever since that time.
Thus Thanksgiving is more than a
Sostury and a half older than lade-
seadeame Day, and antedates even far-
ther tba this oar other holidays, most
at which are of comparatively recent
creation.
Thanksgiving is so firmly estab-
ikshed ameog the red letter days of
She American aleadar that there is
very little prospect that it will ever
lose its place. Although the method
of Its observance has changed great-
ly nla two centuries and a half and
-fotball bes taken the place of church-
gla6, It still retains its New England
characteristics as a day of family re-
n Itos and it still brings thousands
of people from other parts of the
country to vislt their old homes in
S those o. theae m states.
It is probable indeed that Thanks-
* giving day will stand as a permanent
monument to the New England Yan-
p\ kee. He will be in need of a monu-
: shent in a few more years, for the
SYankee himself is passing away, dis-
appearing before the Influx of foreign
population that is taking place in the
New England states and before the
changed conditions of living. Curious-
ly enough Cape Cod, the spot which
first welcomed him to a new land and
the scene of the first Thankigiving
observance Is proving to be also his
last stronghold. Here in fact, is
about the only place where there are
still be to found mmen of the hardy
type that made the American clipper
ship famous, men like tahoe who whip-
ped angland's boasted sea-pohters in
the war of 1812 to the tune of "Yan-
kee-Doodle Dandy."
Net oely is Cape Cod the oldest spot
In the country so far as its occupa-
tion by English speaking persons is
concerned, but it is almost the only
one that looks its true age. If those
foreign writers who record their im-
pressions of America in book could
visit the cape they might qualify their
patronizing statements about the new-
ness and the unfinished appearance of
everything I the United States. There
Is nothing new about the famous fish-
hook carving out from the billows on


S PREPARING FOR


THE STATE FAIR


Active Work Now Being
Done at Tampa For the
Approaching Event.

A* a result of the first week of act-
ive preparation, the management of
the Flrida State Fair for 1909 is
greatly encouraged at the prospects.
, Letters from all sections of the coun-
try have poured in at Fair headquar-
ters making Inquiries, which demon-
strate the wide interest felt in these
annual expositions. Assurances have
been received from a dobhe counties
already that active work will be be-
gun at once toward preparing exhib-
its.
S Dissatisfaction which has existed
I some quarters relative to the non-
paymeat of the. premiums awarded
at the fair of last February han been
%lisslpated to a large extent by the
, letter of Governor Broward publish-
ed last week and printed on the backs
of the certificates whiel are being
sent out to premium-wlnners. The
letter explains the facts with ref-
erence to the non-payment of the
~pr=l=i to the satisfaction of all
sad shows that the fault has been
with the state govermmen, and not
witC the lFair association. The gov-
ernor in the letter makes plain the
fact that the claims of the preaium-
winners are as good as gold, and that
the money will We available in a short
time, probably before the date of the
Sext fair. The legislature meets im-
mediately after the next fair, and. if
not before. the premium appropriation
for both the fair of 1908 and the fair
of 109M will be obtainable by the ac-
tion of that body. This means a dis-
bursement of $30,000 to successful ex-
hibitors within the next three or four
months. The directors of lhe bext fair
have decided that all exhibit space in
the fair buildings will be -bsolutely
tree and the opportunity thus offered
to counties and Individual producers
to advertise themselves and. at the
pame time. win large cash premiums,



Them discouraged
Dyspepitic
will find in -


Sispe-Nuts
cMuM of rejoicing.
"There's Reason."
&R


one side and of M-Vebusetts bay
on the other. There is nothing new
about the appearace of the inhabit-
ants either, except some of the sum-
mer visitors who Sock to this hun-
dred-mile long sand-spit for their an-
nual vacations.
From Buzzard's Bay to Proviace-
town everything. except here and
there a summer hotel brilliant in new
paint, aas a weather beaten settled
look as much as to say "We've been
here a long tine and don't care who
knows it." The houses, snuggling in-
to hollows to escape the bleak winter
winds, the ancient "captains" and their
wives captains are as numerous here
as colonels are reputed to be in Ken-
tucky; even the gnarled and scatter-
ed apple trees leaning over at threat-
ening angles from long resistance to
heavy storms-all suggest that a
great many tides have ebbed and flow-
ed since they were set down here.
It is in the low-roofed rambling
dwellings of the little Cape Cod
towns that we find the real Yankee of
past generations, resisting the changes
that tima brings to the outside world
in very much the same paslivf but
effective way that his sandy home re-
sists all assaults of the old ocean.
The ancient burial grounds standing
close to each village contain the -bones
of men who helped to lay the founda-
tions of the American nation and
whose descendants are to be found in
every part of the country. Some of
their hev4ptonue contain inscriptions
that throw an Interesting light on the
conditions of life that these pioneer
Americaps had to contend with. For
instance, in the lona1used ceme-
tery of the First Parish Society of
Eastham on the summit of a bare hill
strewn with glacial boulders and
swept by the salt winds which blow
In from the' Atlantic on one side and
Cape Cod bay on the other,,. there is
a small weather-worn slate slab
which marks the resting place of Ma-
jor John Freeman, who died in 1650
at the ripe age of ninety-eight. Be-
side it is another stone, that of Mer-
cy, his wife, daughter of Governor
Prince, one of the first rulers of Ply-
mouth colony, whose farm was nearby
and to whom was granted a tract of
Cape Cod land nearly ten miles
square.
IAeutenant Freeman, the major's
son, Is buried near his father. So
also Is the Reverend Mr. Treat, first
pastor of the society, who for forty-
five years preached in the church be-
side the cemetery. Among other vir-
tues the quaint inscription tells of his
Christian labors and "travail among
the salvages," meaning of course the
native Indians in that vicialty.
The Indians on Cape Cod were, as
a general rule, peacefully inclined
and dwelt among their white neigh-


is one that is sure to prove attractive
to the people of Flori4a generally.
Letters from the heads of the indus-
trial departments of the big railroad
systems which enter Florida, depart-
ments whica are engaged in inducing
visitors and investors to come to this
state, are of a most encouraging tone
and show that these authorities on-
the upbuilding of the south believe
that the state fairs have been most,
valuable aids In their work and all
are enthusiastic In advocacy of an-
other fair--tin fact, of continuing the
series indefinitely. The railroad com-
panies will do all in their power to
make the next fair a success and in
so doing they are assisting materially
in the development of Florida.
There is every assurance that more
Z unties will participate'in the coming
r than in any of its predecessors
and those counties which devote most
time and trouble to preparing their
exhibits and who present the most
attractive, displays will. necessarily,
receive the greatest benefits, both in
a general way and in direct cash re-
turns.
125 LIVES SNUFFED
OUT IN TERRIFIC
EXPLOSION
(Continued Prom First Pae)
shrieks and cries were heart-rending.
Others were silent in their grief, bqtt
in their drawn faces could be read
the awful agony they were enduring.
Marianna was l4id out and built up
by the Pittsburg-Buffalo Coal com-
pany wita the view of making it a
model town in every respect. Every
modern device and feature that could
be found In mines in foreign coun-
tries to provide for the safety and
comfort of the miners was adopted.
One Man Rescued.
Peter mrnold, an American, was
brought out aliva from Rachel shaft
at midnight, and Joseph Kearney, one
of the rescuing party, reported that
there are other men alive. Arnoidl
was found unconscious, but no baJily
injured. He said the explosion oc-
curred close to the Agnes shaft.
NEW ORIENTAL RATES.
San Francisco. Nov. 24.-A new
schedule, Involving a change in the
division of earnings between trans-
continental railroads and vteamship
companies on friegat from the Orient,
become effective Monday. Under the
new rates, the roads will earn. in
some instances, only about 75 per cent
as much as heretofore.
BATTLING NELSON CHALLENGED
Los Angles. Nov. 28.-Manager
Long, of the Jeffries Athletic Club.
sent a telegram lat nigt to Battling
Nelson at Hegewisch, In.. offering him
a fight here with Preddle Welsh for
forty-five rounds ti Jnauary. Long
states that Wesh declared hbe would
bet Nejson $5,000 eso trw side.
GOV. COMER INFORMED.
Montgomery, Ala, Nov. .--Gov-
ermor Comer is Intfomed of the deatQ
of Captain Frank Jones, ex-tax as-
sessor of Monroe county. He was 73
years of age. He was struck by a
train near Mobile. He died in a Mo-
bile hospital last night.


bors in friendly intercourse. But
those against whom Major John and
the lieutenant went fortA to battle in
the service which earned for them
their military titles, were of another
breed entirely. For the F'reemans
fought in "King Philip's War" and
there is on record a letter from the
major in which he gives the names
of two Eastham- soldiers "killed this
morning by ye salvages just outside
out posts ot guard."
It was a hard life that these early
Americans led fighting the perils of
the deep during the greater part of
the year and combating the wiles of
hostile savages and tCe hardships or
pioneer life in the period while they
were ashore. No doubt these condi-
tions contributed to the development
of the familiar traits of Yankee char-
acter. Trading around the world,
matching his wits against the trick-
lest dealers in all the ports of all the
seven seas made him a shrewd bar-
gainer while the severe conditions siur-
rounding his life ashore forced him to
be industrious, frugal and persever-
ing. It was a hard* s hoolng but a
good one for a people whose tatk was
to be the turning of a wilderness into
an industrial empire.
As long as Americans continued to
share in the ocean trade the Cape
Cod Yankee continued unchanged, but
now the glory of our vanished mer-
chant marine with its swift clipper
ships manned by Yankee crews and
with Yankee captains in command,
that could show a clean pair of heels
to anything carrying canvass, is only
a memory. Even the fishing industry
has practically disappeared from the
Cape, the cradle of Tham:ksi ving.
The sons and daughters of the old cap-
tains are flocking to the cities or to
western states and their places are
being taken by foreigners, mostly by
Portugese from the Azores. In an.
other generation the Yankee as he ex-
isted on Cape Cod for early three
centuries after the settlement of New
England will live only In the pages
of books like "Cap'n Whittaker's
Place," and others by Joe Lincoln, who
has been called the novelist of Yan-
keedom. and in the observance of
Thanksgiving. Being a Yankee him-
self and a "Codder" into the bargain,
the descendant of a long line of sea
captains and a resident of the Cape
during a good part of the year, Mr.
Lincoln is able to portray the old-
time Yankee afloat and ashore with
all his shrewdness, his peculiarities
of speech and manner and his dry
humor, a record that, aside from it-
entertaining features, will be of great
value in enabling future wtenr-ations
to understand one of the most import-
ant elements in the evolution of that
product of many divergent types-the
coming American.


ITINERARY OF


THE. BIG FLEET

Final Plans Have' Been
Made For the Home-
ward Voyage.

Special to The Journal.
Washington, Nov. 28.-Final plans
have been made by the navy depart-
ment for the dispatch of the fleet on
its homeward voyage from Manila to
Hampton Roads. According to the itin-
erary, the battleships will sail from
the Philippine capital next Tuesday
and arrive at Colombo, Ceylon, Decem-
ber 14. After coaling at Colombo, the
fleet will proceed direct to Suez. where
it is due to arrive on January 5. The
officers and men will spend the Christ-
mas and New Year holidays afloat,
but provision has been made for a
proper celebration on board all th vessels, and so far as possible, all the
delicacies of the season will be pro-
vided. Owing to the climate, however,
it will probably seem Uitle like Christ-
mas to the tars.
The fleet will pass the canal and coal
as expeditiously as possible at Port
Said. Then the fleet will divide and
the different ships go to the following
Mediterranean ports.
The Connecticut and the Vermont
will arrive at Villefranche January 14
and leave January 27.
The Minnesota and the Kansas will
arrive at Marseilles January 14 ana
leave January 27.
The Georgia, the Nebraska and the
Kentucky will arrive at Leghorn Janu-
ary 22 and leaving January 30.
The Ohio and the Missouri will ar-
rive at Athens January 13 and leave
January 25.
The Rhode Island and the Virginia
will arrive at Malta January 15 and
leave January 19, arriving at Algiers
January 22 and leaving January 30.
The Ohio and the Missouri will ar-
rive at Athens January 13 and leave
January 25.
The Wisconsin. the Illinois and the
Kearsarge will arrive at Naples Janu-
ary 17 and leave January 27.
The first division, consisting of the
Connecticut, the Kansas, the Vermont
and the Minnesota, will arrive at Ne-
gro Bay January 31. They will coat
there and leave February 3, arriving
at Gibraltar the same day. The sec-
ond, third and fourth divisions will
arrive at Negro Bay February 1. coal
and leave February 6 to Join the first
division.
The fleet will then steam to Hamp-
ton roads, where it is due to arrive
February 21.
The dates of the arrival at the
Mediterranean points may vary a day
or two; but the standard speed of ten
knots an hour. which makes for eco-
aomical cruising, will be maintained,
The fleet hopes there will be no ex-


A


4s


WAIST


AND


VOILE SKIRT EVENT


___U.


You'll find this lot of NET (all-over effects) and SILK WAISTS in all colors and
black; all sizes. The designs are all of '08 Fall and Winter styles, and you will read-
ily recognize the values to be $8 and $10 kinds in particular; to create a furore to- $ 4049
morrow, your choice of these excellent Waists............................... .* .. .., ..


$ 1 0.00 and $12.00 Voile Skirts,to go for $7.50.

The fine, crisp Voile which is so in demand is used in the make-up of these $10 and $12
Skirts-depigned in the flare and pleated, and Taffeta band trinmings-excellently
fitted and finished--very especially priced at ...................... ............. .


Those really wonderful $30 values in Ladies' Suits for $19.75, and the special tailored
Suits at $25, are without serious rivalry.




THE READY-TO-WEAR STORE

9- ....- -..
tensive entertaining on this trip. thing for a fighter. In all my fights been securely lmlded it is instantly good natured and tolerant Thee
Many wives of naval officers will I never thought for a second there released. really ought not to ,be any came for
meet the fleet in the Mediterranean, was any chance of my being knocked Tarpon, Mr. Dirock tells us, s friction under any one roof.
in addition to those who will follow out -or beaten. I always feel dead really tae only big fish that really By Ties of Bleo.
the fleet home. sure that I'll win and when I'm stung knows how to leap. Other fish Jump A mother, by ties of blood or law,
I only think the other fellow has shot sometimes, but he makes it a matter can be of immeasurable "I*v-so to
A another bolt and is jut one nearer of principle. He ea out of the wa- any woman. She has met amd cow*
the time when hell fade away. ter to catch the on which he quered obstacles which a young wife
DOESN' H l Av O"Gans bumped me hard enough on feeds, he leaps at the first prick of must face for the first time. and. it
the jaw to knock out any of tCTe -hook or larpoo. His Jumps are m er- necessary, can do her share of the
Sl l T N A F'IGI P tough ones, I guess. He would just tically upward, at any angle, In any work of keeping a home in order. But
deliberately pull his right hand back direction, or he may skim the surface she must never forget that the home
and shoot it over. He hurt me and of the water. He can hold himself as belongs to her son and wife, and feat
__ dazed me five or six times in our straight as an arrow, bend himself only when she is called upon to de-
fights that way. but I only felt dazed into a circle, twist himself into a let- cide questions of moment is la te
Bat Nelson Relates Some of for about two seconds." ter S or Ue himself lIto a bowknot. ference permissible.
Bat NelSOn R atCS Some 1of "I never saw the leap of a salmon It ought not to be hard to stand on
that the commonest kind of a tarpon neutral grounds, to keep alotof fto
His Experiences in the couldn't double discount in his sleep, quarrels and live a rather p
The performance of a tarpIon s so life. A woman ought to be ga. '
Prize Ring. picturesuqe, so thrilling, that to see it have the comfort of a home witiM
sportsmen travel thousands of miles, the expense or responsibility of mal-
sit for days in little skina, and then training it. To my mind it In an ideal
ew York. Nov. 2.Rs is well gOIL rind fity dollar cofee mlls on condition that makes a mother sa
Newpringless rods for hours at a tie." honored and loved member of the
known, Bat. Nelson is writing a book. For, whether you use Nook or far- family with the privilege of ordertg
On being asked the other day to give poon, it takes hours to secure your her own life according to her tastes.
a sample of his writing he dictated game after you have caught him- Often always -provided that she does not
sthe following: there Is a calpsize before capture. In clash with the comfort of the oers,.r
S"Being it in a fight doesn't hurt. In "Florida Enchantmints" one conflict Mr. Dimock describes to go out and come in when she
Being'hit i a fight doent haurte tn loda tncatlu nts how at the end of a long strngge the pleases, to keep to her apartment
You don't have time to think about tarpon was at last tempted within when she desires and join the others
it. I never felt it when I had my Messrs. Dimock Give short range. "Whenever I hauled the at wilL
nose smas-ed by a punch. That's fish into the canoe it rolled over with I know scores of women who are
nothing tw thr tis Photographic Records. .- both of us, until after one such cap- thankful for good fortune of C
"I ,remember two or three times -rP
that I really got hurt. The first was ize, I was righting It, the tarpon kind and their absence, even for a
in the fight with Martin Canole. That slid into it of his own motion, which I short time, is regretted. I know some
boy could punch. In the middle of the (New York Herald.) accepted as a formal surrender and others who are a nuisance to patient
fight-i don't remember what round it Mr. Julian A. Dimock does things with a sudden Jerk of he lightly fas- and long suffering daughters4n4aw.
was-Canole caught me right on the with his camera, and his brother, A. tened harpoon set hldm free." The sons escape a deal by being far.
liver with an awful hook. It was .in W. Dimock, does things with Tais pen. This playing with the ish, I n short, ed to go out into the Tbusle w imt
the middle of the round. I doubled At least such I surmise to 6e the spe- is not a struggle to destroy him, but through t7he day. Those women trW
over and it hurt so hat I squealedcies of collaboration under which the to stimulate him to make those or- to rule where they have no rights a
right out. I couldn't quit squealing. present book was prepared. In ad- geous acrobatic displayswhich arwe serve an awful example to the un-
I stuck it out until the bell rang-a edition both know how to wield rod and without a parallel In t e animal world, married friends of the women te
minute, maybe---and went to my cor- rifle. The chief scene of their exploits then turn him loose. The inJury to badger.
ner. I sat down all doubled up and were Homosassa river and Charlotte the fish is usually less, our thor as- It Is no wonder that young e le
kept on squealing. I couldn't stop Harbor, which opens into the Gulf sures us,than that whldh an average prefer to live by themselvesemS
to save my life. When thi- rest was of Mexico on the west coast of Flor- football player would g nore In the submit to long engagements of t
up I got on my fet and put my head Ida. "A Realized Utopia," the scribe glory of the game a count as r-in-lawin the honse Norm of a et
down and went at Canole with a rush. calls this region.ht that any wfe wa
I was squealing and groaning yet. I He revels especially in the glories -here ispl" enty o real trouble in ever thought that any w he waste
had my teeth clenched tr3 ing to dold of Boca Grande, the big pass from the world, he cc te1 s row"and i IIs enough for her boy. and "Whense
the groans in. and I guess I had an Charlotte Harbor to the Gulf of Mexi- not well to magnify the o ws of does not have the tact to hide that
awful face. I was tearing after him co-the headquarters of the marine these cold blooded victims to the ex- fact there is likely to be trouble
as fast as I could, and I guess he monsters of the coast including the tent of getting your moral lw out damentally, there should be no dlvi-.
didn't know I was hurt, so he ran king of them all, the tarpon, of focus. Huntng the tarpon with a d house, for large families are uatu.
away from me. All the time I was The channel there Is te n fathoms harpoon, under the condition ha ve ral. The belittling of a young al
groaning through my teeth, but hae deep, the pass a mile wide, the tide endeavored to met forth, s the very has been the cause which a mdu I
thought I was growling and swearing swift and the brought water abounds acme of sport No'man with red at unpopular, and the on the part e
at him. After about a minute I could in possibilities and big fish. blood in his vein aM rsist Its mothers on he
straighten up. and then I went after "There were sharks that chased traction, if 'te n me itsa within itsmothers.
him harder. I knocked aim out in the and killed our tarpon as I played field ofn I fluence.Of all s erts it n e
eighteenth. The next time I was bad- them. When the sea was so rough first InlegitimateaM e "T ere Is a movement on footna.
ly hurt was in the fight with Young that the crests of waves spilled wa- ment fullest of thril M unualed in Tere is a movement on foot," a
Corbett. I bumped Corbett on the ter over the low sides of the canoe healthfulness, oand te sly s that Mr. snoope, "-to Prevent tshe am
jaw and he went down on his back. these brutes became most active and gives the dumb object of yot u of weak-mthinded perOs. f it?"
He sat up and looked at me as I followed their prey and mine so fierce- square deal." think It's rot," answered Mr.
stood over him and kidded 'Jim. 'Set ly as to threaten the destruction of Grow. "Why. who else even waat
up and fight,' I said. Don't try to the craft by collisions often narrowly to get m-arried?"--Cleveland Leader.
be down from a little punca like that. averted."
"Corbett was an awful proud fellow Sometimes he could see beside his THIS 48 AWFUL.
then. He jumped right up. He could canoe the big openfthree foot mouth IIUs n rTg-
swin* 'em from the floor and he start- of a devil fish. sixteen or more feet Mrs. Bank (reading)--John, dear,
ed his right just as he came up to his across the back. with horn Itke flap- what is a canard
feet. I was standing back a couple of pers on both sides of his head. as ter- U | aL U I Blank- "Is it possible you don't
feet with my nands half down laugh- ribae in appearance as he !s harmless a Inow what a canard is? Why, the
lug at him and be caught me on the by nature. wrd explains itself.
ede of te ribs on the left side here "One morning a thousand pound Mrs. Blank-"Well, I can't see It.
(feel the bump?) manatee rose beside the canoe, look- What does it mean. anyway?"
"The punch broke any rib square ed in my face, and failing to recog- Blank-"A canard is a story one
off. Gee! it hurt all around my stom- nise an old friend, dove, hastily, send- Sensible View of Time-Hon- canardly ,believe. See?"
ach It hurt something terrible. I ing with a stroke of his thick tail. as
never let anybody know when I am is the custom of the creature when ored Subject-How the What He hougesp.
hurt. I just bulled into Corbett and frightened, a column of water high in orow soutWha Hoe Toues t
out. That busted rib was the worst Dolphins rolled their backs above dao eWife Should Act. ro t f, -ear-they are very
injury I ever got. I had a bandage water where fish abounded: heads of dangerous to life and property.
around my body for fifteen days after- great turtles, uplifted in air. dotted Bri s de
ward. I was to have fought Britt in the surface, and. often, rising beside The question of a wife's daty to the the Hose-Bridget. e
three weeks. I would have fought him the canoe, disappeared suddenly with parents of her husband is ard to ady in the kitchen lase lgt
the next with a busted rib rather than a gasp of surprise. Sluggish jewfish settle, because there are so any rh Bridget-Yh. e meas. n.
let him get away. but I was glad to sometimes took their bait. If they cumstances to be hem Iato eMher "WB "rid relative or just m .a
wait awhile, chanced to be very small the fisher- action. In countries wh po"- "Neither, eaum. He wa a ma
"The next worst hurt was in the men had Jewflsa chowder for sup- tion of elders is clearly -. w-here eh mm= =e ,
September 9 fight, with Gans. Along per; otherwise they let the big ugly a wife becomes a sort oe-lave to her "*n /
in the seventeenth round I got turn- things go. They wasted no timUe on parenta-ia-law, there I qumstios to stl on the Rusn .
ed around sideways somehow. Gans horse mackerel. Whenever a shark discuss. The woeas )as to faBe hard De uis-I haven't seen anytu ta
was awful quick to take an opening, got on their hook they devoted hours, facts and generally deed it wt e- the papers lately about Klekwg,
and he stepped in and put his fist if necessary, to his extinction, al- coming humility. ,_ great football player of a few ga-g
into my kidneys about a foot. A punch though this compelled them to land on In this country a wits is supposed ago. Is he ded? -
in the back hurts as much as in the the beach to finish the brute, to stand at the bed or own De Whias-Dead? No, bob m


pit of the stomach. That bump hurt "A prudent man doesn't pull a frail home, and if teWWW et of nu- terrible than ever, he drives a
so I bent over backward and I could- canoe beside a fighting male tiger of band's family iad elter there it Is automobile now.
not straighten up for a couple of min- the sea." always as guests that they remain-. ... .
utes. But I went after Gans all the Ever their quest was for tarpon. Yet When they are wise aoagh to grasp A Real One.
haarder and he didn't know what an It was the sport, not the fish, they that fact, life becomes pleasant to Mr. Oldwed-Had a hose-a
advantage he had for a minute. I *ere after. Tarpon is not good to eat. them: when they seek to r7e the in your new home yet? .
had him buffaloed. nor dews It possess any commercial household they are likely to meet ob- Mr. Newed-Yes; my wife 1W
"1 guess confidence is the great value in any other form. When it has stacles unless a wife happen to bte cook yesterday.


i 1 1


j Our Oldest Holiday o

T~hlMait ova t Yanhmm lUMse, Comes Freom Caom Cod Where the Cnmbeaerie Grw-4-irst Proc-
lmiel geo MYd Yp"44 Ag by 6ever ~rweedrd of Ia- Colony-Typlcal Awrica Feast
----i-s Dis--pee--Ya-m's Gift Peotesty."-


5


This you may deem rather early, but we have in mind the
hundreds of Waist and Skirt ChisLmas gifts that will be
made this year. Gift-giving has turned more toward the
practical, and we have planned accordingly. These values
will be the talk of the town by Tuesday, and so we would
advise an early choice to-morrow.


$7.00, $8.00 and $10.00 Waits,for $4.49.


b


W


SW








- ".. I


t


THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


-cu mre fs, t meet in Wasaiftg on
K P iIIIDeenbo i m -m ad hL in dealing
Sl 11 11with hi oe bat little attention
SIwill be liven to the details of the
SPanam cal Instead, he will
in terWrt the meaning of the Panama
SI canal to Ae nation.
IGeL Wright is one of the most
widely known southern men. for since
I19 he has been occupying positions
of extreme prominence both at home
IRand abroad. In 1900 he became a
member of the United States Philip-
pine commission and its president in
1903. In 1904 he was made civil gov-
ernor of the Philippines and later in
tZe same year was appointed govern-
m_._-M---' .Club's Thanks- or gon l I 1906 he became the
Amdia Club's Thanerican ambassador to Japan. He
was appointed secretary of war July
giving Hunt Celebrated 1st of this year. General Wright for
many years wa% prominent in Tennes-
by Supper at Rxpense see and acquired a worldwide tame
during the yellow fever scourge in
of Losing Team. Memphis in 1878.
The week of D ec. 7th,12tbh will be
without a parallel in- the history of
'he Concordia club's annual Thanks- the United States. Never before will
giving hunt was celebrated In fitting so muce thought have been given in
gHale last night wean the two teams one week to the resources and com-
*-winer and loseT-enjoyed a mag- mercial possibilities of the United
iltont game supper at the expense States nor more important bodies of
ml the losing team. men be gathered together. The wek
early 100 plates were laid and the open' with the Southern Commercial
F Ipp t beg at 9 o'clock with Ray congress, made up of every resident
0Otchell, president of the club, prm- of every southern state who wishes
idlng at the head of the table and to be inspired by participating in a
S as Louis Marzoni and Ed Gale great interpertation of southern re-
S a, heads of the winning and los- sources. On the 8ta, Tuesday, the
Steam, respectively, on either side National Conservation commission,
pf hlm. The following menu was made up of governors -and their- ad-
Served:, visers from all the states of the un-
Menu. ion, will meet to list the great gifts
*ry Manhattan. and resources of the United States.
B1ii and Oyster Gunmbo. a to devise ways and meant where-
Saltines. Olives. by those resources can still be used
Quail on Toast. without damaging the rights of pos-
White Wine. t rity. The deliberations of this comn-
Baked Duck. Fried SquirreL mission will undoubtedly lay tCle
Celery. foundation for a new body of law,
toast Turkey, Chestnut Dressig. dealing with generations *o come.
: Cranberry Sauce. On the 9th. 10th and 11th, the Na-
Chartreuse. tional Rivers and Harbors congress
F' Cigars. will hold its Wfth session, gathering in
F rests were numerous and fre- wmahingtoa prominent men from all
pruet during the disposal of the re- parts of the United States to work for
gwat. President Mitchell welcomed the establishment of a federal policy
ite guiats who were present and then hat shall develop as rapidly as pos-
qqm way to Capt. Louis Marzoni, of sible the full usefulness of the lines
UMs meaning team ,who, in accordance of transportation laid down by nature
nrithliastom and precedent, was mas- in navigable streams. All in attend-
Lor of ceremonies for the occasion, dance upon the Southern Commercial
TUh first toast was that offered by Congress will be regarded by the Na-
M d Peake, head of the winning tional Bvers and Harbors congress as
=ef last year, who aro-e and r- daly appeonld delegates, thus open-
pinod a toast to the captain of this lag the way for a very heavy repre-
Pea ars waning team and then taking sentatlem freca southern states.
a white foral wreath from his pock- The Natsinal Cowne of Commerce,
et @e resigned his honored statito which owes Its exiteace to suggest-
at liAt year and crowned Capt. Mar- Wies =ae by Oscar S. Steans, secre-
mi as "MeKng if te Puldoo Killers." tary of the department of commerce
t& s ecaesing twelve months.- and labor, will be In session during
Oter features Of the occaron were the same week aad deal with import-
t speM0akes o Jme C. Van Pelt, the ant questios alecting the comaner-
Melsmpton tame turkey hunter," and clal life of the nation at home and
S-P. J. Williams. the "Irish consul." abreL The congress of tne United
Capt. Ed Gale Quina, of the losing States will also be in session.
em, m ade gracious and generous ac- TWhee conventions. taken together,
Iknowledgement of Capt. Marsoni's su- will mrk an epoch in self-understand-
Sability and luck as a puldoo ing by the people fthe United States.
and pledged t'he allegiance of rt is undertood that one Southern
his own followers to the new king for governor ts coaslert the advisabil-
te coming 12 months. ty of tsasul a proclamation calling
The feast was prepared under the upon the mena of the state to turn
direction of Chief Steward Harry Blu- their thoughts for the week of Dec.
mer. Music was furnished by Prof. 7t-1Mth to the vital questions of re-
Seea's orchestra. The supper was sources sad eoaservation and urging
os eluded at an early hour and all as many as possible of them to be in
;P W prtlcpants were either seen home or Washlmtean for the arpose of learn-
Ssed to go home before'thae ,easonable i n tal 5ma of ut8otthern re-
anl reasonable hour of 12. Next year sources a the tafleaces these will
they promise to cut out the puldoo exert unpa theworld.
score. even if they have to rely on
tame turkeys to make up the bill.



SEN. WRIGHT INSANE MAN
lE I IN SWAMP



WILL SPEAK, DIED INSWAMP
____ .K-HAD SUPPOSEDLY WANDERED
INTO THE PLACE, AND EVIDENT-
if1o Repzesent President L Y OtE OF STARVATION-BODY
FOUND my TURPENTINE MEN
Roosevelt at Southern ON YELLOW RIVER.
Commercial Congress. m.ca>, a -*- Jaurnas.
Miligan, Nov. 28.-A horrible dis-
covery was made yesterday by Pat I
Wahingtot, Nov. 28.-Presiient and D. Grimes, two brothers, who
SReosevelt, when asked by the commit- have been working in the turpentine I
.te it arrangements of tae Southern business near the old Car ferry, on
Oe- ercial congress to name the Yellokrw river, a few miles below here.
t man to describe the expected in- They had started home and decided i
Ramoe of the Panama Canal on the to haunt ip the river swamp, and upon i
. aIndustrial development of the nation, centering the swamp some fifty yards
Salted Gen. Luke Wright. secretary they came upon the body of a dead
If war. Mr. Roosevelt made the sg- megro which had the appearance ol
gestion in a characteristic way, ;by Seving beei dead for several days.
*aye: "I have it! Just the man. T'he aegr was one supposed to
e can make you a corking nae talk; bare been working at the still of W. 4
l Wright. He's from Tennessee; H. Oliver. Being diseased, his mind I
*te's st the man." becae deranged, causing him to t
Gen. Wright will be the direct rep- stray into the swamp, where he died. 1
tatlve of the present adminls- The matter was reported to Mr. Oliver f
ain la the Southern Oommereial aad others living near the .place. i
1 . . .. .


Whose Clothes D

Mr. Consumer-We han
piest lines that are made. W
size them up, get acquainted
cost one cent to look, and wei
in show iag you. They rang
$20, and if we do say it ourse.
jacks.
BOYS' CLO
We know we are RIGHT
many tell us so; this is what t
past all the stores to see your
friends say you have such goo
SHOES
We must have good one
sells another. Our. shoe track


Special for Monday--50
value, only 35 cents.


M. & 0. Clothing a


121 S. Palafox Street.


LADY FI ES EW SKI REEPS ITCHINGTHE SCHOONER
UE SI REE ToPS ITCHING I HI:

skin Troubles of Infants and Adults
Quickly Cured.
IN N AW AaWhen it is known that poslami, the
new skin remedy. will stop the tortur- ALTON SOL
ous itching attending eczema with first
application and bring immediate reliet
MRS. W. H. SMITH IS THROWN 20 and comfort to sufferers from all skin
troubles, its merit will be instantly ap
EET FROM A UGGY AFTER preciated. On the tender skin or COURT'S ORDE
chafing infants, poslam may be used 8 R BRAND P
own under th. Pu
FR HT with soothing and beneficial effects. ownunder the P
ENED BY A ROLLER ENGINE. It is applied externally, and its re- All tn package. Your
markable healing powers begin their Vessel Alleged to Have Been Bear Brand"-t
While driving in from Cottage .Hill All skin diseases, including eczema. Engaged in Chinese Trade THE T
acne. herpes, rash, better, etc., yield 1 1J
on Friday morning. Mrs. W. H. Smith. readily to its remarkable curative Disposed Of.
of 411 Cervantes street, narrowly es- properties, will quickly banish pim- Wholesale Drugg
caped serious injury, when her horse ples, hives. blackheads. blotches, and
became frightened at a roller engine will relieve and cure itching feet. scaly E. E. SAUNDERS & C THE PUR-
being used on the county road. The scalp, humors, etc. A special 50-cent., -
frightened animal ran considerable dis package has been adopted for those CHASERS, THE AMOUNT BEING
tance until the huggy came in con- who use poslam for these minor
tact with the stunip of a large tree, troubles. This. as well as the regular $700-THE VESSEL WILL BE RE- f ver
when the unfortunate lady was thrown two-dollar jar, is on sale at the CrystalD AD W L E E I
a distance of some 20 feet. Pharmacy. Pensacola. and other lead- PAIRED AND WILL ENGAGE IN
She was picked up in an unconscious ing drug stores in Pensacola. THE FISHING TRADE.
condition, but later recovered at her An experimental supply of poslam
home, where it was ascertained by may be obtained free of charge, by -
physicians that no bones had been writing to the Emergency Laborato-
broken. Mrs. Smith suffered several ries. 31. West Twenty-fift' Street, New The American schooner Freddie W .
severe bruises, her condition, how- YorE City. Alton which qiiie:ly put into this port
ever having *been remarkable when several weeks a-o aftor having been
the seriousness of the accident in on a mysterious cruise of two months.
which she figured is considered. -was sold by order of the LUnited
T States court yesterday. and was
The El Proviso 5c Cigar thought by E. E. San.nde'-.r & Co.. who
bid $700 for the vessel as she stands,.
is the best quality smoke in There were two other bidders.
the United States. For sale Shortly after the schooner put into
port she was libeled by members of Extra Light One
by 'Imperial Cigar Stores. If you are particular about the crew. as the master. Capt. Har-
vey Daley. had disappeared and left
Where is the Man? the comfort and appearance their wages unpaid. The owners
were corresponded with, and letters
Of your Trousers, Sir, come from them stated that they would
cone to this city and straighten out' E
here for yours. the affairs of the vessel, bu they af-
eLrLE fo y terwards changed their minds and
nothing could be heard from ther.. By Assoclat
We say come here, because Finally the schooner wa.; advertised New York, Nov. 28
Iwe for sale to the highest bidder. and this t Yorkoday showed
we know that we sell the best sale occurred yesterday. botockh s todays ut thehowe
IN NO SM A"LL of Trousers-Trousers that trading stocks were
T cific, Amalgamated
are the production of the i solidated Gas decline
ONLY ABOUT $4,000 PAID INTO International Harves
country's best Trouser-mak- T and Kansas and Te
CITY TREASURY DURING THE cUnion 3-4.
MONTH ON ACCOUNT OF TAXES er" J E| O'BRIu A rs buying
em 0 HSI N Aggressive buying
MONTH ON ACCOUNT OF TAXES and some other speci
-1- PR CNT DSCU[ rate effect in sustain
-1-1-2 PER CENT DISCO T The Fall styles are ready L U st. mall rallies be
CEASES AFTER TOMORROW. lowed by recessions,
CEASES AFTER TOMORROW. and handsome; they are regularity. General E
----- $0 4., NEW YORK MARINE JOURNAL ed up 4 1-2 points,
Monday will be the last day on which 2.50, $3.00, $3.50 $4.00 1 3-4; Rock Island i
discount of 11-2 percent will be al- $500 $600 and $750PAYS HANDSOME COMPLIMENT ton 1 5-8; Toledo, St.
Discount of 11-2 ern pfd. 11-4 and Gr
lowed on payment of city taxes for the $6.00 and $7.50.TO PRESIDENT OF THE NATION- Chicago and Alton G
year 1908. but one per cent discount housago and triAlton
will be allowed on city taxes paid dur- If the Trousers you buy AL BAR PILOTS ASSOCIATION. western pfd. fell 1 3-
ing the month of December.
The total amount of taxes receipted to an reshe New York Marine Journal in its Texas pfd.. America
forThe total amount of taxes receipteding fohere fail to fit i any respect, recent issue contained the following American Cotton Oil
for by City Tax Collector Whiting for
the month of October was $41.150.19, your money goes back to you regarding Capt. J. Ed. O'Brin: The market closed
less $815.55 discount on payment of ( Capt. J. Ed. O'Brien, president of the settle&E The gene
taxes made during that month. sO we say "Come here for American (State) Pilots* Association, heavy without regard
The total amount collected for he ome here for was in Mobile and New Orleans re- of special stocks. A
month of November up to yesterday yours." cently, where Mrs. O'Brien and he re- were Norfolk and W\
was about $4,000. ceived a flattering reception from the Chattanooga and St.
bar pilots and their families. This Oil pfd. 2; Pa'cfl'c Ma
stalwart and loyal representative of radio and Southern:
one of the oldest organizations ci Ohio pfd., St. Paul pf
RStan d Clo ing Co. breadwinners known to this country Pipe. American Lin
deserves the best there is to be had Hocking Coal 1. Co
TO ER C N W from the pilots of every state in the broke to 3 points be
OU E f * --ONO. I'Union, who have benefited by his in- American Smelting
T UC 11 IIP "F' S' TO " ^ idefatigable efforts before congress in Sugar and Union P
SHRSELY TOLD. successfully protecting their interest Southern Pacific. Re
Lfor many years. and Ohio. Western
I HOU SE .r -- A man of less influence and experi- gamated Copper and
ence would have had great difficulty phone 1. There wer
W. A. Mudge and family, of Musco- in accomplishing what Capt. O'Brien lies when the shorts
CONTRACT AWARDED FOR THE gee, were among the visitor, in the has for those he represents. When St. Paul was lifted
city yesterday. the gavel of Speaker Cannon falls and night to 1501-4. Real
ONE TO BE LOCATED AT COR- * the house is called to order the first renewed at some oth<
J. F. Poore and wife, of Milton, Monday in December. it will be safe -
NER OF INTENDENCIA AND DE- were among the registered guests at to bet that Capt. O'Brien will be with- Bank State
VILLIER STREETS AND WORK IS the Merchants yesterday. in hearing of it. of ew York, Nov. hou.
S T R of the clearing hous,


TO COMMENCE TOMORROW. Louis Childerson left yesterday for If you want dry Block
Birmingham. where he has taken a
position with the Crescent New- Co. Wood, Call Phone 719 or 177.
The contract for the erection of the The maximum temperature at Pen- A LOST DAY.
new truck house at the northeast cor- sacola yesterday was 74 degrees at 1 Oh cruel, remorseless Father Time.
ner of Intendencia and DeVilliers a wleth minimum was 64 de- How fast thou art in every vlimue!
street was awarded yesterday by Miss agrees at 4:30 a. m. Last year on How much I planned that should be
Mary Maloney, one of the owners, to the same date the maximum was 65 done
E. McCloskey. and the work of mov- degrees and the minimum 57 degrees. Before the setting of the sun.
ing the one-story cottage now occupy- The average maximum for thiq date But as I sit and linger still
ing the site will commence Monday., is 65 degrees and the average mini- The bright orb fades o'er tie hill;
It will be moved directly across the mum 48 degrees. Another day ha. joined the past
street, facing on Intendencia street With no bright memory on it cast.
and an addition, 10x12 feet, will be Chas. F. Steward, one of the Jour- There is many a kind deed I meant
built to it. I naPs traveling representatives, will to do,
The truck house will be two storee, leave Monday for Tallahassee, where Many a grand act I had in view,
10 feet on Intendencia street and 28 he will meet Charles Herridon, late he the ook f life knois adwn from
feet on DeVillier street. It will con- of Waycross. Ga.. and who i. to repre- How shall ts day be known from
ain all modern improvements anJ has sent The Journal in the tertory east No marking stonea it place will how
been leased by the city for a term of of Tallahassee. No marking stone its place will show
ive years at a rental of $25 perW Where in eternity it should go.
month. Frank Welles returned yesterday That day i1 lost beyond recall.
from Savannah here he A.nt to wt On which no marks of recognition
fall.
ness the grand prize automi;hile raves But why sit here and dream and
IThursday. He was much pi,-ased with
the races, which he ,ieseried as one Of thtir you will do whzn you can?
0 YOU BUy? I o fed. e grandest iDght s to be- witness- ThBre p and doings wanil ytom 'tis day
e* * There's many a chance will come your
H. L. Nobles was fined $2 and costs on r side we see great needs
dle the best and snap- b ReolR rder Johnson y strdav for a Of friendly helps and kindly d.-eds
e want you to come in, nance. sh No day need s which does notw
with theleWhere in et,.rnity It shouldd go.
with the lines; it won't Claude Pope. white ws fined $25 There's many a little h.ip to some
will take great pleasure- and costs in the recorder's court yes- o he Shown
e in price from $10 to terday for assault D. Ga.ord Which would make an xcllent mark-
,,e they ae f rom 10toalso white, with his fist. (Gasford's in- stone.
Lives, they are crack-a- jaw was dislocated and h. was sont Don't sit and wait and say: "rll
to a hospital for treatment. wait until another diy.-
Ten cases d for tri A ind word there -a hand clasp here
THES.cases were dockttl for trial Or kindly little words of cheer
Si)THES n the recorder's court yesterday Ar hadly n..ded on th: way:
Son them, because SO morning. Seven defendants were Th-y .:,t niarkinl ston,.s for any
f round guilty and three disehargeod. la,.
hey say: "I've come Fines to the amount of $4- were as-
Boys' Clothes; my sessed. On 'v'ry id., 'sad hearts t' ; oth, h.
d bargains." iThe Ladies' Aid of the First Baptist nFor ot f rlti rads to
S hur" will meet tomorrow aft-rnoon -,li, .nn lo-i hrothr.-i 'is way to
. at the home of Mrs. M. \Vilson fi.-id.
on East Chao e street. Th meeting Sonme wounded wanderer his wounds
s, for one pair always is lled for 3 o'clock. to hind
Ie is certainly growing. WHEN YOU DISCRIMINATE A cup of cold water in His name
When you learn what a vast differ- given
dozen Men's Shirts, 50c enee .thereibetween ordinary ex- Will be richlv rewarded tbh giver.
Stracts and the superior Blue Ribbon. In heaven.
notiAng but Blue Ribbon will satisfy N o deed in His namo however small
yon. On which some ble-sing does not
fall.
DAMON LODGE TO MEET.
nd S oe tor h---- Father. with Thy 'a idine hand-
d Shoe Store Damon Lodge No. 13. Knight.r ot Help us on our feet to stand,
Pythias, is to meet Tuesday night and Give uis rare our days to fill
Opposite Plaza. the members anticipate an interesting \Vw:t nmarkinet stones of Thy good
session. One of the matters to come will.
-__beftre th- lodge is the annual elecinnI MRS A.V .L DFLAY.


I


BEAR BR


FEMALE RI


Offers to suffering uome
purely vegetable ingredients
the utmost care for th-,ir
in the treatment of female
IRtEPARATIONS-Foods and Drugs are i
ure Food Laws. and contain proflt-Sharing
idruggist can supply you. Take no sub
the hear head is on every package.


EWIS BEAR DRL


aists and Manufact


during Chemists, Per


STAND


EMEDY
,n a remedy of
s selected with
remedial value
disorders.
n a class of their
Coupons in every
3stitute-lnsist on


JG CO.,
nsacola. Fla.


I-
'r1


See our Hunting Buggy an
full line of Top Buggies, Ru
about and Light Delivei
Wagons. Get our prices.


Wm. Johnson & Son
Buggy Annex-12 E. Intende
cia Street.
e-Horse Surreys a Specialty.


ed Pre".
8.-First prices o
d small changes
more conspicuous
lower. Union Pa
Copper and Con
ed large fractions
ter advanced 1 3-8
xas and Western
of the gas stocks
ialties had a mod
ning the railroad
ing generally fol
which caused ir-
lectric was mark-
Western Union
fd. and Mahhat-
Louis and West-
eat Northern pfd..
rfd. and Westing
St. Louis South-
i and Kansas and
in Smelting and
1.
feverish and un-
ral list turned
d to the strength
mong the gains
western, Nashville.
Louits and Cotton
ill 1 1-4 and Colo-
Balthnore and
d., United States
seed pfd.. and
consolidated Gas
clow last night,
1 5-8. American
'aclfic 1 1-4, and
ading. Baltimore
Maryland. Amal-
American Tele-
-e scattered ral-
bought to cover.
1 5-8 over last
lizing sales were
er points.
ement.
-The statement
* banks for the


week ( five days) shows that the banks
hold $2S.130.650 more than the require-
ments of the twenty-five per cent. re-
serve as compared with last-week.
The statement follows:
ILoans $1,340,537,100, increase $7,-
764.009.
Deposits $1.425,375,000, increase $11,-
346.700.
Circulation $45,542,100, decrease $2,-
359.200.
Legal tenders $70.047,200. increase
$331,000.
Specie $304i427,200, increase $1,-
036.700.
Reserve $384,474.400, increase $1,-
367.,700.
Reserve required .$355,346,750, in-
crease $2,837,675.
Surplus $28,130,650. decrease $1,-
468.975.
Ex-U. S. deposits $30,336,075, de-
crease $1,557.050.
The percentage of actual reserve of
the clearing house banks today was
26.82.
The statement of tanks and trust
companies of Greater New York. not
reporting to the clearing house shows
that those institutions have aggregate
deposits of $1,104,841,100; total cash
on band $105.950.600; and loans
amounting to $991.191.200.
Cotton.
New York, Nov. 28.-The cotton
market opened steady at an advance
of 1 point to a decline of 3 points and
fluctuated within a range of 2 or 3
points during the early session with
:he active months ruling about 1 point
lower to 1 point higher, for a while
there was a fair business done, or-
ders were well divided and the main.
feature from a speculative standpoint
anipeared to be the presence of Wall i
street support around the 9-cent level.
Cables were a shade disappointing as
to future, but were offset by the large
Spot business and while Austrian spin-
ners were said to be reducing their
output: 15 per cent beginning January
1. some of the large New England
mills were reported to be working
night and day. Week end figures
were generally considered bearish, but
had no important influence on the
market.
New York. Nov. 28.-Cotton futures
opened steady.. November 9.28, De-
cember 9.22. Jaziuary *8.93, March
9.01. May 9.02, July 9.01, August 6.92,
October 2.72.
Cotton futures closed steady. Clos-
ing bids: December 9.24, January
9.01, February 9.00. March 9.01. April
9.02. May 9.03, June 9.02, July 9.01,
August 8.93, October 8.75.


HE MARKET'S


Spot closed quiet; middling uplands
t 9.45, middling gulf 9.70. No sales to.
s day.
New Orleans. Nov. 2S.-Cotton fu-
tures opened steady. December 8.86
" asked; January 8.S9. February 8.87.
8 March N.99 a 9c: April 9.01 a .03: May
8 9.03 bid; June 9.03 a .07; July 9.10 a
n 1] .
Cotton futures closed steady. No-
s vember S.86. December 8.85. January
" 8.87, Febrtrary 8.84, March 8.95, April
8.98, May 9.02, June 9.04. July 9.07.
Cotton spots quiet and easy. Low
ordinary 4 3-4 nomina: ordinary 59-16:
good ordinary 7c: low middling, 8 3-8;
middling 9e; gocd middling 5-16;
middling fair 9 11-16: fair 10 7-16 nomi-
nal. Receipts 17.621; stock 307,672.
Grain and Provisions.
Chicago. Nov. 28.-Wheat-Decreae.
ed receipts in the northwest caused
moderate strength in the wheat mar-
ket today. but the volume of trade was
small, owing to a scarcity of offerings.
Commission houses were the principal
bidders. Prices at the start were a
shade to 1-4 a 3-8c higher, and the ad-
vance was well maintained during the
early part of the day. December,
o.ened at 1.03 7-8 and so!d up 9
0 1-8. fMinneapolis. Duluth and Cw
cago reported receipts of.714 cars.
Corn-Corn was rather weak. owing
to selling by cash interests inspired
by more liberal receipts. December
opened 1-8c lower at 62 5-8c, sold at
1-2 a 5-8 and then rallied to 625-8 a
3-4c. Receipts 443 cars.
Oats-Oats were firm on buying by'
cash houses. The firmness of wheat
had some effect. December opened
1-8c higher at 47 7-8 and sold at 49c.
Provisions-Provisions were easy on
selling by leading local packers. Re-
ceipts of live hogs here today was
not excessive, but a large nuntber
were carried over from yesterday
which resulted in a 5c decline in
prices. At the opening, prices were
a shade higher to 5c lower.
Chicago. Nov. 28.-Close:
H'Vheat-December 1.03 5-8 a 34;
May 1.08 1-8.
Corn-Nolvember 62 1-4 a 3-8; De-
cember 6. 1-4 a '-8.-
Oats-Decmber 48 1-2: May 503-4.
Pork-Derember $14.40; January
$16.00 a $16.02 1-2.
Lard-November 6:20; December
9.17 1-2.
Ribs-January S,40: May 8.60.
Rye-Cash 75 a 76c; Decmber
74 a 75c.
Clover-Novembher 9.25: March 9.50.
Timothy-Novqmber 3.85; March
S.95.
Cattle.
Chicago. Nov. 28.--Cattle receipts es-
timated 2.000 steady. lileves $4.30 a
7.60: Texans ::.40 a 4.30; Westerners
$3.10 a 5.60: stockers and feeders,
$2.60 a 4.70; cows and heifers $3.10 a
5.60.
Hogs--Receipts e animated 9.000;
market 5c lower. -Lhiht $4.75 a 5.60:
mixed 5.15 a 5.S0: heavy 5.20 a 5.08;
roughs 5.20 a 5.3p; good to choice
heavy 5.35 a 5.84; 5pigs 5.30 a 4.80;
bulk of sales 5.20 a 5.65.
Sheep-Receipts estimated 2,000;
steady. Native 2.50 a 4.75: western
2.60 a 4.60; yearlings 4.104) a 4.85;
lambs 4.00 a 6.50( western 4.00 a 5.00.
WAS TURNED OUT OF CHURCH.
Montgomery, Aia.. Nov. 28.-The
jury in the case of Miss Lena Bailey.
suing certain members of the Baptist
church at Goodwater. for turning her
out of the church. made a mistriaL
S'ae charged that in turning her out,
the officers of the church were guilty
of defamation of character.
Where is the Man?

M. A. BAKER & CO.
eaImless Turpentine Stills,
Pensacola, Fla.
MANUFACTURERS
m"MAMON1"


fl


Ai l Wlr TeT094 nd Gwatq3g
Wvmw l. r prises.We C" kIwegt.,em


thing on Wheels"


S.,


_ I II __ I


-wm---Mm


1 ~ L _____


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TlE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMRWTCR 29, 1906.


ND


W ILL BE A


BAR


IN


GREAT DAY FOR


GAIN


S


The past week has been one of fast and furious selling, and after looking over our immensestock


we find a good many broken lots in every department.


These lots


we shall put on sale Monday at


less than it cost to produce them.


These prices are for cash, and Monday only.


Piece Goods Specials.
10 pieces Fancy Bioadcloth, this season's colorings
and styles, $1.5, $1S0, $.00 and $3.00 values, will go this
week at less than one-third regular price.


20 0


Fancy Worsteds,


Checks,


Stripes beautiful suiting styles-Specil
one-third off regular price. -


Ready-to-Wear Dept.


25 "Yankee Printzess"
Coats, all new cloth and
beautiful colors, a special
value .. .. .. ... $17.50


Plaids and


10 Ladies'
Monday


this week at


SSuits,
and


day ........


s0 pieces of Percales, mreptional values, at 5 cents.

"Ceutimeri's" Gloves.

'Long and short-none better.
Short Gloves...... .$1, $1.50, $1.75, $2
Long Gloves........ .$2.50 and $3.50
Genuine Cape Gloves, with and without gauntle6--
alues up to $40.


Ladies' and Children's Hats.


One lot of Misses' and Children's Caps at 50 per cent
off the regular price
One lot of Children's Fine Felt Sailors, this season's
i west styles and colorings, $3.00 qualities, for $1.93.
Store will be open at 7 o'clock prompt, so as to give
the early shoppers an opportunity.


special
Tues-
.. ..$7.50


None charged and none sent
on approval.

New arrivals in Neckwear,
Bows, Ties, Collars, Stocks
and Ruchings.

New Veilings in Fancy
Russia Nets, etc.

New Trimmings, Braids;
Buttons, etc.

Handkerchiefs-McBride's
Linen-We have made. un-
usual preparations in our
handkerchief department for
the biggest business ever.
Buy your holiday supply now
and avoid the rush.


Men's Furnishings.
One Broken Lot of Men's 25c Half Hoes........ .15c
One Broken Lot of Men's 15c Half Hose......... 9c
One Broken Lot of Men's 10c Half Hose. ........ 6c
One Broken Lot of Men's 25c Neck Ties.......... 18c
One Lot of Men's All-Linen Handkerchiefs........... 15c
Mens and Boys' Underwear.
One lot of Odds and Ends in Men's All-Wool Under-
wear, $1.50 to $2.00 quality, for ..... .............95c
One lot of Crack-a-Jack 50c Underwear for 33c a gar
ment, or 65c a suit.
One lot of Boys' Elegant Jersey .Ribbed Underwear
at 19c per garment.

Clothing.
From 10 to 12 a. m. Monday we will offer for sale 100
Men's Elegant Sample Suits, $15 to $25 values, for $10.
One lot of Boys Suit, .00 values, for... $1.69
One lot of Boys' Suits, *$.00 values, for.... .$29
One lot of Boys' SUit $4.00 values, for.... $28
Shoes.
From 7 to 9 Monday we will offer for sale 900 pair
of Ladies' $2.50 and $. High Shoes, all sizes, from 1%
to 8, nobby up-to-date styles, or $1.50.
Our Ladies' Shoes, all asixes, a splendid value for $1.50
to go this one day only for 95 cents.
Hats and Caps.
One lot of Men's Fine Hats, $1.50 to $4.00 qualities,
at exactly half price.


WATSON,


PARKER


REESE


4CO.


Everything to Wear.
xxxxVirwXTTX


_______ ,- ~U ~- --


THE WEATHER


SFOR DECEMBER


GONWOYmONr S WHICH HAVE EXIST-
S-41N PENSACOLA DURING THE
MONTH FOR THE PAST 29 YEARS
ACCORDING TO WEATHER BU-
REAU RECORDS.

The following data covering a period
Sf 29 years, has been compiled from
the weather bureau records at Pensa'
cola, and is Issued to show conditions
which have prevailed during the
meth of December for tbe above pe-
riod of years. This must not, how-
ever, be considered as an actual fore-
cast of weather conditions for the
em ing month:
Temperature.
The mean or normal temperature
%or December during the past 29 years
ha bees 54 degrees. The warmest
Smath occurred In 1889, when an aver-
ge temperature of 63 degree was
reeeed the coldest emth having
4 beea ia 103. with an average tern-
S attre of 60 degrees. Te igheset
J tewnertre was reached on Deoe-
Ofter 9lth, IM. being 77 degrees, t
-lowest having been 14 degrees on De-
S ee6er 8th, 1894. The earliest date

T ipt'* Cough Cure
S3W. W eertne and a hal-ptnt of
Whi, .al"tW iul cure &ay Cough that
Scum"*e aMe b-tak a cold in 34 hou.
5 r a every four hour. Ask
T %be genuine Ieach's
f tee oU. m oe compound pure, pre-
,*L t ej by the Leach


apon which a killing frost occurred
In autumn was en November 12th, the
average date for "killing" frosts hav-
ng been Deceaber 5th the average
date upon whlde last frost occu-ed
being Pebruwary 2rd, the latest date
recorded having been April 6th.
PeePitatien.
The average precipitation for De-
cember is 4.41 inches, the average
number of days with .01 of an inch or
more being 10. The greatest monthly
precipitation was 11.06 inches. in 1907,
the least having been 0.18 Inches in
1885.
The greatest amount of precipitation
recorded In any 24 hours consecutive-
ly (records extending to winter of
1884-5 only) was 0.5 inches on Dec.
5th, 1886.* The average relative hit
midity at 7 a. m. has been 82. .
Clouds and Wind.
The average number of clear days
for the motei has been' 12, partly
cloudy days 9. and cloudy days 10.
The prevailing winds have been
from the north, the average hourly
velocity havingg been 9 miles.
The highest velocity of the wind
was reached on December 28th, 1901,
*when the wind blew from the soutu-
west at the rate of 60 milec an hour.
Where is the Man?
ADV
Notice From the
Easterly Nursery Co.
Have your ground made ready for
deliveries, will be bere Decumber 1st.
"HOLINESS" MEETING
THIS MORNING
Special morning services will be
held this morning at the Salvation
Army hall at 11 o'clock, the event to
take the form of a "holiness" meeting.
The success of Adj. and Mrs. Grim-
shaw has been remarkable during the
short time which they have been in
Pensacola. there having been no less
than 21 converts last week. The at-


tendance at the services fbave -been on
the increase, and all those interested
in, and connected with Salvation
Army work, are much encouraged
over the present prospect for some
valuable work.
Real Estate Transfers.
onllowfer t a lit of the real estate
transactions recorded yesterday as fur-
lobsed by the Pmacola Abstract Co.:
Ann Jones to Tasse Moore. $100
and other considerations, lots 17 and
18, in block 100, East King tract, also
lot 19 in block 84 of the West King
Tract, Belmont numbering.
Benj. Hilton to A. M. McMillan, $1
and othet considerations, all of frac-
tional block 129 of the West King
tract.
J. D. Waters to Leslie E. Brooks,
$100 and other considerations, lotq 13
and 14. block 271. New City.
Leslie E. Brooks to J. D. Waters,
$100 and other considerations, lot 27
in block 15. Belmont numbering, West
King tract.
DESTINY.
Special to The Journal.
Destin, Nov. 28.-There is nothing
much doing here in the -way of fishing.


TM CAN w m MUT .


Awa bes wU c ISf
1eve. r7p*e** eAmob d by b
w.m...ima .. 6I~,T t
bi mfdtenmbesi1so by 0018


= Iu.d ua rks.Ask Sw GauM


Sold at all drug stores. Southern Drug
Mfg. Co., Distributors.


Most of the fishermen are hunting
ducks instead of fish.
The Williams crew went on a duck
hunt to Hogtown and killed over two
*hundred in a very short time.
The Marler crew went a little later.
but we haven't heard how much game
they 'bagged.
Mrs. William Marler is spending a
few days at Camp Walton with her
father and mother.
Wm. Marler went to Camp Walton
yesterday. -
Dan Parrish and Harvey Jones
went to Camp Walton yesterday on
the launch Ruth.
Mr. Bedsole has nearly finished the
house he is building for .J. Cumming.
R. J. Williams and wife came back
from Pensacola Wednesday night on
the Bonita. *
The new freight and passenger boat
is on now. Swan is the name given
her and she certainly is a beauty. The
Swan is the largest of any of the boats
now on the run here.
C. L. Hangan has been very sick
for some time. but we hear he is
better.
L A Hair's Breadth Escape.
Do you know that every time you
have a cough or cold and let it run on
thinking it will just cure itself you
are inviting pneumonia, consumption
or wome other pulmonary trouble?
Don't risk It. Put your lungs back in
perfect health and stop that cough
with Ballard's Horehound Syrup.
Price 25c. 50c and $1.00 per bottle.
Sold and recommended by W. A.
D'Alemberte. druggist and apothacary,
121 South Palatox street. Pensacola,
Fla.
Ten to Iisz One.
The Angry Mother-You've got an
awful nerve to ask me to give you
back your ball when yeu nearly killed
one o my children with it.
The Boy-Well, ma'am, you've got
ten children and we've got only one
ball.--Chicago Tribune.
Subscribe for The Journal.


CRADLE, ALTAR AND GRAVE


The following Is the recorJ of mar-
riages, births and deaths during the
past week, as are of record in the of-
fices of the city clerk and county
judge:
White-Leon Cleveland Griffita
and Minnie Holifeld; J. C. Baldwin
and Bessie Rice; Starks Raker and
Flora Holland. Chas. W. Forum and
Ethel L. Scholl. James Dunaway and
Florence Byrd.
Colored-William Dorsey and Mat-
tie Gordon. Felix Moore and Mollie
Kirkland, George F. Holly and Docle
Johnson, King Sinkfield and Susie
Mills.


EVENTS OF THE


COMING WEEK

Matters of Interest Which


Will Transpire Day
by Day.


8p t to e* Te Jeurnal.
New York .Nov. 28.-Among the
Important new# events scheduled for
next week are the following:
Memisy.
Taric revisole hearing on flax, hemp
and jute and the manufactures there-
of will be held by Cie House Ways
and Means comalttee.
A "prosperity dinner" will be field
by the Economic club at the Hotel
Astor, New York, with B. H. Harri-
man the principal speaker.
Annual Indoor track and field cham-


Births.
White-To Mike Smith and wifte,
a boy; to Charles Daw sad wife, a
girl; to Jas. 0. Beiton and wife, a
girl; to M. R. King sad wife, a boy;
to Franklin Meser and wift, a* girl.
to Joeleannes Helle and wife, a boy.
Colored-To Rebecca Ruby, a girl;
to Tom McCaroly tad wife, a girl;
to Benj. J. Johnson and wife, a boy;,
to Marguerite Anderson, a boay.
Deaths.
Colored-Infant of James PI. Mor-
gan ,still born; Nellie Lavender, 44
years, dropsy; Neely Anderson, 35
years, pneumonia.


pionships of the United States begin
in Madison Square Garden, New York.
International Congress of Automo-
bile club, meets in Paris, in connec-
tion with the opening of the French
Automobile Sales.
Tariff revision bearing On cotton
manufactures and on sil6 goods will
be held by the Heuse Ways and
Means committee.
Atlantic battleship Seet ia sched-
uled to safl from Manila for Colombo.
beginning the bomeward veys thro
the Sues canal
National Come-rva ,s o Wits*ton,
organised by 1M St Nee to
investigate the oatf-9 C
e naUtion, e .
Victor M M. the
vavy, will re5 s
will be succeeded by Tliagan i. New-
berry, of Michige .
Legislative C ajel ft a investi-
gation of the Aae of e Test
city will hold Ito is-M'i t ty
hall.
Conference e repra e attves e na&
val powers to discuss laws ingulatlEg
maritime warifre bsaIs la imdo
Western railroads w edka a as
form bill of ladtag, N WMag stll


action by eastern roads oa NoVeibW
At.
Wednesday..
First federal council of the CheAh.
es of Christ in America, r.eprmstima
20,000,000 ct-nwm-aat-t of tweiy-
seven demominatiosm, convens In
Philadelphia.
Conferences of 6oveT.ors at eeal
mningt states will be heM st Pitt.
bur. In commcetl wVith Ut *fNl
of the Amertcan Nitamgt eMqti .
Third annual Natiosal D lary
will open in the Collseum.
and will continue to Deembe 10.
National Congress o Motbere
Parent Teachers' Assoclatlon wi. op,
bazaars in PhSladselpba, CE a
and Los Angeles.
Tariff revision bearing a ost sa
the manfaes thereof wE he bdC
by the Hoaq Ways sad Mesas e~
mittee. .
Hearing will be hed oa the writ d
error sougt by Charles W. MIres
the New York lacider convicted a4
Illegal banking practlcem.
Ways and Mesas camaltte of th
House will begin final tarH rewlgi
hearing, dealing with a
matters.
Association- of IMe Isramne hriN
dents will open annual meeting ta NelW
York, the prineIpal sNbiedt ot le d
ion being life insurance fazats .
Bi 9 ver--et the
Isla d avy Tard, C igMLa.
interas*s axi l 1 84 leaf
will be comneuve *3
events in Matison flag
New York.
Play for Davis interaaMia e
cup -betweem Aewri sadand
tan xepregtatives, cemmsme 40
eMlbowre. .
A lot of old
tied up in neat bundl-
sale,Scababdie, atTMJm
nal offie.
4


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'T1 PENgSACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, IM8.


Kitchen Cabinet
re about this Cabinet that makes it the
nd widely used article of its kind in

Seasons:


osier
What is the
most popular at
tie world?
Here are 10





I :






PEARLem F


NITrlf


4EN WEBSTER

IN THE LOR

ia Who Was Wined and
Md by Pensacolians Rid-
Sig in Private Car.

"011MI AS SIR THOMAS LIPTON,
t E INTERESTED MERCHANTS
SF AMLENE, TEXAS, IN A SMe-
| CONCERN, WAs TREATED
AS HE WA PEN4ACOLA. AND
I THEN DIA "U D.

ba Webster mist be In Texas. No
"pmB but Bea could have neon-wpilsbed
whit a straater did in Abileme recent-
ly. It 0e ds Just lke the "wealthy
weitmer.' **who was so royally e-
tertaimi by P -m aeF s durtag a
11e0et isit. The eoing upeei
trom Abliae to the New York Her-
d tel of th exploits of a straner
there:
Vis ons of a stream of gold pour-
ing Into this part of Texas fromBrit-
Uta cosera, a dream of an empire -di-
tected by one man, where Utopian
oelal experiences would be carried
out, with one hundred thousand acres
set apart for tea culture and packIng
ladustries, aded today with the sud-
dea departure of "Sir Thomas Upton,
DBonet, of Aberdeen, England." His
exit and subsequent Investigatlons re-
Teal Ctat one of the boldest imper-
Mamators has been laying wires for
se of the biggest swindles in the
history of the state.
Hi plan, in brief, was to buy up
@M the western part of Texas and
cookie it with iagfish yeomanry.
The deal involved $3,000,000. "Sir
Thomas" gave It out that he was back-
ed in his plan by C. W. Post, a well
known manufacturer of Battle Creek.
Wich.
Thae entrance of "Sir Thomas."
save and with a rich Irish brogue.
mad his departure have mystified the
teitisen of several coun-
lLdentally a private car. char-
tereM by the man. is on a Texas and
'e Ic siding here. well stocked with
eham ne and choice steaks on ice,
S a occupant.
New that the fact that this "Sir



11 HOW IS
I ^**-----*-. *- _*. -


Sto 2.50 Years aco. who was in the employ of'
E -Co 1. SO I PFALAFOX to . i. . . . road.
I .S EIT. Ladies' Over Gaiters in -
all colors per pair50c MY FOUR W HATS
and ................* M LT75
HEARD fROM Ladies' Silk Hosiery, inIL W HA
,'HEARD F IV Pink, Blue, Canary,
Red, Green, Lavender,MISSING
STAR STATE GreylakandWie WAS PENNILESS MISSING?
per pair ............ 1.50 W A1EN L S
Men's Black Silk Sox, I"
Thomae s"an immmter is establish- 1 ADJ. GRIMSHAW. OF THE SALVA-;i ...... s
ed, bankers, business men. railroad p er par.... ARMYG TAKES CAARO T E O previouAs stated, the subject will be
officials and land speculators are won- The above list is very sug- oN ARMY. TAES CHARGE OF "Caadian Rceki-s and to add
during how they were deceived and gestive for your Christmas JACKSONVILLE WOOD CARVER, to he ab.orbing interest of a descript-[
are computing the money naid out on ive lecture. he scenerv and points of;
his lavish promises of financial re- Gifts. WHOM HE FINDS IN A SORRY interest in this picturesque sc'tion of!
wa I the country will be il!;ustrat<-d by,
Saturday morning a tall, well dress- PLGHT. means of stereopticon views. which
ed stranger., whose moustache fairly will depict the niarvelous r:eaulies ol
bristled with business, left his private the rockies extending between Quebec
car and registered at the Windsor In search of work. penniless, and and British Columbia.
Hotel, Abilene, which has outlived |S many miles from home. and moreover Durin'g Dr. Niles's res.d-idce in Ta!
seven boom experiences, rubbed its accompanied by a helpless wife and lahasree la:;l spring; he delivered :his
eyes and welcomed the stranger. Feet Furnisers For Folks. children, was the pliiht in which al lecture to a large audient-e which wa.
ir Thom all he got along splendidly 102 South Palafox St. ood carver from Jacksonville found Iperfect Iv harmed with t'ie interest ot
with all he met. 102 South Palafox St. himself in Pensacoia the other unignt. the subject and the healt.V of the tic-
When leading citizens, interested in having finally heen provided with a ture, shown
the news that they were entertaining night's lodging for himself and family Being a pleasin-g sp-aki-. with ex-i
a nobleman unawares, clamored for by the Salvation Arm:. cellent descriplivc ab'ity. is sufficient
an introduction to him. "Sir Thomas" b The story the man to'd was a piti- guarantee that Dr. Niles's lecture will
sent down word that he was not re- ful one. 'Upon the promise of steady be instructive as well a: interesting.
ceiving visitors, but later he would employment in Pensacola. he had.
see them and interest them in his plan taken hi. family to the scene of his I O fl|"|U|J
of putting Abilene on an equal foot- Cornell Library, at 50c per new laid hoes. with the intention ofi
ing with Chieao in the matter of -ettling perm-inentlyin the city. Upon HI I III
beef packing plants and other indus- o his arrival her. lie found it impossi-
trles. Later he conferred with many Home Library, at 90c per ble to secure the work for which he
busloess men singly. Ail refuse to was fitfd. and aftor remaining here
tell their experiences witb him today. Vol. for several da ys his scanty _mean
He left Abilene for Post City after These libraries afford vo were cxh au- d.
his frst day's stay here. At Post City Ab -olutelv without monov. shelte'-or
he was more communicative. and an- a splendid opportunity to sc- food, the little family. scantily but O
onoced without reserveW s ip ten-a cure the very best books <)f1 neatly clad. faced the proposition or __
purchasethe whole of Garza county the best old authors without remain out of a night, an MR. AND MRS. L. S. SMITH OF
to Include In his tract. He explained c0buy 1-aleal to t e. Salvation Army, tow- MR. AND MRS. L. S. SMITH OF
that he and Mr. Post were closely compelling you to bu Co- ever. resulting in their being comfort- JACKSON COUNTY. FOUND UN-
associated In business and tMat both plete sets of works. ably located in a local hotel for theHAV
were members of a syndicate thatriht. On the follow! day they CONSCIOUS BY ROWNADSIDE, HA-FROM
was composed largely of British no- These libraries cover t iTere providedd with funds with which NG BEEN THROWN FROM
bllity." Millons were to be spent in wide ran-e in authors anil ri.--n to .e aoksonvine. The no n -t
developing the country. r S n e ft yesterday on tie aftc.noon Special to The Journal.
He talked glibly of the people he titles. train. Marianna. Nov. 28.--While coming
had met at Dallaq. Fort Worth and The books are printed oni -- into town yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. L.
other Texas cities. He represented BASEBALL T S. Smith. residing in the country, were,
himself to be a friend of H. Clay good paper, nicely bound inl thrownq from their buggy while cross-
Pierce, whom. he said. had entertain- cloth, with gilt tops. in( hi- i oa river. A ing uncornsciots
ed him on his steam yac:it in New E....LL Thbe ,,rv" f,"ud Ins unco.s-io'
York and Boston two years ago. Phone 1491. bv the ro:tdid later. Th'ir cond.-
Two business men became suspic- HARRY T. HOWLAND, TT i l N eio s i: *i 'dre v':T serious. r
Ious and weat to Post City to investi- Manager. T'v ar th parents of Hon. Iryan
gate. When they reached that town DeLuna Book Store. DeLuna St. SI II
they found that the supposed baronet _-I ..1 I .- -
stories did not tally, and after a con-
ference with Post City bankers they invited a number of business mel to
decided to return to Abilene and have 1 accompany him.
a heart to heart talk wit-i the pros-' The visitor hleft overland for Dalla::. THE PENSACOLAS AND BARRAN. U- L ILL
pective owner of all the western half: presumably a few hotrs 'i-fcre the in- CAS TEAMS TO MEET AGAIN
of Texas. i vestigating committpo ret:ri'ned from
When they reached Abilene "Sirl'Pbst ('ily. The h:o(ic. t.f Daluia. THIS AFTERNOON UPON ARRIV-
Thomas" was gone. evidently having' Fort W\orth and oth" -it ;es haic been
stood his private car, freshly stocked BADLY I U D
the day before for a trip of inspec-, FUNERAL SERVICES OF LATE -
tion across the state on which he had THOMAS F. WINDHAM TODAY, The Ponsacola andl itrrancas ianI au R
IV. ll plav a y gae, of baseball at the APPRENTICE IN LOUI3VILLE AND
SRoberts. Nov. 2 .-The Jurnal srv- fa, tlthis at -rneon. the ane am e)i h NASHVILLE SHOPS FELL ABOUT
Rbice. of o.he late Thoen fr. Wi. sr, I 'a ed n 1', a'a of' i* 2 o lok 15 FEET IN ADJUSTING A PUL-
wiUo EA lhe atewho was accidena!!y :car.d sey fal;in.iea. : ed ati (-xceent LEY YESTERDAY AFTERNOON,
on t he circular sa at the G.tz..z .h. T, !a- RECEIVING SERIOUS INJURIES
a iiYOUR HEALTH? inductedd I) the d F7llnt wi i a(' esp'.ia, iv:iit(d to attei,(ld i 1 ar. aiout 16 rvesars old.
otCe t- 211 1Ico


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
Fnishings. Remember, there's economy in every
price.


Cemer Palafox
anad Main
Phone 297


H. 0. ANSON
CASH CLOTHIER
Penoaaela Florida.


Corner Palafox
and Gov't.
stPoets
PMono 476


S-,,,io ,o^ir I,. iI"-- -"a... ;. ,, t. ie t'l ''e m m -hinist in thei lotii.- i
The Iem lerIs of rthe fraternit, hav, fPC i.1 fo 1 l;' e e l ai( t i M.1 Ni- i : 'ai'r" ,1 ,. l il
ibpen or,.rerd by Ihp N. G. to l h..,sl t e f, ]?,' .a (e ffi* ai tid _- "': "" ''t;l, 'aI:- ri' to adi:i- i
ble at thl lodl-e a; I p. iI. .,ha:ip .qlanit. R a Ii Itch. an I tre, a el ou a pullo a that p-ice estir-
attend the services in l .. ill.. day atternorn. f+el t' l ; scaffold to
The followiih 1n?:e b ,'r- havy- 1),--n t': t floor-, a d(is.tani. or aolut 15 feeT.:
selected as pailbearer:-: 0. ; 4. -'...f REV. DR. NILES WILL aiT wa:e -rio;'ul injurd.
A. M. iHarpe". .1. DaIin, C. P. ':-i LECTURE TUESDAY N!GHT lefo;' reaching the flori the yoli-
neau. D. K. .McQuarrie, aud .1 I c-..'- __ rant tiru It: .John Prathhe;-. Viho,) wa.i i
Int erment will lie at :c- .lordani .Annii st nh h i;rin iial ; .;,p .i;;;T s.i taiji i innde'"- hili;. oin th" s- should, .
c( nm .-r.-y. and the s rliou iod.e:i o in tcal circit- :his '.k will ; -iatldin. on "the lia- k of hi.-; head or. ih
I. 0. O. '. in P'n.acola aind Mii. og e lecture' to ube .lhl':\,..id ., 1,E R 1' ror. iHe wa- carr'id to his hon-,!
are iniiited > ti e present and as,i..i in Dr. Nile.s ,n TueIlav ,veninfl ;at th,- No 217 \\est Roniana street, in an
honoring the meniory of thir de- arni:-y hall. ;i.:-de-r "'e aus iis 'i. t <;f the' aimulan<-e. v\;her, hhe rer-eived medical
ceased brother. Guild of S;. Katba-ine's churci!i. As attention.
i


I





I





I


Opp. firsr Natiual Bai


Jc1~3~


c3c OO3LJAMJNT


He will get it with the cottee later--a

BIG BEAR CIGAR


More than S cents worth always.
THE LEWIS BEAR COMPANY, Distributers.





-ORPHEUMI


Offers Another Great Show This Week.


Mr. Frank Baily-Black
Talking Monologuist.


King & Courtney-"In
Sketch.


Face Singing


and


Room 13," a Comedy


J. A. Jones-In Illustrated Melodies.
The International Favorite-Barnes & West, fea-
turing "If There Wasn't Any Women in the World."
Orpheumscope-Life motion pictures with effects
Matinee every day. Doors open 3:30. Curtain rises. 4 p. m.
Three Night Shows. except Friday night, two shows.
Matinee prices, lOc to all. Night prices, 10 and 20 cents.
Amateur night every Friday. Amateurs to appear in both shows with
the regular performers. Three prizes. Make application to the manager at
once to appear Friday night.




-SSTAR THEATRE-


New Attractions This Week.


U___~ __ _T


-U


Subscribe For The Jonrnal


212 S. PAIFOX ShET.


-THE


1.--t Is made of Solid Oak. No
Warpigl. No Cracking.
2.-It has Sanitary Flour and
Sugar Bins.
- 3.-It has an Aluminum Extension
Top.
4.-It has a Pantry, Cupboard and
Work Table combined.
&.-It is Mouse and Vermin Proof.*
.L-it I Common Sense Mechani-
cally Constructed.
7.-It Saves Thousands of Need-
less Steps.
8.-It has a Metal Bread and Cake
9.-It has a fu:l set of Japanned
Spice Cans.
10.-Beet of all. It ia Absolutely
QGuaranteed.


Fe poorly most of the time, have no appetite, bowels
clogged, and sleep restless? Then make haste and get
S a bottle of Hotetter's Stomach Bitters from your Drug-
gist or Dealer. Delay only makes your cas. .so nmuch
worse and past experience has proven that when the Bit-
ters has been taken promptly great benefit has been id.-
rived. Always think of

Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters
when your Stomach, Liver, Kidneys or Bowels are in
bad shape, for if our 55 years record means anything. it
certainly means that it sl splendid in cases of
*Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Liver and Kidney Troubles,
Female Ills, General Weakness, Constipation, Colds
Grippe -and Malaria.
Insist on having Hostetter's. We guarantee It pure.


9th Annual Opening

Of Holiday Art Needlework, Etc.

Special showing this week of stamped pieces of
Mexican Hand-Drawn Work. New goods arriving
daily.

MRS. H. V. RENDALL


At Clutter's Music Store.


-U


I1


HE WHO HESITATES IS LOST---DON'T HESITATE NOW!


TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS GREAT CHANCE


FANCY VESTS. R CLOTHES. R HATS.
HIGH GRADE. $25.00 Suit ...................... $1548 E $2.50 erby ........................ 1.41
$5.00 Value .........22........ $3.68 22.50 Suit .......................... $4.9$ 2.50 Soft Hats .................... 1.4
$3.50 Value ..........................$12.68 $18.50 Suit ....... .............$12. $1. Soft Hats .....................$ .. 2
$2.00 Value ................ .........$1.68 $16.50 Suit ...........10..... ..$F
S$15.00 Suit ............................ S 8.4
2 Fine W white Vests. A "6' 5 :::::::;:- ...... :: * PAN TS.
Fine V$1ite Vests. A $12.50 Suit ..........................$ 7. EPANTS.
$2.50 Value. .. 8 r. C1J5 Boys' Knee Pants...............S .75
$20 Value ............. D Eagle Shirts at Gift Prices. $1.75 ys' Knee Pants ............1.1
$1.50 value.............-........... $1.28 T $2.00 Boys Knee Pants ----..............$1.50

=- BEIG "3PA-] IRtON -,T %A;E-,.. IO'FC OHEIW-
.....AT THE.....
BIG CLOSING-OUT SALE OF CLOTHING


'1l


_


QUALITY COUNTS

THIS MOTION FOR

WEKsA IINEW TRIAL

PAPERS FILED IN THE UNITED
STATES COURT YESTERDAY IN
O1NES THE CASE WHEREIN MRS. HALL
Black Suede Pumps, An- WAS GRANTED JUDGMENT IN
kle Strap, Cuban Heel, SUM OF $12,500 AGAINST THE
per pair ............ $4.00 L. & N.
Patent Ankle Pumps,
Cuban Heel, per pair 3.00 A notion fo, a inew Iriil in the case
Tan Russia Calf Ankle of .M:-s. .Johnii' l;a vs. th-, Louisville
Pump, Cuban Heel, Nahville Railroad wa's tih in tae
[* U ni:c(( states court vepl'*da'. hv
per pair .... . . ..... 3.00 ,,iolin~ &- Fioiint & Caro.'-. r,-"r<':-0en
Patent Cloth Top Shoes, .a dthe lefpnant in the hoed" '!nri..
-a d the' notion will proba!iy o., a:';;; *;1
in Grey, Brown and %itihin a thcrt time before .Iudgtl
Black tops, $3.50 and 4.00 bundle. idho presided when the asel
Children and Misses' The case was tried during the nas'
Ankle Strap Pumps, week and resulted in a judgment ili
favor of Mrs. Hall for $12.500. Gn ac-
all sizes, per pair $1.25 count of the death of her husband two


m


now


-


I


=C


38em 10-3-4-M-2- aaaeui


lq"-lwt-46-4494,90G


7~e~i~i~LC;~a~li


10 30m


romr


__


___


.463EMM


~eaQaC~3e~


..*'
* s ^


I


*i














Sbe


Ioizflm


VOL. XL-NO. 287.


PENSACOLA, FLORIDA. SUNDAY


LY


FOUR


MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.
I


MORE


TO ATTEND THE GREAT SALE


-75c
Unvred Slop Jars,25 Only.
go at
19 ornts


PRICE, 5 CENTS



C!.
c |


DAYS


OF


25c
Glass Water Pitchers
go at
7 cents


NOW BEING RETAILED BY


G.


XCUS6! 3E3 3E:Z4G&-m'a6311%T 4Gl-31"%7]Wm3,Ert


W. GROVES &


CO.


~CYc~iF wii~TTT


C:>rnSL


(


Proposition Briefly Told:


The stock must be unloaded, therefore G. W. GROVES & CO.


augurates 'on Monday morning, November 30, at 9 o'clock, a terrifying sale, sending death and
_'sUtilotro ppies, dmoralizing competition andbrmging to this store thousands of people from


de-

alht


Over this part of the state.


lose your part of G.


To stay away is like throwing dollars to the wind.


W. GROVES & CO.'S sacrifice, as it


You cannot afford to


is not an ordinary undertaking, and no sale


in Pensacola's history can be classed with it in sincerity and magnitude.

Bargains will daily be thrown on the counters with the actual cost crushed beyond


recognition.


One Barrel of
Glass Tumblers
go at
1 Cent.


Chafing
or


$12.50
Dishes in
Nickel go
$7.52.


Copper
at


U U


Full Si
Bedroom


50c
e White
m Pitchers
15 cents.


Glazed
go at


U U


10c
12oz Bell Top Ice Tea or
Soda Tumblers go at
5 cents.


-- U U


$15.00
Hand-Painted French
China Fish and Game Sets
go at $8.29.
Solid Gold
Cuff Buttons
.o at
1.78:


Covered


35c
Stone Cereal Jars
go at
19c.


U


Quadruple Plate
Butter Dish
goes at
$1.18.


$35.00.
Electrolier
go at
$15.79.


50c
Glass Stand Lamp, 2 Burn-
Jer, Chimney and Wick,
Complete, go at 27c.
Lot of Candle Shades in
all Colors
go at
2 for Ic.


Gent's Solid Gold
Seal Fobs


gc
$6


Sterling Silver Mounted Leather $30
Vases Hand Bags Gent's Dia
go at go at go
82c. .. 95c $19


$25.00
Gent's Diamond
Scarf Pins
go at $17.15.


Solid Gold
Collar Buttons
go at
73c.


Solid Gold
Hat Pins
go at
78c.


U B


Gent's Solid Gold
Signet Rings
go at
$2.88.


* Ladies' S
Signet
gc
83


) at
.78.
0.00
amond Stud
) at
D.25.
Solid Gold
t Rings
) at
3c.


Rogers 1847
Fancy Pattern Forks
go at
$3.49.


$20.00
Per dozen Hand Painted
Plates go at
$12.98 dozen.
$100.00
Cut Glass Punch Bowl,
glasses and reflector go at
$59.98.


$35.00
Genuine French Bronzes


go at
19.39.
Sterling Silver
Purses-
go at
$6.18.
Solid Gold
Handy Pins
go at
92c pair.
Solid Gold
Crosses
go at
68c
Solid Gold
Scarf Pins
go at
73c.


$2.00
Nickel Plated Juno Lamps
go at
$1.33.


$16.50
Brass Wood Boxes
go at
$11.98.


25cd
Glass Stand Lamp, 1 Bur-
ner, Chimney and Wick
Complete, go at 14c.


I I


75c
Decorated Covered
goat
43 c.


Dishes


U


35c
White Glaze Mixing
Bowls go at
17c.
'$20.00
Diamond Tiffany Rings
go at
$11.40.
Solid Gold
Baby Rings
go at
48c.
Sterling Silver
Baby Cups
go at
$3.08.
$12.50
Diamond Lockets
go at
7.43.


50c
Grey Enameled Preserv-
Kettles go at
19c.


iU


Quadruple Plate
Bread Trays
go at
97c.


All $25.00
Cut Glass
13.85.


15c
Silver Plated Table
goat
7 cents.


Knitvak


15c
Retinned Dippers
go at
7c.


Ladies' Solid Gold
Stone Rings
go at
$1.89.


Sterling Silver Baby Sterling Silver
Comb and Brush Sets Oyster Forks
go at go at
$1.15. $4.65 per set.


Sterling Silver Ladies'
Comb, Brush and Mirror
Set go at
$8.15.


IUI I


$115.00
Ladies' Diamond
Ear Studs
go at $83.00.


$60.00
Gents' single Stone Dia-
mond Ring go at
$41.90.


$200.00
Diamoud Tiffany Ring
Goes at
$147.68.


So Be On Hand Early I You Have Never Been Able to Buy So Much for So Lite, and Never Will A


All kinds of Toys DON'T BE MISLED! LOOK FOR THE BIG SIGN AND NAME OVER DOOR! Toy Departm
goat G. W. GROVES & CO o
Give-Away Prices RIC S T ARAI Second Flo
AMERICA'S GREA TEST BARGAIN RIVERS .


V





V~R.
K

'4
I


116 Pages Today

Section 2--Pages 9 to 16


'. 'DOOMED

S.n STOCK


A


A'


in-


-1


1*


ain


ftami= mily
TbtjouxxAL

it


-.ddk AWLt


JA AEMEB


-1


mim


-I- I- -


Iq


4G&-


"45r<:>7E,3"JEz


I I


I


~C~_~'JC~'

























U-

I'-'


I3


TIHE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY MNlciINt, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


SThe fltwing article rem the No-
veu naumber at the manesis, "The'
W OiSWt," Ia s prbilsahed by re.
ato Ms John S. Jea-d, member
.t fa-mo"M's newly orantsad CIvte
& o se sad it souaM be sead ty
owe e Ie OaU is s tu dIn the
MtMlcMata 'of the city.
gMd Rapids Is a typical American
i5y. kneVn throughout the world for_
s a pictures. The transformWar
a which Mr. Ihider he-a describes
& the mere significant became
Sto a combination of so maN
Iferesnt elements at the city's life.
Chuareee and the clei-ymen have
beg as prominent as merchants and
Ayfr"a- It Is only juatlee to give
syspecfc credit to the Detrolt "Free
Prea," on whose staff Mr. nher is
and Dr. A. W. Wishert, of the Fount-
ahn street Baptiat ehuea, in which-
lthe lectures of Professor Zueblin
were hel.
An old fashioned revival held for
the purpose of arousing the people of
a city to a repetition of their Ievic
duty, is a new application of old
methods, and, as Graad aepfide has
learned, it may be as effective &i. it
is n w. For a whole week the people
were appeal to, afternoon and even-
ntg, by one %f the most persuasive
quidkeaers of the civic conscience in
the country. And, during the three
weeks that have followed, the effect
of his appeals have been naaiftest.
But this revival had been preceded
Sy year of patient effort, wbhl pre-
Spared the ground for the sower. Four
S ears ago a newcomer to Grand Rap-
S Ids was told that there was no such
thing as -public spirit in the city.- A
Sewdonths ago a new comer, a manW
of wtde experience, said W te-had never.
known a city whiok-cotaised so large
a a number of public-sprjted cltizln
willing and able to Qperata for the
te public good. But, he added, beyond
the circle of these men I find a -thic
wall of Indifference. It was to break
down this wall thpt the revival was
planned. And the wall is broken.
Parts of it are still standing, -btt the
breedhen are too wide to permit of its
ever .being made whole again.
Every history ha. its obscure begin-
Slng. and that of the new civic spirit
S In Grand Rapids is no exception. Pour
Smrs ago there was some public spir-
a ninhrmed. And being blind and un-
I lorMed. It believe 1 that all that all.
ed the city wan ". litie-. T,,r-ofore
S It sought to purge politics. By good
< ~uck a non-lim.ru n .A ~ Wa t ree-
ad, and under aim it.j administrative
board were reformed. Public works
are now under the supervision of a
highly-paid professional who has
brought about economies equal to '-ev-
eralAmos his salary. -,van more im-
-s., "" PO t tte board of educattim- n"w
costs of nine monbers elected at
largi instead of twenty-four elected
by wards. Under the old -board the
schtols wore con-idered lWss import-
ant han patronage, quarrels and scan-
dal. Under the new board the schools
are becoming a source of pride to the
city.
All these changes aroused the In-
terest of the board of trade. For
Grand Rapids had a board of trade,
thoqih itt chief reason for existence
appeared to be that every self-re-
specting city had one. Two or three
commAittes. like trat of the wholesal-
ers, did some effective work in fur-
thering the interests of their mem-
bers, but the board of trade as a board
of tlade was a subject for jewt. People
gsked each other wonderingly for
"What purpose it existed. The only
answer seemed to be: to give a picnic
down Graml River every summer and
a dinner every winter.
Four years ago the board of trade
bad a municipal affairs committee.
But it was merely a paper committee.,
Its members did nothing, not because
there was nothing to do but because
they had neither the interest nor the
Information. The political reforms-
_ aroueed their interest, however, and
they took a part in securing the char-
ter changes. They they began to look
about for something else which de-
) served attention and found the smoke,
the bill board and the vicant-lot nul-
s ances. Against there they began a
crusade which had made considerable
progress. Thls encouraged them so
snuch that a year ago last January
they detailed a subcommittee to con-
sider the wisdom of working for a
civic center and a city plan.
Thits, at the time. seemed to many
persons absurdly ambitions. Were
not the present public buildings, with
the exception of the postoffice, good
for years to come? And as for the
city planning, there might have been
Some sense in it if it had been under-
taken at the time the fur-traders fir.t


settled at the rapids of the Grand.
but now the city is completed (!)
Yet the suaocommittee took itself
ad its work seriouslW. It produced
a report which showed so clearly the
costly errors 4tat had recently been
maade aad thoee that were then being
mad,-a. aIn the location of a new
postoffice--ll because of lack of fore-
thogiat, that the municipal affairs
-committee adopted it unanimously
and passed it up to the 'directors. It
was finally laid on the taMe, how-
ever, on the ground that a city,jplan
In order to be effective must be an-
thorised by the city government. So
a petition was sent to the common
council, and after a special committee
of the aldermen had pent all sum-
mer considering the matter, thaey were
persuaded to rewsnmend the appoint-
ment of a camnmisalon of nine citizens.
This commission considered the ub-
ject all last winter. going over the
city thoroughly and preparing a num-
ber of tentative plans. But at the
end it too decided that expert advice
wap necessary even in the prepara-
tion of such a tentative plan as it
proposed. Expert advice costs money.
however, and the aldermen who had
requested the appointment of the
oomassion had done so, not because
they believed In the value of Its
mwork-they were "practical" men-
but in order to quiet the petitioners.
They and the new mayor treated the
whole matter aa a Juke.
Then the municipal affairs commit-
tee came to the commtlslon's aid.
A city plan proposal with nothing to
commend it except Its merits might
expect little consideration from offic-
lae whose thoughts are "practical" but
suck a proposal backed by public opin-
ion might fare differently. For such
backing would give It "practical"
meaning. So the committee began to
see* means of getting this backing,
and then came 'the thought of the civic
revival which would break down the
wall of popular indifference. After
this, the city plan became simply a
symbol; the great purpose was tor
arouse in the people an interest in
all that concerned 'their city.
The men who proposed the revival
had few illusions; converts to their
ranks had been won too painfully.
But they had reasons for faith For
years one of the local newspapers
aad been offering prizes for the best-
kept lawns of the city, and had thus
aroused considerable interest of a
kind that redounded-to the public ben-
efit. %During the past year or two it
had added, prises for the most at-
tractive group of lawns andm n that
way a little community spirit had
been awaktned During the same
time the naitagers of several of the
larger factories had cleared away the
rubbish heaps which decorated their
pread s -n' 4"*tltbtei grass 104
trees and vines. But, after all, this
was oly a development of the old
pride In nltividual posse sion. Now
It was proposed to arouse a pride In
what all owned in common.
A systematic campaign was begun.
The newspaper which conducted the
lawn contest had been tidthg the
city-plan commission for months by
publishing news stories and editorials
describing what other cities were do-
ing in the way of city planning. It
and its contemporaries now gave gen-
Prourly of their space to the plans for
the civic revival. Blut the municipal
affairs committee was not satisfied. It
printed thousands of circulars which
it distributed among the school chil-
dren. It sent letters td every organ-
ization In the city. lubs., societies.
neighborhood associations, asking
them to express formally their ap-
proval. It put placards in -the shop
windows and in the street cars. There
might be Indifference among the ma's
of the people but the committee was
determined, if the tting were possi-
ble. to overcome the Indifference.
Anything of a -political nature, of
course, the great majority could un-
derstand and take an interest in. Pol-
itics is not only a recognized part of
life but tj promises salaried offices.
This new movement, however, this
denmad that one awow his patriotism
not only on election day. but every
dIy by thinking and working- for com-
munity betterment, was not so easily
understood. The formal responses
from the clUbs an8 s~pclctfer were re-
assuringly cordial. But those whose
business it is to watch the moods orf
the people, the professional politic-
Jans. manifested no. change of heart
as revival week drew near.
Not seven days before tne revival
began the mayor told the secretary
of the city plan commission that the
aldermen would laugh at its request
for money. The budget was by far the
largest in the city's history and be-
saes there were important matters to


FUITS-JUTSvioFLWERSj
May be had in abundance by the planting of trees and
plants especially grown -for the section where they are to
be matured. The Glen Saint Mary Nurseries were
established to supply nursery stock for Southern plant-
ing and have fifteen years of success in this field to their
credit. "'Only the best" is a watchword with us; we
ship nothing but well-rooted, well-grown stock, produced under the
watchful eyes of expert nurserymen.


STaber's Trees Thrive
Our ideal climate and soil enable us to grow to perfection Southern 4
Trees and Plants, as Citrus, Grapefruit, Peaches, Pecans, Persim-
m ons, Roses, Shade Trees and Vines. Our system of aiding customers
in the selection of suitable varieties maks ar n. from n us safe and


easy, while careful packing and prompt shipment avoid
delays and risks. '


See our caftAIgsuebefoe p Ancig your order.
Spot free a appheabt..

Ginmso UNary Nwmsies mpt

L. TAIMMH. BHAtOLo Hvmx


PA!CZL1
.huFjs I


be discussed on the night it was to
be passed, matters of street lights,
street Aigns and the granting of two
saloon licenses. In the discussion of
the last named the mayor himself
proposed to take an epoch-making
part. Evidently then no one would
have time or patience for frills and
fancies.
Revival week began discouragingly.
On Monday and Tuesday the rain
poured down. The church in which
the meetings were held, because it
had the. largest available auditorium
in the city, was not half filled. But
those who heard Professor Zueblin
once came again, and others came
with Ciem. The effect was cumulat-
ive. The afternoon lectures on "The
New CAvic Spirit" and its manifesta-
tions in "The Training of the Citi-
zen," "The Making of the City." "The
Admini-tration of the City." and "The
Life of ihe Citizen" stimulated thought
and discussion on subjects unfamiliar
because taken for granted as dealing
with matters long settled. The even-
ing lectures, illustrated with lantern
slides, told the story of city planning
in America. beginning 'with the play
cities of the great exhibitions at
Chicago. Buffalo and St. Louis, and
then taking up tae serious work of
Washington, San Francisco, Harris-
burg and other towns which have dar-
ed to dream dreams of a glorified fu-
ture. Inall these there was constant
reference -to Grand Rapids, its prob-
lems, its opportunities, its mistakes.
and its proposed city plan. The les-
qons were driven home.
On Friday of revival week. the Fri-
day before the Monday on waich the
budget was to be passed, the secre-
tary of the city-plan commission visit-
ed the. mayor to make sure that no
hitch would prevent the presentation
of the request for money. Again the
mayor assured him that the aldermen
would laugh at the idea of granting
any money for a city plan. That
evening the church was packed with
people and hundreds were turned
away.
On Saturday afternoon the regular
meeting was omitted and in its place
was held a conference attended by
eighty of the more prominent busi-
neas men and city officials. The, gen-
eral interest shown by the increasing
attendance at the lectures had value,
but the committee wished to get a
definite expression from leading men,
so that thistgeneral interest might not
be dissipated but crystallized into tan-
gible form. In order to do this the
city plan was made the subject of
discussion. First. the secretary gave
a brief sketch of, the commission's
work and its desire. Then a dozen
men asked questions designed to bring
out the value and the probable cost of
a city plan, and at the end Professor
Zueblln answered taese questions.
When he had finished, one of the
members of the commission asked
those present to signify whether or
hot they favored its request. The
vote was practically unanimous, and
the great majority turtaer showed
their good will by signing petitions
addressed to the council.
These petitions aad the influence
exerted by some of the leading ci-ti-
zens on individual aldermen caused
the mayor to become doubtful about
the possibility of the appropri-
ation being granted. On Saturday
evening and on Sunday, petition cards
were distributed at the revival meet-
ings and many hundreds of signatures
were secured. On Monday the ways
and means committee of tVe common
council added the appropriation to the
budget with the recommendation that
it be passed. That evening toe mem-
bers of the commission and several
other men who were deeply interested
in the work attended the council meet-
ing to continue the fight if necessary.
But the fight was over. One of the
commissioners did speak but no one
answered him. Instead, several of
the aldermen in discussing other sub-
jects. street lights and signs, referred
to the city-plan appropriation as some-
thing already granted.
But .this success, as said before, was
only the symbol of the greater victory.
That greater victory lay in arousing
the people to a constructive Interest
in their city, in opening their minds
to the fact that Grand Rapids is their
common heritage, through the devel-
opment of which in loyal co-operation.
life for each and all will be made
more worth the living. Clean poli-
tics, an efficient government, instead
of covering all the field of a citizen's
duty. are now recognized us covering .
but a fraction of it. Added to the task
of being a good citizen on election
day is that of being a good neighbor
every day.
This new idea revival week drove
home. The work of the municipal af-
fairs committee and of an evening
paper in substituting beauty spots for
eyesores made obvious ohe way in
which the idea could be applied. Their
richest citizens of Grand Rapids had
seldom felt. or having felt. ha-d re-
sisted the impulse which leads the
richest men of some other cities to
rive liberally to the ommas ity. Un-
il the municipal aff'-irs committee
becan its work Grand Rapids had re-
'eived only three notable gifts; one
Large park given many years ago by


a pioneer: the others, a beautiful li-
brary buiildinz and a downtown park
riven by a former resident. Martin
A. Ryerson, whose home is now In
Chicago.
But during the past year several
rifts have been added, chief among
hem three large playgrounds, each
containing several acres, and a chil- I
dren's home. which, when completed.
will be one of the monumental build-
ngs of the city. This generous spirit i
ras stimulated by the revival. Dur-
ng the three weeks since its close. I
he management of one of the largest
furniture factories has bought a fine
grove of trees near Its plant to use
,s a park for Its employes and the
people of the neighborhood: the pro-
prietor of another factory has' given
o the city twelve acres of land for
a riverside park, and the business
nen. through a committee of two hun-
Irrj. havy apPointed a fmallor com-
nittee of twenty-one representing i


Siic..- torsionn of City


W. R. Irby, Branch of the Ameri
Tobacco Co., New Orleans, La.





ART IN


CLOTHES


MAKING

We've studied the de-
mands of the discrimi-

nating men of this city,
and our experience com-
bines all the latest dic-
tates of fashion and pri-
ces that are fair.

That's why this busi-
ness keeps growing so.

Your "first order"
means a customer here.




D. & I. MAYER,

ierchus Netal W liu.


can


H #ewCityof Grand Rapids is -eing Transformed by its Influential Citizens
* '0


BY JOHN IHLDER


I' I-


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NEW METHOD LAUNDRM
S. W. LAWRENC,. Phapriatla.
15-17 W. ROMANA ST.
Phone 18.L


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manufacture, con mercial, labor an
social organizations to secure plan
for a building which shal Ioit&i no
only the large auditorium whose la inc
the city now feels keenly, but aalle
halls and rooms which w.: make I
the nonofficial center of the city-
life.
Nor has this been all. The doctrine
" of co-operation was preached wit
such effect by Professor Zueblin Cia
since he left. the first sten has bee
taken in forming neighborhood ass(
citations to secure and maintain neigi
borhood parks and playgrounds. Dow
in the business section the new spir
is manifested in a desire to do awa
with the old projecting electric sign
which disfigure the streets, and -4
substitute a system that will not o0l
give light but will add to the digit
of the city. Along the river front th
new spirit is shown in a renewed dc
termination to utilize tfie million-do
lar flood walls, whose erection wa
begun by the nonpartisan mayor, fo
something besides flood protection:
The opportunity is there for quay
and parkways. The river front, no'
the greatest blemish of the town. ca
be made its greatest beauty. And th
people are coming to realize it. fo
they iave come to recognize that i
Grand Rapids they have a common
property of which they can increase
the beauty and the value a hundred
fold If they will but take thought
and work together.
A TINY BABY
can't tell you in words what the trout
ble Is; butt if its complexion get
pasty, if it gets weaker and weake.
loses flesh and is cross and peevis
you can be certain that it has worm'
Give it White's Cream Vermifuge
guaranteed harmless. ,Ixpels th
worms and puts the baby in a health
normal condition.
Sold and recommended by W. A
D'Alemberte, druggist and apothecary
121 South Palafox street. Pensacola
FlA
Would He Ever Forget That Dinner'
A politician had come to a Westerr
hotel for but one day, and he ha<
taken his dinner elsewhere with
friend. When, on coming to pay his
bill, he found himself charged with a
day's board, dinner and all, he protest
ed vigorously. It was explained tc
him that the American pins was
based strictly on time and that if he
chose to eat elsewhere it was his owi
lookout. He paid the bill under pro
test. Then -he asked if dinner were
"still on" and, upon being informed
that it lasted until 9 in the evening, hi
exclaimed:
"I've eaterifone dinner, but I'm goini
to get my money's worth out of this
-house if I suffer all the torments of
dy epsia."
He then rushed into one of the din
Ing rooms, seized a -bill of fare and or
dered everything he could think- of
When be finally reached his limit the
waiter handed him a check for 48.35
"What's that for?" he demanded.
"Your dinner. sir."
"But I have already paid for mty
dinner in my bill," protested Lue in-
dignant man. "I am staying here on
the American plan."
"Then you should have gone into
the other dining room." said the wait
er quietly. "This Is the European
plan cafe."-Ladies' Home Journal.
Against His Disposition.
First Farmer-H'lo, Hiram! Where
be you going ?
Second Farmer-Goin' to taown to
git drunk, an' gwash hoaw I dread it!
-Boston Transcript.


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e pleted the costume.
s Black relieved with some color is
i. frequently seen -both at the dressiesi
c affairs as well as on the street. And
e to the woman who* wishes an elegant
s costume that can be used for many
. occasions nothing is so serviceable
i and will serve so many purposes ai
. the black 'broadcloth or other fine
s cloth costume.
n A.little later on in the season the
. 'black cloth skirt with the fur jacket
will be often seen. The skirt will
t most frequently be made in princess
o style with a high girdle and guimpe
y or yoke and sleeves of heavy lace or
t net or fine silk.
o A style, much affected both in vel-
vet and cloth is the -belted coat with
e the waistline raised above thfe normal
d line and defined by a high folded beiE
. o: satin.
Many of the coats are literally
s smothered in soutache and velvet
0 piping and when many coats In a sea-
0 son can be had it is an elegant ad-
dition to a wardrobe, but not a good
choice where but one garment may be
had.
little fichu wraps trfmlmed with er-
mine or other fur of the softer kinds
. are liked for afternoon costumes and
t for receptions or carriage wraps. Some
are made of chinchilla costumes and
Slace or ermine and lace. They are
liked for wear over gowns of velvet.
A number of tapestry vests are to
! be seen in some of the most handsome
gowns of the coat and skirt variety.
And in nearly every costume that has
any tendency towards the Directoire
cut there is to be seen the long, soft
sash of liberty silk. Some of the skirt
and heavier waists are also trimmed
with',bands of the tapestry. And in
the tunic models it Is a most effective
mode.
A Directoire skirt with corselet
waist and tunic and tunic bodice in
a voile of Londor smoke was 'banded
with a fine thin tapestry showing
Dresden colors. The same idea would
be handsome carried out in 'black
crepe de chine with bands of black
passementerie.
All "'hades of bronze are being ex-
ploited; some are of. a warm brown
tint, some are dull in color and others
are of a green shade and of these last
there are some beautiful combina
tions decorated with black. It is one
of the newest and most charming of
the newer shades. Hats of bronze col-
ored velvet trimmed with dull gold or-
naments and dark brown or -black
plumes are very elegant and as a rule
are becoming if the right shade of
bronze has been chosen.
Mole color and damson are two pop-
ular shades for this season and the
latter is especially liked for millinery
purposes. A very handsome tutban
of dull silver and head and tail of fur.
The frr should give the tone of con-
trast.
Amber is very fashionable both in
jewelry and as trimmings on evening
gowns. If any should have an old
fashioned amber necklace they are in
luck.
More fur is used on hats than usual
this season, and as gray is a popula.-
color, chinchilla is much used on taupe
and other shades of gray felt and the
ribbed silk shapes.
Rosettes of all sizes are being
much used and they are more often
seen on the fur toques ..an on any
other shape or style of haf. Tney are
ustrally of a bright color such as cerise
on brown fur draped over with silver
net. and caugut with a huge garnet
capauchon.
The "inverted hasin" style of hat is
extremely- well liked and is a little
smaller than those of the early sea-'
son. The trimmings are laid closer to
the brim and crown.
For the street, blue is a well-liked
color and many blue series and cash.
meres will be seen this winter. The'
serge is the better goods for the street
but in a light or medium shade the
cashmere is unequalled for house-
gown.
When Cecil Rhode "Fixed Up Bar-
ney Saret."
The recent Sievier case in London
revived some incidents in the career
of that dead celebrity, "Barney" Bar-
nato, amateur" actor and diamond ex-
pert, against whom. smart although tf
course he was. the following yarn is
told in Harper's Weekly:
When the late Cecil Rhodes was at
the head of the De Beers Company.
at a time when they had for sale 220.
000 karats of diamonds, he wai ap-


Fall Styles for Women

as Seen in New York

By Catherine Mann-Payzant.
- ---^ ^_A


Not in Washington.
Man with the Bulging Brow-Any-
way, the average congressman is no
saint. Man With the Bulbous Nose-
Maybe not; but he can't stay in Wa-h-
ington long without being Cannonized.
-Chicago Tribune.
In the Future.
Terrified Passenger (on the ocean
liner)--Captain, why is the steamer
going so slowly and using its searcu-
light?
Captain-Don't be alarmed, madam
the ship is in no danger. But in a
fog like this we are always likely to
run into somebody's blooming old
balloon and make a nasty mess of it.
-Chicago Tribune.

Subscribe for The Journal.


Here is Mr. Madsen's Letter

The Herpicide Company,
Detroit, Michigan.
Dear Sirs:-"l have been using Herpicide for the last
year here In my shop together with others*, such as are
ed I barber Shops, but my customers all call for Her-
peMe new, and will not stand for any other I hold the
bet trade of this town and they always want the beet the
world affords. Many of them say that if It had not been
for my application of Herpicide they would be without
hair to-day. Any one with hair falling out can save It by
using Herpicide, and there will be no hair in the comb
or brush any more if the rubbing is done thoroughly.
You cannot kill a weed by cutting off the top, you must
get the bottom. The same applies In the case of dan-
druff: get at the bottom of it with Herpicide, and you
will have good results."
(Signed) M. S. MADSEN, Mgr.,
SVilla Barber Shop,
Haywards, Calif.
Send 10 cents In stamps to The Herpicide Co.. Dept. 41,
Detroit, Mich., for sample and booklet.
Two sizes: 50 cents and $1.00. At Drug Stores.
When you call for Herpicide, do not accept a substitute.
Applications at Prominent Barber Ships*

W. A. D'ALEMBERTE
SPECIAL AGENT.
DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY,
121 8. PALAFOX ST.


Let Us Launder.


Your Curtains
We are sure this work will
please you. We give them a beau-
tiful color, put In Just the right
amount of starch and dry them on
frames that give them the proper
shape for hanging.
We charge only 25c per pair.


New York, Nov. 28.-Now that thi
s Horse Show, the first important dres
a display of the metropolitan social sea
- son, is a thing of the past, and th
o modistes and milliners have had tim
s to study the tendencies of the winter'
e fashions, the dictates of style have be
i come final. As in the past, the Madi
)- son Square Garden show was fash
e ion's proving ground, and the style
I and fabrics displayed there have beer
e accepted as "the thing" for the corn
ing season.
g To the question "what is the mos
s fashionable fabric?" one is puzzled t<
f answer for there seems to be man:
fashionable fabrics and it is well tha
- it is so for women now must have s<
- many gowns. The women who attend
. the Horse Show are never seen in the
e same gown twice and modistes an(
. merchants must provide a great num
ber for -both day and evening wear.
There were to be seen many velvet
of fine texture-light, fine and soft to
- a marvelous degree; satins whose
I tint surpasses anything ever yet seen
in satins; rich clinging crepes; chiffon
broadcloths of amazing lightness and
- silkiness and in a multitude of dell
cate shades; sheer nets and chiffon
cloths and charming silk villes; A..
erty silk and meteor and other light
weight silks and handsome brocades
While there were to be noted gowns
that depended wholly upon their cut
Beauty of line and elegance of finish
so becoming to certain figures, there
were. also gowns that were lavishly
trimmed with embroideries and laces
and -braiding, fringes, passementeries
buttons and insets of other rich fab-
rics.
In this matter of decoration it would
seem that the ingenuity and patience
of the makers must have been taxed
to the utmost, so varied and bcautifu.
are the many modes of application.
Trimmed gowns today are a positive
extravagance, and outside of the great
cou-ts of the past, never were such
prices and such elegance of treatment
seen.
One Directoire model-and the Di-
rectoire modes led at the horse show
-was developed in velvet in a deep
purple shade and the long jacket was
trimmed in passementerie of the same
,shade. The revere were trimmed with
strips of embroidered cloth. The vest
was of white brocade decorated with
beautiful buttons. The skirt was made
with a princess front, was long and
clinging.
Chiffon cloth was decidedly a fa-
vorite at the Horse Show. And no ma-
terial will be used more for the after-
noon costume made in semi-princess
style. The sleeves should he close-
fitting extending well over the hand
and sometimes cut in one with the
bodice. A pretty gown of this descrip-
tion would be effective in a plum col-
ored broadcloth trimmed with a yoke
and undersleeves of coars-e lace out
lined with narrow bands of ligh:
brown fur.
Green was a color that was often
seen and when trimmed with some
soft tinted fur made a very effective
'development-. The skirt was plain in
semi-princess cut and dragged about
the feet. A semi-loose jacket is made
with side slits laced with silken rib-
bons and trimmed with fringe.
A number of striped and dotted
broadcloths are seen but they have
not become a great favorite as yet. in-
deed they look too much like the fou-
lards without the softness and sup-
pleness of the foulards. Both dark
and light grounds are used with con-
trasting dots and discs and stripes,
although in the latter case one t.lee
more frequently the self-toned Atripe.
Of all colors, perhaps gray is after
all the most popular. A very hand
some costume In this color in French
broadcloth was exhibited the other
day. The usual long clinging skirt
was In evidence, long enough that
it had to be held up and it fastened
on the left side front with large vel-
vet covered buttons. The jacket was
long. open-half way up the seams and
decorated on each side of the slit with
small buttons matching those on the
-skirt. The sleeves were long with
large cuffs having points, big revere
openalng over a vest of Dresden bro-
cade. The vest was short and from
beneath it fell the long sash end of
the girdle of liberty silk. The Croy-
able collar opened in the front and
was low enough to show the short
Valenciennes jabot. The hat was a
silk felt in gray. trimmed with black
plumes and a huge moss rose. Gray
suede cloves and shoes and purse com-,


ICp Dyhtad Cub

selling IhTree


I~B~I


_I _


You'll realize Just what this
means by buying here.
CHOICE FAMILY QROOCMMIs
Bulk Pickles, Saaur Krm .
Herring, Spare Rib and Pi
Feet a specialty right new.
Just arrived-FLOWER AND'
FERN POTS-LACK MOS
AND GARDEN. 2EJ06.
We also feature Hamesse
Crockery, Stationery, Glae, Tin,
Wood and Enamel War, Te-
bacco. Cigars and Feed Ut ,
You save money payle eas
for cas Mbo ht- Hamdi

1Jli2Dlinpar


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preached by Barney Barnato with an
bufferr for the lot in one parcel. To
his proposal Mr. Rhodes replied:
"Yes, you shall have them for that
on one condition."
"What condition?" asked the othar.
"That you let me see a sight no i-
man eye ever saw yet."
"What's that?" inquired the would-
be purchaser.
*'Why.' said Mr. Rhodes, "a bucket-
ful of diamonds in one heap."
"Done!' cried Barney, overjoyed to

close the deal on his own terms.
So they emptied the De Beers dia-
monds into a bucket. Then came the
turn of Mr. Rhodes, who practically
had to himself the diamond market
during six weeks, the time required
for restoring the stones into their 196
classifications.
They Take the Kinks Out.
"I have used Dr. King's New UfAt
Pills for many years, with increasing
satisfaction. They take the kinks oat
of stomach, liver and bowels, without
fuss or friction," says N. H. Brown,
of Pittsfield, Vt Guaranteed sat U
factory at all druggists. 25c.
The Doctor ,and the Nurse.
"Ah. nurse." said the flippant young
doctor to the old. grim-appearing
nurse at the patients door, "has the
patient's fever dropped since I was
here yesterday?"
"Yes, decidedly."
"H'm. that's encouraging! How's
the pain?"
"Come! That's great! And the
cough?"
'She doesn't cough at all now."
"Well. you and I are to be congratu-
lated. nurse. My medicine has taken
effect, then?"
"No doubt, sir."
"Well," concluded the young doctor,
inwardly calling down maledictions on
the heads of all grim old nurses such
as she, theres hardly any need of
my calling here again, then?"
"None whatever. The patient's
dead!"

GOPHERS, CHICKENS
TURKEYS AND EGGS

Gophers, Chickens and Eggs al-
ways on hand. Phone 343. 301 S.
Baylen, corner Government. J F.
Rhodes.


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R J. J.MOCK

DENTAL SORGE
own sad Bridge Work a Speeay.
Painless Ml, I U jr u Teeth,
Moved to S10 ioent IBMIW",
PHON W7.".


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'xnms PENSACOLA JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


___________sa__s_-e=^i l night. Can you faid my gloves? - .z A
0 Caesar; I'l bet my crush hat is still )

SS of the streets and Town ot down, you-mells THEATRICAL REVIEW
awful! I'll break that man's head
Ga s ^,- S^^,MP -1V tomorrow for trying to palm it off on By Elise Lathro.
me! Aren't you dressed yet? I'll
CHRTA SHOPPING. l a ou ever de ed of getting o on downstairs and please hurry up. -z r -
w d the merry maiden fair rea you ever deraed of getting Wonder where my overcoat is-ugh" ____
By ea ts small and great; Corbth put y or n the wrong by dn" Corbuta fell over the overcoat at
11t them, it doesn't worry her, In oruthe were in te for thby non the foot of the stairs and had some New York. Nov. 28--There has the tide at flood and seems to be safe-
S tr papa pays the freight. train, growled. conversation with himself under his been no recent event in the theatres *ly embarked upon the golden seit of
breath as he examined his new suit
A FEWGRIMN-- "Ridiculouq!" he said. Itf women for any resultant damages. On rais- so peculiar or so difficult as Mrs. success. Mr. William Hodge's per-
Song f the Reichstag. could dress as quickly and with as lit- Ing his head his eyes met the clock Fiske's "Salvation Nell." It is no formance in it is much admire, and
Sthe h tie confusion and effort as men they'd and he turned pale. drama, yet it is true to the life it public interest in the continuance o01
your helmet of late- hogdo .ell A nh uses ystem ins "Bessi" se shouted. "it'? a quarter represents, and that life is the lowest the play bids- fair to endure.
Mh, Wliat dressing, as he doe in his business, of 7! We've fifteen minutes to drive dregs of the vice, brutality, lawless- At the Belasco Theatre the play
e you bbled in. a ndon on mat- tHe doesn't wary te te looking for to the Browns'. You've had the ness, misery, squalor and wretched. called "The Devil" continues to a'
terms of state nhi ant oe ta! whole afternoon to dress-" ness of the vilest slums of \New York. an unfastidious public taste Jy it.-
Won were taking long chance with inning all over again! Why. look "Angel." called his wife, sweetly. In the first of the three pictures, which story of a preternatural prom.ptin_-
Swerelessking long ate h with how you've fussed and worried over you sit down and be quiet. Now that represents a disreputable dive in Hell s to vice and crime. Mr. Geo"--" A.-
merita up all of te radical' his gown you're going to see about! I've got you dressed I'm going to fin- Kitchen. Mrs. Fiske appears as a wan, liss's clever performance of th. prin-
y stirring up all of the radicals hate You've changed the style of it about sh myself. That clock is half an cowed and betrayed scrub woman cipal part in it has been maiaiy in-
OneHush William! ate dozen imes--"th hour fast. I set it ahead, and the one whose business is to clean up around strumental in promoting its populhrit.y.
"Once." m th' tood ajanterrur till wptere ed Mrs. orbuth. up here, too. for I knew just how it a bar at which the loafers and thieves This drama is current in many jate'-.
feeling a draft- tF w a would be when you started getting of the vicinity congregate. In the sec and an effort has been made. be-'.tuset
Hush, William! then you ha d long reeves and ready' These systematic ways of ond act this Nell Sanders has become of that currency, to establish eliet
S long at your.talking the nations all a vou decided on no sleeveous at yours are always upsetting and con- Salvation Nell. a worker in the Saiva- that it has aroused a national ipter- si.
Sat your.talkin the nti all pd you nearly ad nervous pros- fusing!" tion Army. Eight years have passed. The play is not protected by cop: eight
Stme that your unlicenhed traction over the color. A man merely Corbuth sat down without a word. and she is bringing up her illegitimate and. accordingly. it can be seized by
St that your unlicensed pattedress suit and that's the end of itnew AFTER THE WEDIDNG. child in a Cherry street tenement. In any unscrupulous theatrical manager
'.ea Yankees have traded their talk- "Idrss yours done" atked is wife as The maid of honor settled herself the third, still a Salvation Army who wishes to present it; and there
er for Taft. they parted in the carriage with a grea. flutter of worker, she is -back amid scenes of are many who have been willing to
Rush, William Hohe-isollern- "Comesa home next week." said Cor- laces and chiffon and gave a long the poverty and viciousness of Cherry present it for the sake of possible
Hush4-sh! buth. "It will be home in time for sigh. Hill. Hard, cruel realism is all this, profit from a widely advertised new
A i the Browns' dinner. And for the love "W'asn't Cora just tbhe lov-liest bride cut from the raw of besotted metro- piece that cost nothing for use.
AttIty or ly Isr "of Maria. Bess. do start to dress be- you ever saw?" she demanded breath- politan life. Out of the shifting pic- Mr. Thomas Wise, Mr. Douglas Fair-
Attorney for Grfter--" Well we fore the last minute on that night of leasly of the tall young man who tures grows a love story, for Nell is banks, and their professional realiic
"eem to nave done all we could for all nights!," climbed in after her. the property of a square-jawed, low. acting in the play called "A Gentle-
ae" The Corbuths hadreturned f'ron "She was certainly a winner." ad- browed thief, murderer and gangster, man from Mississippi", are giving
rafter-"Hve you exhausted all their Moble trip nd Corbutp, arri- mitted the young man. "It made me Jim Platt. Her crtrel treatment and pleasure to considerable audiences at
r election the ury. ed home late pounded on the door, kind of blue. though, ushering for abandonment by him is sketched in a the Bijou Theatre, and are proving
Have you tried to ribe th witrecollectingthatthiswaactuallythe Tom's wedding. I tell you he's the vivid sceneon the barren fr. Then what indeed requires no proof-that
"Eves and the taleen night of the Browns' dinner. best ever and I hate to los- him"- the loafers rush out to see the pojic- earnest, faithful, Intelligent endeavor.
"Of course menHe pounded vigorously. "Lose hm'" cried, the maid of hon- raid of a disorderly resort .n re- in the art of acting, even in a play of
"Have oushipped out all the "Thought you'd never come!" he or. "I think it's perfectly Taateful for turns in time to see one of his pals common order, is potent to attract
ave you shippeleadi out all the pros said as he flung hlmself out of his a man's friends to act as if he had attempt to kiss Nell. He kills the and retain the public favor.
's leading witnesses overcoat and dropped it on the stairs, been snatched.from them eternally by man and goes to Sing Sing for tie Golden opinions have been won,
"Have you seen the judge.- up ,which he sprung two steps at a a cruel fate, just because he married crime, while Nell. tempted in one di- alike from the public and the press,
S"Two ymen se worte dg time. "I must have lost my latch a nice girl and settles down. It's-" reaction by a refuge from the raided by "The Golden Butterfly", and Miss
"Two men are working on him key. Did the tailor iend my suit- "Oh. I don't mean it that way pro- rtisled in e other y Hall Grace Van Studdiford and her asso-
oaeocleDttvBnohhrst .0.Lkalrhetretl'ora.stn rersltnhohrouherren.t if'a hest
ave you caed Det ve Blank there's te box. ks l right down on mtrioung maI iik was lujah Maggi." of the Salvation Army. ciates, who are sporting and warbling
a liar?" but you never can tell. Where on blu bons it wasn't mv wedding Eight years later Jim returned from in that tuneful play, at the Broadway
frequently. earth are my dress shirts? I haven't se wasn t my weprison to claim the reformed woman. Theatre, provide innocent gratification
"Have yo shot the prosecutor?" one t- "Aren't you frightfully tired?" broke Here for a moment real melodrama, for many persons.
"Yesterday." He aused, glaring, as his wife tok the maid o onor h ied I the trace of a story told in action. ap- At the Casino. as at several other
Then I think we must be about his hands outof thechiffonier drawer amstandin up at at reri for pears. It has tenseness. In the lin- theatres, the reign of nonsense en-
redy for trial." three hours straight! I c3n't imagine getIng love of the woman for the man dures. and numerous smiling denizens
redy"henforIta...th --- st o the bottom. cant imagine
Hit or Miss."Of course not." Abe said. "Not In "ry Aunt Maiie went home without who attempts to pull her back to her of !ehe kingdom of folly hail with de-
SNo n *" level it has meaning. And it has pathos lighted plaudits the mirthful sovereign-
Its eaer to fall In love than to get there. That's the drawer your hos- me" in her effort to keep him from com- t of the monarch of fun. The exten-
Out f debt. lery and handkerc lets are kept in. "I hope." said the young man stiff- mitting a burglary, for which he re- sive prevalence of musical farce is
crop of doubts. "Oh!" said ACobuth, mollified by ly, "you don't think I forced my-elf pays her with a blow in the face. The not an auspicious indication of pros-
How large a larooks to te man theight of a dozenmmulate even- on you! Cor's mother asked me to final act is occupied chiefly with th parity for the art of acting or for the
who a but 30 cents tg shie m n rts. "Ar en't you dried yet, take you safely home." reproduction of street brawls in a growth and prevalent authority of dis
Reducing the waits between the acts Bess? I wuih you'd put in the links "Oh!" said the bridesmaid, with crowded tenement quarter. There criminating public taste; but it is
wH1 not lighten a heavy play. and buttons for me. And, say, will equal haughtiness. "I know of course are the jangling wonted of the dives cheering to observe that, at the popui-
A woman ho has a nose for news you hunt up my ?" it was something like that, I knew where wretchedness swarms. quarre;- lar Casino and elsewhere, the quality |
suallyhas a chin for lling it. Hs vole trailed back fro the you never would conde-nn yourself ing peddlers, and dancing, screaming of the prevalent musical farce is, i fo
Modesty Is one of the things that bath room where t Che roar of running to an hour's ride wit-1 me unless you children. It is at the door of the Sal the me't part. creditable and corn
cannot be successrilly counterfeited water mingled with mad splashing. simply couldn't gct out of it. I'm vation barracks. "No. I Hall." and mendable. "Marcelle", with Miss
And many a meek and lowly m Ask Maryto see If the patent very sorry you should be so bored:" here Jim aai meets Nell. After a luiie Gunning in its leading part.
t known only ams his wife u leather olsh Is ownstair wil you, Now. Genevieve." said the young prayer she makes, a hysterical has been enjoyed by many audiences
Two-thirds of the words in the av- and telephone Will not to come out man, "don't be so foolish: You know harangue to the motley crowd. Jim and no doubt it will be enjoyed 'by
erae school-girl's letter are adjec. here this evening-I forgot to tell perfectly well Im not bored-" drops a coin into her tambourine, and many more.
tives. him we wouldn't be home!" I suppose." said the mild of hon- while the loafers sc'iff, follows her into Mr. Faversham's victory., gained in
SEvery time a woman gets a new Mrs. Corbuth. in her kimono and or, Icily, "'that was the real trouble- the chapel. The redeeming influence "The World and His Wife," at Daly's
Xown she goes around with a chip on with hair pins In her hands, flew one my constitutional fooelishn-s! That of love has begun its work in tie de- Theatre, is decisive. The play is in-
her shoulder. way and Mary the other. Loud calls was why you discovered it was all a prayed wretch, and the play here teresting, cumulative in action, and i
Man usually ladulges in a lot of from above caused Mts. Corbuthto mistake. ends. As feats in character photog- freighted with salutary significance,'
self.praise when be has greatneEs rush back frantically. I!" cried the usher. "f it wasn't raphy the acting, in most instances, without being preachy, and it is well
thrust upon thn. "Have you given my military brush- you 'who broke off our engagement was as close to life as the scenes of acted in several of its subsidiary parts.
Women will find heaven awfully es to the suffering Icelanders?" he fair and square I'd like to have some the play. Mrs. Fiske gave a relent- as well as in its principal one.
dull If they have to wear the same demanded In awful tones. "And my one point out to me what really hap- lessly realistic performance of the re- At the empire theatre Mr. Drew.
style of robe all the time mirror is misasing-oh, I did pile some opened formed scrub woman, but she c')uld acting in Mr. W. S. Hatrgham's play
Wb realize that the world is grow- socks and things on' top of 'em, I "I thought you wanted it broken not excel Holbrook Plinn. who pre-'of "Jack Straw," retains his hold on
ng better when, it begins to sit up guess, when .Iwas looking for the off." said the maid of honor. "I'm glad rented an amazingly close, re.ilist;c the public favor. The plays of Mr.
and look our way. shirts. You've got those buttons In it wasn't announced and nobody knew study of the thug Plaft. Here ( 7- 1Maugham that have been seen her e
Remember, girls, that the young wrong--no one would dream you'd t. I'd hate so to put yot to any tron-ed to be actual life set upon thli' 't3e. are not exceptionally admirable, since
nman who writ the best loves letters been married three years. Still in ble or annoyance. A. It is, nobody Alexander Konta. the Wall .-treet they lack felicity of construction and
doesn't necessarily make the best taat kimono? You'll be late, sure as knew it. T don't s pose Cora'- moth- broker, who translated Henry W. Sav- sometimes refinement of taste: but
husband. late!" r realized that s-ie was nicking out age's version of "The Devil" from the they are agreeable, and they serve a
It's a safe bet that the man who He emptied out the tailor's box and the one girl in all the world you dis- :ungarian of Molnar. returned vester- useful purpose. Mr. Drew is. ot
barely escapes -being run over by a proceeded to don his new clothes. A:liked most for you to escort home. ,da on the Kronprinzessin Cecille af course, easily equal to all the reluire-
motor car does not call the driver a groan brought Mrs. Corbuth to find Pn't It funny" . i'r a conference with the author in ments of his present part, and his
chauffeur. him twisting his heard around peri- Perfectly killing. said the youngBuPco eaialearne-l oasptntpa ad hi
usy and starg to the chiffonier man. It makes me fee about as Budapest. Some amicable arrange- clever assumption of it has added an-
-------- lously and staring'lsto the chiffonier man. It makes me feel about as I -ent wa. arrived at by. which both other to the long line of his facile tri-
His Sytematic Ways. glass with an anguished face. much like laughing as a funeral nenit wa. arrived at by. which both other to the long line of his facile tri-
Corbuth walked restlessly from the "'Beastly!" he ntoaned. "Give them would. It's a shame, too. when the Manager Fiske nd Manager Savage umphs in nonchalant character.
front door down the hall to the stair- to t"e ragman! Take them away-" best man obviously was yoarnlng for may continue to produce the play, but This was the last week of the career
case and looked at his wateb for the "Nowt Harold,"aid his wife. ie- my chance." just what the arrangement is and the of "The Mollusc" at the Garrick The-
sixth time since hisewife had flown strainingly, "'what Is the trouble? Of "Great guns' breathe the sher. distribution of .the royalties. M'r. Konta atre. Mr. C iJoseph Coyne andMingss
'uPStairs. after her decision to accom- course the coat wrlnklea when you "You don't really carp anything refused to sa. He said it was up to; Alexandra Carlisle who are acting the
pany him to Mobile. twist yourself up like a crinkly stick Tad Kirby, do you? He basn't enough Col. Savage to tell that. principal parts in it, will return to
"Aren't >ou ready, Bess?" he saout- of candy-lemon candy at that!" brains' to put In a peanut shell, for Harry Lairder began his engagement England, and the play will be taken
ed up to her. "Goodnes.! It takes "Can't you see." Corbuth stormed all his money. He-" at the American Theatre last night. to other cities, with Miss May Irwin
a woman forever to dress! I've wait- "The coat's ruined! It's cut too low "Your temper certainly hasn't im- There was an audience that packed in the part now performed by Miss
ed half an hour and Ill'be late! What in the back of the neck! This shoul- proved any." brcke in th- maid of the house from floor to ceiling. a(d Carlisle.
the dickens are you doing-" der hunches! Look at the sag here! honor. "You haven't a particle of the wild enthusiasm of the origin ,1 That excellent musical farce, 'Three
"Mrs. Cornbuth apparently skated And the trousers are too tight! It's right to object to Tad's saying me at- opening of a few weeks ago in an- Twins." is filling the Herald Squat'
downstairs. so rapidly did sne appear, an abominable fit! I don'* like the tentions, if I choose to let him." other place was repeated. A curi i Theatre every night. The indications
As she buttoned a glove she seemed lapels anyhow! I knew I wanted the "I'm quite well aware of that!" said feature of the performance. curious are that it will occupy this stage until
calm and 'erene, and not at all dis- other kind! That man a tailor? He the young man, stormily. for this town, is that the choruses ct long after the holiday season.
turbed by her husband's turning, ought to be breaking stones!" "Well," said the maid of honor, "it all the songs are now hummed and The brittle, artificial showy collo-
"Nonsense!" she said sweetly, fol- "Let me hold the mirror and you doesn't make any difference to you. whistled' as they are played by the quy of "Lady Frederick" and the per-
hewing his lying form down the steps, stand still and then take a look," said so it can't worry you muct." orchestra, while the magnetic little sonal popularity of Miss Ethel Batiry-
"Half hour!- Nothing of the sort. You Mrs. Corbuth. "That's all you know about it." said man is making a change between the more, who plays the principal part in
waited precisely ten minutes, which Is He did so and tden coughed. the usher. "Why-if things hadn't numbers. At the end, after inuime:- it. have carried-that piece, at the Hud-
the time I told you It would take "Well. maybe it isn't so bad," he gone to smash we-you and I-would able recalls, and a lively exchange of son Theatre, and no intention to
me. Anyhow, .I' got ready more quick- admitted. "It'll have to do for to- be having our wedding just about affectionate repartee between Mr. change the bill there has been inti-
__ now." .* Lauder and some admirers in wh" gal- mated.
^ "Think of it!" cried the maid of lery. the curtain went urp and diz- The musical play of "The Girls of
honor, interestedly. "Think what closed a full band of pipers directed Gottenburg" is approaching the end
you've escaped and thank fa e! W-, hby a collosal bandmaster, all in full of its allotted time at the Knicker-
all your best friends might be sighing uniform. This was a special honor hocker Theatre. It will be acted there
S over you, as you just sighed over raid to a c-eat Scot hv his proud fe!- for only one week more. It is a merry
Tom, and mourning becaus- they had jlow-countrvman. There were some play, and the merriment of it is en-
lost you. As it is, you are safe ana national airs played, and but for th< hanced by zealous participants in its
rescued and entirely free."' firmness of sonwbody the affair would representation. On Nov. 30 Fritzi
"I am glad you can be so philosoph- be going on still. Scheff wil begin an engagement at
ical, said the young man. "It shows Friday night marked the one hun- that playhouse in the comic opera of
you really didn't care much if you dredth performance o? Miss Bi';if "The Prima Donna."
canJT II consider the affai so lht B .urke "*lI ve Watches" at the Ly- The melodrama called "Via Wire-
Not that I expected your heart would ceum Theatre.- Charles Frohman will less", which was produced at the Lib-


A i m might hae U a litti n pdssij, Vo.- present Miss sHurke at one of his Lon- erty Theatre, on Nov. 3. has attracted
might have a little tender feeling for don theatres in -Love Wahs" at considerable attention because of its
bi---s Ai WAl oBe. W_6a what is past-and for what might in Love Watche" a considerable attention, because of its
Saat pastandfor what migiave been"ht the enid of her New York engagement. scenery and mechanical effects, and it
e best t ld o ms. There was a little silence as they The successful engat ,ment of "'f lie appears to have entered on a pros-
and ie I ali o teense.rolled along. Then the mmd of hon- Red i proceed s at the Ademy prous run.
'I Y lfd a or spoke casually. of Music. and there seems to beo Mr .Armstrong's play of 'Blue
S"Neither Tom nor Cora seemed a aatement of public interest in that Grass", produced at the Majestic
Sbit scared at the wedding." she said. blithe comioition of frolic aal music. Theatre. last week, has been eagerly
I I N "I never saw people beam as they The eccentric dancing of Messrs. accepted by good audiences, and its
iO did. They really seemed happy!" Monigomery and Stone is excen!'onai- maintenance there seems to be as-
SWhen the young man spoke his effective, and the performance' as sured. The spectacle called "Little
voice was gruff. "Not half." he said, a whole, provides abundant amrnse- Nero" has proved continuously attract-
"AD ( M B a ter ** "as happy as you and I would have ment. ive at the New Amsterdam theatre.
Ola a been if things s hadnt gone wrong hi At the Astor Theatre Booth Tar and its continuance there for a con-
i Genevieve-I can't stand it any long- kinaton and Harry Leon Wilson's play siderable part the season is confl-
J what you need to le te er. Isn't there a chance for us to of "The Man from Home" has taken dently expected.
S b. s ight e to cally go back to the beginning and start all a- i -
Eoo lo ram and mFW heat The maid of honor was crying into
fm evero y drop of fuiel. Tum lhe wieck her ridiculous handkerchief. "1lNo woman can be happy
lulhorlow.theresfenboer-oW oUmoe- th-thought." she gasped. "id just d-die W without children; it is her
1 ^ ^ 1 n M UBli mmfcrlr.. .le^.r. all evening. I was so miserable. Do w, natu I to o t m
nom o idevic i you really care?" nature to love them as much C
"T'aank heaven Cora's mother hap- SO as it is the beautiful and
.4 quasi big. h9 om.-S. W pend to send me home with you." mur. pure. The ordeal through v
pebly nidaed in japan sam imured the young man, somewhat in- which the exetant mother
--- l -.vryT For the first time the maid of hon- must pass is so full of dread that the thought fills her with apprehension.
Tor laughed, a choked, hysterical lit- There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either very
ST a te laugh. "She- he didn't happen painful or dangerous. The use of Ither's Frled prepares the system A
ee hg to," she- confessed. I asked her to. fbr the coming event, and it is without any.danger. This i
-we&nk d m'na e A Sure-Enough Knocker. remedy.is applied externally,
494 .l & lam wi s imagi J. C. Goodwin, of Reidsville. N. C.. and has carried thousands of I
animal 6ei n. Euy me ftd. W O ur says: "Buckle'i'a Arnica Salve is _Fi
1r -- am da nt deu sure-enough knocker for a lcers. A madwomen through the crisis
em <. O u 'fatil ri u' R L one came on my leg last summer, but with but little suffering.
as g- <- AgY d^ M that wonderful salve knocked it out in uamok .aelfg fonermatbemetrvab
_____-n__se a few rounds. Not even a scar re- teRlN OmCOhemau.m ree.-. F U
mained." Guaranteed for piles, sores. i3 I, A MfW
burns. etc. 25c at all dramisti. Afrafte al.m.


BURNS WILL



QUIT THE RING

The Fight With.Johnson, He
Declares, Will Be His
Last One.

Specla! to The Jeomnal,
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 28.-Ae-
cording to a letter received by Larry
Keating, of Oakland, a Ibrother-ia-law
Of Tommy Burns, America has seen
the last of the Caribou champion. In
writing to Keating, Burns pays a
glowing tribute to the land of the
Southern Cross, and says he will
make it his home.
"I don't think I will ever go back to
America," writes Burns, "and if I do
It will only be for a visit. This eqea-
ry has improved my wife's health and
I think I will settle here. I am in
right from the governor-general down,
and the people of this country are the
grandest reports in the world."
Burns is hunting at Koeclusko, a
mountainous country about 400 miles
rom Sydney. In his party are his
wife. his sDarriax aartaer, Pat O'Keefe,


and Promoter Mclatosh, who arraau-
ed the Johnson-Burns Ight luras
says Melatosh has plenty of aosey
and that he will make the fight par.
"Johnson doesn't need to worry,"
says Tommy, "for the prse money
is up in the offee of the Sydey
referee and is safe. Jack is gettlea
$5.000 for his end, win or lose, a4
$500 for his end of the moving ploe
tures. *He also gets three roumd tris
tickets from Lmadon."
It seems likely that Buras will quit
the ring without giving any of the
American heavies except Johnsoan, a
whack at him. Perhaps Tommy feels
that he would not prosper la -this
country, and as he has plenty of
money now It is a good time for hin
to relinquish his title. Says Bargs:
"This is the last fight I will ever
make, and win or lose with Johaeoa,
I will retire. My wife -.aa pleaded
with me to do this, and I am going to
grant her wish. I will never fight
agatn after the Johnsoa fight amd t
goes. I feel that I onght to stop a
how while I am young aad full n4
Tim. I intend to go in business here
after the big fight if I can me a goo
opening, and there are plenty of thlm
here. I have enough money to kee
us the rest of our lives, and that Is
all I want."
Should Follow the Rutes.
Golfer-You've caddied for me *e.
fore. Will you give me some hits
before we start?
Sandy-Weel. if yell just no dao
what ye're goean' to dae, yell no 4s


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I--








CURES BLOOD P0151O1


l ama tn flk we want to-tell you about S. S. S., a real cure fte
CnGtqom tsamoe Pomon. We want to show you WHY it cures the
disease., a moemu Aly Go we hope this will reach those who have used
othlc me m. wfth nwMisotsmory results. '
Comewmo Blood Potson a the most powerful and destructive ol
all booo absoriers. Itl oorrupa and vitiates the entire circulation and
nianift.o mcIfr in d.he ao loathsome and hateful symptoms, such as
uloeracmd mooudh and dhrwe. swollen glands in the groin, copper colored
splosmftei ana crea rette and ulcers on different parts of the body.
The o e te
hair aG esyerows to
fail asm, eand semacftmes a a.
the nw. a f come i.uAt &woMoaim x yemag.an
off An l aw entire t re"9o"rtwoyMit y .eS 4 iawkteUausm
glanftsu *sysima ib .8.L8.. WlMsImmm Mita"seIwmee o'Wiwit
atta~-a d m~sina"wasvryweak an dn-w.04-yI
am* ym uN agmand mayaai as cl as ababy's. Iaw .
beam<- of the in- k*ewiftae carfse itrmeaI4makit my
bodseeto vs ba IF hteno use iton I adam akuuly tw
sidious -as destructive 9 the w m lnam tewyad sM.
nature of the disease 4#wMt AA. ,iSa.S
moat medicines used-
for Contagious Blood C mt anS wems.O -
Poisoa are Composed --so*m.s,-* -- te mkur tz n 6f"tamy. R
teOt t oloetomgota e al t aan mw. in men
incilly of Mercury,_ o_ us" MSS ttrm irt.
or some other L am~.a~- ma**wa ih* w ,. It wm daiat-
4a tf n t -- tm Ia --at^ w swer seeme. Atthed-.
tron mineral. It is .1staj t Itoa. s a. am 1bega to ". i
6 ex d that these *mum" anni i., tten T bnM &,.m -
minerals shall kill the *,= a=**os Ims~ W
oea tetuta. W.L .
. germS snt virus of the C eter a. c. C.
dimesm ey working on C OMM 25 TRAS A; 8 & cme.
the pnridtle thai one ans itwmt wiw tinm was a-
poi ftir couinteract woam an d apet -m, A M U t
the oea. and thus ****** to. as
produce a cure. This .toS_ s taw ,a coM rit my niVr
is just the point of fail- s arsf i asss
ure. for the virus can- W1.C?...? a. s.I samt.I V.
not be killed; it will lie -
d&rw.ant in the system Mam am a..ss N-
until such trCd!entit is IsN& aISMinleso.to. yo that t 5amsiwe
m am ouwpe wm h y.o"a inow"Jb-
left Off, a n tCei- Ceery tyifmamonM nM tyaod m-
miserblae syrdoto of ?SiM aseWR.SL a .ra6.A
the trouae will return. M7 ayuMii.STui:0i0ui am uimnmoo a",
S. S. S. works on _tt =Un aM M..f. 1 0M...
exactly the opposite N* **-b*--.
principle. It goes down
into the blood and ,
REMOVES the virus
and germs of the disease and in this way brings about a real
and certain cure. S. S. S. does not cover up the disease in any,
way, but so thoroughly does it cleanse and purify the blood that not thi
slightest trace of the poison is left for future outbreaks. S. S. S. isM
made entirely of healing, cleansing roots, herbs and barks, it does not!
contain the least particle of mineralin any form, and is a medicine so
absolutely safe and certain in its results that every one may cure them-
selves of Contagious Blood Poison in the privacy ottheir homes, and bei
assured that the cure is permanht and lasting. We have a Home Treat-,
ment book containing a great many helpful- suggestions to those whoi
are curing themselves with S. S. S. We will send this book, and aayl
medical advice free to all who write.
TIE SWINT SPEC3 IC CO., AZLAITA GA.








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


'* i ':


. t- >












aw-


SET r M-. PING


W, 'iw - -


at-gum' RUI'CO~


so~eHmrd at

a= Nt w hiMo Con.


3 NJB WILL = MO0 CRIMINAL
S CASES* TO M 9AOD, MUT THE
"M OP THE COURT WILL BE
i tu.v occUr D IN HEARING
TH Cr L CASES READY FOR
TRIAL.

te fall term of the ebcuit court
Or R seambia eounty will convene Mon-
day, Dec. 7, Judge J. Emmet Wolfe
presldlag. The civil docket is one of
theheeavist In many years, probably
due to the postponement of many of
Sthe cases at the last term of 'court.
Where will be no murder trials to come
p t ts term, end for this reason
s o rand jury has been draw. The
as do ocket to be tried are as
Sty of Pensaeola vs. Southern Bell
;llil IeoNe CA. damages $15,000; Jno.
Sor v atiff. Bleaont & Blonnt
*k for deaendat'
L. Frank euith vs. F. L Baylest,
=MGMe=, $1.,00; Thomas F. West
- Or plaintiff, Jones & Paaco for de.
trst Natiomal Bank vs. LIxley Lumn-
S fr Co., damages, $2800.00; Blount
M* o at & Carter for plaaintiff C. H.
B. 1lo"_ fr defendant. '
Streag-Trowbridge Co. vs. B. Bars
*Qolo-y, damages. '30.600; Blount
Sl Beot & Carter for plaintiffs, Avery
SAvery for defendants.
SGe. W. Pryor & Sons vs. J. J. Jer-
siganedamages, $500; ullivtan & 8ul-
IUvn for plaintiffs, Blount & Blont &
Carter. for defense.
Ia 0. Kaufman vs. RI. C. Spchkoff,
-a- .age, $20; Thos. Pebley for plaf"n-
1iC R. Pope Reese for defendant.
Geo. W. Pryor vs. Western Union
*. Tftrt Co., damages. $500; SdI-I
", Suv for plaintiff. Blount a&
bouwt & Carter for defendant.
LasU eB. Brooks vs. Geo. B. Bredt,
magek, $800; LAslie E. Brooks for
Avery & Avery for defendant.
Chrlie Knocks vs. Peter O'Riley,
S imftnm, $250: Avery & Avery for
s aint-if Jones & Pasco for defendant.
M. J. Wells, et al, for the' use of
T :J. Venters vs. D. J. Hemaelly, eject- ,
S S:; Sullivan & Sallivan, for plain-
tif Avery & Avery for 4dfenA pt I
lt Wlithingston vs. L. & N. R. R.
oI, es. $10,100; Avery & Avery
Sor latff Boaunt & Blout & Car-
s r O defendant. .-
SL. G. Crosby vs. A. M. McMillan,
.eetahent; Jones & Pasco for plaintiff.
Wlout & Bount & Carter for defend-
64 -. -
Singer Sewing Machine Co. vs. Jesse
kPlano Organ Co, damages,
$4- set. Dec. 8th; R. Pope Reese for
$slWatiff. Joaes & Pasco. for 4efeidant.
;sas French Piano & Organ Co. vs.
.I X. Batea, damages, $250; Jones af
Sfor plaintiff, J. R. Landrum for
4.fM4ant.
MoMillan & Turton vs. E M. Saffen,
Images. $250: Geo. P. Wentworth
i for plaintiffs, J. R. Landrum for de-
$geIant.
'McMtllan Brick Co. vs. Western ]
nale'a Telegraph Co., damages, $800;
Maxwell & Reeves for plaintiff, Blount d
I Blount & Carter for defendant l
S. E. Wet vs. Prank L. Mayes, dam-
ages. $1+.:0; very & Avery for plain-
tiff. Jones Pasco for defendant.
T. A. Hall vs. Pennsylvania Fire
.Co., damages. $4,000; Maxkwell &
eeves for plaintiff. Blount & Blount 3
& Carter for defendant.
T. A. Hall vs. Hanover Fire Ins. Co., v
Damages. $1,800; Maxwell & Reeves
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Car- P
ter for defendant. i
T. A. Hall vs. Teutonla Fire Ins. Co.. t
damages. $1,600; Maxwell & Reeves
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Car- 1
ter for defendant. \
MeMillan Brick Company vs. Saun- b
Mers Mill Company, $3,000; Blount &


Blaot Bt.Qti Sialtt & Cartf


worth or A at U Paco ft
defendant.
Tbnaa.. Grwn0 .Be Coat
damgmeN $200; PaUco ft
plaintiff, Blount & Blonat & Carter f,
defendant.
Mrs. L A. PFrenald vs. L. & N. I
R. Co., damages $2,500; axwell
Rpeves for plaintiff, Blount & Blow
& Carter for.defendant.
J. D. Waters vn. Southern Bell Tel
phone & Telegraph Co., damages, $1
000; Jones & Pasco for plaintil
Blount & Blount & Carter for defend
ant.
Willie Warren vs. Southern Mtuai
Aid Ass'n., damages, $300; W. B. Ba
ton for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
Carter for defendant.
John H. Alexander vs. Pensacol
Electric Co., damages, $1,00; .Jone
& Pasco for plaintiff. Blount & Blow
& Carter for defendant.
Pensacola Lumber Co. vs. Souther
Innes Co., damages, attachment
Blount & Blount & Carter for plaintil
Avery & Avery for defendant.
E. M. Pyle, et al.. vs. D. Hale WI
son, damages, $1.600; Avery & Aver
for plaintiff, Maxwell & Reeves fc
defenJant
Louls Davenport vs. Pensacola Ele
tric Co., damages, $15,000; Avery
Avery for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
Carter for defendant. t
J. W. Kanen vs. Pensacola Electri
Co., damages, $1,500; Avery & Aver
for plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Cat
ter for defendant.
Chas. X. Thomas vs. Pensacola Elei
tried Co., damages, $200; Avery 4
Avery for plaintiff, Blount & Bloun
& Carter for defendant.
Samuel McMllan vs. Pensacol
Electric Co., damages, $500; Maxwel
& Reeves for plaintiff. Blount & Bloun
& Carter for defendant.
Kiamerle & Dawes vs. Palk ant
Friedman, damages. $500; Patill
Campbell for plaintiff, Avery & Aver:
for defendant.
Coffee Springs Lumber Co. vs
Smith and Porter, damages, $3,000
Maxwell & Reevep for plaintiff, Bloun
& Blount & Carter for defendant.
D. K. Campbell vs. I. S. Mays, dam
ages, $275; Oeo. T. Morgan for plain
tiff, Jones & Pgeo for defendant.
Meyer J. Reoenatein vs. Newmaz
Goldring, damages, $10,000; Jones A
Pasco for plaintiff, Avery & Avery foi
defendant.
W. N. Alabrook vs. Pensacola BanW
& Trust Co., damages, $5,000; Jonei
& Pasco for plaintiff. Kehoe & Went
worth for defendant.
Mary A. Burms vs. W. J. Corner
electment; Blount & Blount & Car
ter for plaintiff. Maxwell & Leeves foi
defendant.
Albert Somner vs. Mabel Dickerson
damages, $200; Patille Campbell foi
plaintiff, J. P. Stokes for defendant.
C. M. Askegreen vs. Pensacola Elee
trie Co, damages, $1,000; Avery &
Avery for plaintiff, Blount & Blount &
Carter for.defpdant. .
J. R. Saunders & Company vs. L. 4&
N. R. R. Co., damages, $1,000; Smith.
wick & West for plaintiff. Blount &
Blount & Carter for defendant.
IL J. Wright vs. Charles Dellens, dam-
ages. $150; Avery & Avery for plain-
tiff, Jones & Pamo for defendant.
N. .Goldring vs. City o Pensacola.
damages, $4,000; Avery & Avery for
plaintiff. Jno. B. Jones for defendant.
W. C. Norman vs. City of Pensacola,
damages, 2,500; Avery & Avery for
plaintiff, Jno. B. Jones for defendant.
E. E. Saunders, et al., vs. Chas. E.
Mason. et al., damages, $400; Blount
& Blount & Carter fonL plaintiff, Max-
well & Reeves for defendant.
E. E. Saunders, et al., vs. Chas. E.
Mason, et al., damages, $1,000: Blount
&I Blount & Carter for plaintiff, Max-
well & Reeves for defendant.
Fred A. Sweet vs. J. Whiting Hyer,
't al., damages, $2,500: J. P. Stokes
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Car-
er for defendant.
8. A. Friedman, agent, vs. A. R.
Bingham, replevin; Geo. T. Morgan for
ilalntiff, Blount & Blount & Carter
or defendant
W. F. Harrison Os. L. & N. R. R.


Milk-white floors-.spotless and

wholesome enough to "eat off"--is

the quick result when GOLD DUST

is added to your 'scrubbing water



Floors and doors and woodwork are hard to
clean thoroughly because the iirt gets ground
into every crack and crevice.
Soap and mop all you will, the job at best will
be only partly done.
A heaping tablespoonful of GOLD DUST
added to your scrubbing water will make it search
out dirt, grease, germs and impurities from every
cranny, and cleanse and purify wherever it
touches.
GOLD DUST also re-
lieves you of that weaty,
torturing grind of bend-


cause it does all the hard
p.rt of the work without
=r help. .Soap makes
aevork hard work
I GOLD DUST ease
the burden. M ..M.,--..-..

Mbd. by THE N. K. FAHIrBANK COMPANY
Maker of FAIRY SOAP. Ab odal "k


THE PENSACOLA' JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1908.


Co, damages, $500; Geo. T. Morgan
for plaintiff, Blount '& Blount & Car
ter for defendant .
F Pensacola Gas Company vs. IR. C
Storrie, damages, $5,000; Blount a
Blomnt & Carter for plaintiff. Avery &
Avery for defendant
McKinnon and Larkin vs. J. E. Alex
n- sader, damages. $300; Sullivan & Sul
livan for plaintiff, Jones & Pasco for
M defn4at.
It ClUtter Music House vs. 36. & N. R
Or X. Co., images, $300; eo. T. Morgai
for laldtff Bont Bout & Carter
r, for deftu.lnt.
or Citizen Bank of Moultile, Ga., vs
Orm C.1 P. Ooaza'ez, da "ges, $5,000;
Smithwick & West for plaintiff, Bloun
R. & Blount & Carter for defendant
& New York Mfg. Co. vs. J. Whiting
it Hyer, et al., Patillo Campbell foi
plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Carter fo:
e-" defendant.
-* Mary J. Morrison vs. Pensacol
I, Electric Co., damages, $5,000; Reeves
J- & Watson for plaintiff, Blount &
Blount & Carter for defendant.
al Hargadine McKittrick Dry Goods
r- Company vs. C. C. Goodman. dam-
& ages, $4,000; Maxwell' & Reeves for
plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Carter for
a defendant.
M Hargadine McKittick Dry Good'
nt Company vs. C. C. Gbodman, et al.
damages, $2,500; Maxwell & Reeves
n for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Carter
; for defendant.
, Angelina Ferrine vs. Pensacoli
Electric Company, damages, $20.000;
I Maxwell & Reeves for plaintiff, Blourn
Y & -Blount & Carter for defendant.
0 John A. Merritt, et als., vs. Western
Union Telegraph Co.. damages, $1.8t,;
c- Blount & alount & Carter for 'plaintin
& Hartridge & Son for defendant.
& Clutter Music House Co. vs. Chas
W. Johnson, damages, $300; Avery &a
c Avery for plaintiff, Jones & Pasco foi
y defendant.
r- John D. Flowers vs. L. & N. R. R,
Co.. damages. $10.000; Maxwell &
e- Reeves for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
l & Carter for defendant.
t R. C. Storrie vs. Pensacola Gas
Company. damages; Avery & Avery
a for plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Car-
1I -ter for defendant.
t Levy & Hallmark vs. E. T. Hippel-
lhauser & Co., damages, $200; Jones
d & Pasco for plaintiff, E. T. Davis for
o defendant.
Y C. G. Cantrell vs. The Advertiser
Company. damages, $20,000: Camp-
.. bell & McGeachy for plaintiff, Blount
; & Blount & Carter for defendant.
t R. Pope Reese vs. the County of Es-
camubia, damages, $500; J. P. Stokes
- for plaintiff, Francis B. Carter for de-
- fendant.
Hayne & Cerutl vs. A. H. Baker,
L damages, $5,000; Avery '& Avery for
k plaintiff, Jones & Pasco for defendant.
r Joe Roth vs. W. A. Buckhalst. dam-
ages, $1,500; Avery & Avery for plain-
k tiff, Blount & Blount & Carter for de-
s fondant.
Southern Bell Telephone Co. vs. R.
C. Storrie, damages, $250; Blount &
, Blount & Carter for plaintiff, Avery &
- Avery fc defendant.
r WA C. Dinwiddie vs. E. T. Davis,
damages, $800; Reeves & Watson for
, plaintiff, Sullivan & Sullivan for de-
r lendant. j
H. G. DeSilva vs. Pensacola Elec-
Strie Co., damages, $500; Reeves &
k Watson for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
& Carter for defendant.
The Fairbanks Company vs. Bay
Electric & Supply Co.. damages, $250;
SMaxwell & Wilson for plaintiff, Avery
& Avery for defendant.
Jas. Cark Jr. Electric Co. vs. Ray
Electric & Supply Co., damages, $500;
Patillo Campbell for plaintiff, Avery
& Avery for defendant.
Clifford J. Bell vs. Jacob Kryger,
damages, $1,500: Maxwell & Wilson
for plaintiff, Avery & Avery for de-
fendant.
% B. Abdelkader vs. Pensaeola Elec-
tric Co., damages, $800; Maiwell &
Wilson for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
' & Carter for defendant.
Alexander -Montgomery vs. Pensa-
cola Electric Co.. damages, $1,000;
Maxwell & Wilson for plaintiff, Blount
& Blopnt & Carter for defendant.
Thos. J. Untriener vs. Virginia -,ate
Ins. Co.. damages. $1,800; Sullivan &
Sullivan for plaintiff, J. Walter Ke.
hoe for defendant.
Thos. J. Untriener vs. Virginia State
Ins .Co.. damages. $600; Sullivan &
Sullivan for plaintiff, J. Walter Kehoe
for defendant.
R. C. Storrie vs. Southern Bell Tele
phone Co., damages, $500: Avery &
Avery for plaintiff, Blount & Blount &
Carter for defendant.
W. J. Berry vs. L. & N. R. R. Co.,
damages, $5,000; Avery & Avery for
plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Carter for
defendant.
Marston & Quina vs. V. W. Shep-
pard, replevin; Jones & Pasco for
plaintiff, A ery & Avery for defend-
Louise Norman, admx. vs. W. S. Nor-
man. replevin. Blount & BIount & Car
ter for plaintiff, Sullivan & Sarllivan
for defendant.
Avery & Avery vs. T. A. Hall, dam-
ages, $150: Avery & Avery for plain-
tiff. J. R. Landrum for defendant.


S. P. Rozear vs. Pensacola Electric
Co., damages, $3,000: Avery & Avery
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Car-
ter for defendant.
J. W. Glenn vs. Pensacola Electric
Co., damages. $1,000; Avery & Avery
for plaintiff. BRount & Blount & Car-
ter for defendant.
Z. R. Pettet vs. L. & N. R. R. Co..
damages ,$300: Sullivan & Sullivan
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Carter
for defendant.
Morris Dannheisser vs. Santa Rosa
Log Co., damages, $400: Avery &
Avery for plaintiff, Blount & Blount
& Carter for defendant.
J. F. and Mary E. Sikes vs. Pensa-
cola Electric Co.. damages. $15.900;
Avery & Avery for plaintiff. Blount
r& Blount & Carter for defendant.
P. J. and Ida Williams vs. Pensa-
cola Electric Co., damages, $10,000;
Avery & Avery for plaintiff, Blount t.
Blount & Carter for defendent.
P. J. Williams vs. Pensacola Elec-
tric Co., damages. $7,000; Avery &
Avery for plaintiff. Blount & Blount
& Carter for defendant.
J. F. Sikes vs. Pensacola Electric
Co.. damages. $10.,0; Avery & Avery
for plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Carter
for defendant.
Sarah Lyman. adm, vs. Samuel
Charles, replevin: Blount & Blount &
Carter for plaintiff, Geo. T. Morgan
for defendant.
First National Bank vs. American
Lumber & Mfg. Co.. damages, $6.0N;
Blount & Blount & Carter for plaintiff,


bt wilt he amhdn~o tM imish4
tby to has. ths& it kmbesmdaau
in umay &y .esum dm w the.




alsnlWx.-Sa, Wewni.


lb Ge~AYsstAariis
for amsuugtheomwt akaa Cbil'
Cinqhlemedy."= "


J. BEurT B= ,
a Brown's Town, Jamaic, W. I
1s Cape 01oy. rms.
L My wife has fead Chmbeaerlaia's
Bemeay to be invaluable with thehild~ri
s LM Aan C. S rT rM, ,
I- 'Woeester, Cape Colony, Afriea
r Orange Rlver Colkmy. Africa.
r "We 11 moen of Chamberlain's Cemul
Remdy them amy ether preparation of the
s kind." JouN MAW,
Manager for P. J. Peterma A Co., Bloew
sB fetei, Orang BiverColony, Africa.
r a New zealan.
'*T ple who once Me aimberain'.
SConch eedy ae almost certain to call f"
Sit whagmainn needof sueh a medium."
ita E.A. E_ oM, C.em t,
___________ MAstrtoN.PLT.
. Reeves & Watson for defendant.
R. Bissett vs. Pensacola -Electric Co.,
. damages. $5,000; E. T. Davis for plain-
t tiff, Blount & Blount & Carter for de-
r fendant.
Elizabeth M. Bissett vs. Pensacola
.. Electric Co., damages, $10.000; E. T.
- Davis for plaintiff, Blount & Blount A
t Carter for defendant.
Lowenberg & Marks vs. L. C. Crai-
tree. damages. $800; Jones & Pasco
for plaintiff. W. L. Zachary for fiefend-
. ant.
Eurgene Pearle vs. Pensacola Elec-
tric, damages. $4.000; Maxwell &'
Wilson for plaintiff. Blount & Blount
r & Carter for defendant.
Louis Boley vs. Christian Frost,
* ejectment; Blount & Blount & Carter
for plaintiff, Reeves & Watson for
defendant.
Stahl and Zoon vs. Soarritt Moreno,
. damages. $1.000; Maxwell & Wilson
for plaintiff, Blount & Blount & Car-
. ter for defendant.
Pensacola Abstract Co. vs. Southern
Bell Telephone Co., damages, $5tm;
Maxwell & Wilson for plaintiff, Blount
& Blount & Carter for defendant.
Annie C. King vs. Union Central
Life Ins. Co., damages, $3.000: Win, W.
Flournoy for plaintiff, Maxwell & Wil-
son for defendant.
Rufus Pearl vs. Southern Mut. Aid
Ass'n., damages. $200; R. Pope Reese
for plaintiff. Blount & Blount & Car-
ter for defendant.
J. H. Willis vs. L. & N. R. R. Co.,
damages $1,950; .Reeves & Watson for
plaintiff, Blount 4'Blount & Carter for
defendant.
Mae Webb Clutter vs. J. Marion Clut-
ter. damages, $3,000; R. Pope Reese
'for plaintiff. Geo. T. Morgan for de-
tendant. '
L. S. Brown vs., Sallie E. Cummings,
$250; Sullivan & Sullivan for plain-
tit 1
James Ferguson vs. Southern Mu-
tual Aid Ass'n., damages. $200; Avery
& Avery for plaintiff. Blount & Blount
& Carter for defendant.
Louis Boley vs. Christian Frost, ap-
peal county judge: Blount & Blount
& Carter for plaintiff, Maxwell &
Reeves for defendant.
Thor B. Thorsen vs. Cuy of Pensa-
cola, appeal city court; Jones & Pasco
for plaintiff. Jno. B. Jones for defend-
ant.
Wade H. Morgan vs. City of Pensa-
cola. appeal city court; Sullivan & Sul-
livan for plaintiff, Jno. B. Jones for
defendant.
L. E. Nobles vs. City of Pensacola, i
appeal city court: Jones & Pasco for
plaintiff, Jno. B. .Tones for defendant.
James M. Jones vs. City of Pensa-
cola, damages, $5,000; Monroe & Mon-
roe for plaintiff, Jno. B. Jones for de-
fendant.
John M. Kelsen vs. City of Pensa-
cola, appeal city court: Jones & Pasco e
for plaintiff, Jno. B. Jones for defend- |
ant.
ANGUS M. McMILLAN. ,
Clerk.
November 24th. 1908, J
Where is the Man? c
TO FAIR PRIZE WINNERS. (
Certificates and Diplomas Have Been f
Sent to Fair Commissioners. I
To Prize and Diploma Winners,
Florida State Fair: Owing :o the fact v
that the fair association is not In e
possession of the po~toffice addresses f
of mauy of those who weri awarded c
cash premiums or diplomas at the last a
state fair. it has been deemed advisa- v
ble to send premium certificates aid s
diplomas for your county to your fair o
commissioner, with instructions to
mail the same to you immediately. If s
you do not hear from himn, you may o
obtain your certificates or diplomas d
by calling upon him. If he is unable g
to supply you. kindly seand your name b
and address to WV. F. Storall. secre-
taryv. Tampa. Fla.. and your certif-
cate or diploma will he Immediately
forwarded to you.
Broke His Word. C
"Fine looking old gentleman." e
"Yes, but he was never known to v
give a man his word that he didn't i]
break it."
"Dishonest. eh'" n
"Nope, stutters.'-Houston Post.
--


OSCAR STRAUS



WILL PRESIDI


Will Be Chairman of Firs
Session of Southern Com-

mercial Congress.

special to The Journal.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 38.-Secrn
tary Oscar S. Straus, of the Depar
meat of Commerce and Labor, has ai
nounced that he will preside over th
first session of the Southern Commei
cial Congress in the New Willard at
ditorium, in Washington, Dec. 7tI
There is peculiar fitness in this ai
nouncement as Mr. Strauss is a Geo'
gian by birth. He will be support
on the platform by the senators of th
southern states and by many amabai
sadors and ministers. The subjects t
be treated in the first session ar
"Southern Health Conditions" and th
"Influence of the Panama Canal.
The first of these two subjects is it
ternational in importance because i
foreign countries there is much mis
apprehension regarding the south a
a safe place of residence for foreign
emigrants.
The presiding officers of the othe
sessions of the Southern Commercia
Congress will be the heads of the leach
ing commercial organizations in Nei
Orleans, St. Louis, Richmond, Atlant
and Jacksonville.
The program of the Southern Corr
mercial Congress may be correct '
spoken of as unique. Every speec
deals with some facts of the south'
possessions or possibilities and the ir
vitation to speak has been sent onl,
to the man whose word on the subject
assigned hip would carry unquestior
able weight. Not a single speaker ai
pears on the program selected fo
policy's sake.
Southern health conditions. climate
and temperature will be treat'&d b;
Surgeon General Walter Wyman o
the United States Marine Hospita
Service, as his utterances will bi
above all suspicion of special pleading
and beyond all successful controver
sion.
The great* subject of the Panam;
canal and its influence on the commer
cial development of the nation will bt
spoken to by Hon. Luke E. Wright
secretary of war. Secretary Wrighi
has taken this subject at the direct re
quest of President Roosevelt and wn
represent the administration in thf
great program. Secretary 'Wright is
of Memphis and has for nine year.
been a national figure and it complete<
touch with the great purposes underly
Ing the completion of the Panama ca
nal.
Ports of the South and foreign trade
has been accepted as the topic of his
speech by the Hon. M. J. Sanders, ol
New Orleans. formerly president ol
the Progressive Union of that city and
familiar with port possibilities from
Norfolk, Va.. to Galveston. Texas.
Waterways of the south will be de-
scribed and interpreted by the Hon.
John A. Fox, of Arkansas, field seere-
tary of the National Rivero and Har-
bors congress, and a constant traveler
over the southern states connected
with the organization work of tnat con-
gress.
The mooted question of southern
railroads and their needs instead of
being assigned to any man directly
connected with a railroad, has been
given as the subject of his speech to
John F. Wallace, of New York, form-
erly general manager of the Illinois
Central Railroad and subsequently
chief engineer of the Isthmian Canal
Commission. Possibly no other man
n the United States can speak with
greater authority on railroad ques-
ions. Mr. Wallace is past president
if the American Railway Engineering
nd Maintenance of Way Association
nd past president of the Western So-
iety of Civil Engineers.
The immense subject of water pow-
rs of the south will be taken by
'rank 8. Washburn, of Nashville,
'enn., whose hydraulic engineering
kill appears in the water supply of
New York. Boston. San Erancisco and
various places in the tropics. Mr.
Vashburn is president of the Ameri-
an Cyanamid Co., of Niagara Falls, and
f the Muscle Shoales Hydro-Electric
'o., on the Tennessee river. He is
familiar with every important water
power possibility on both sides of the
Lppalachian range.
The great utterance regarding tue
rater power possessions of the sou-th-
rn states will be followed by a speech
rom the Honorable Gifford Pinchote,
hief forest' of the United State-?,
nd chairman of the National Consor-
ation Commission. Mr. Pinchot's


subject Is "The Commercial Meaning
f the Appalachian Range."
The coal resources of the southern
states and the relation of their ?**vel-
pment to commercial growth will i',
described by L. C. Glenn, professor of
geology. Vanderbilt University. who
as done more detailed geologi:-al
work in the Appalachian and interior
oat fields than any other man in the
outh.
The interpretation of iron resources
f the south falls to E. C. Eckel, form-
rly iron expert of the geological sur-
ey. Mr. Eckel is familiar with the
*on resources of the whole country.
The important subject of general
niaeral wealth of the south will be
created by Dr. C. W. Hayes of the
united States geological survey. Mr.
ayes is peculiarly well acquainted
ith the southern states, having been
signed to work there for fifteen
ears, from 1887 to 1902. Mr. Hayes
Irlag these years prepared geological
taps of 16,000 square miles in i-di-
on to special studies.
The building materials of the south,
meant., marble, clays, and granite, will
* described by Wmin. J. Oliver, ot
oxvlfle, Tens., who may be safely
poke. of as the leading contractor in
be south. Mr. Oliver will be remem-
re4 as one of the contractors to bid
pon the Panama Canal, at which
me he organized a five million cor-
oration In ten days. Mr. Oliver has
any lntere.t throughout the south.
The timber resources of the south


E


The greatest asset you have is

your trengt. You can't afford

to give out It Is a vtalnecessy

that you have your nervous and

muscular system In perfect Crier

to withstand the constant wear

and tear of your daily work.


The tfnest Uisue hinIar and siremgt
reactor Is Vie, a Cod ULver pr
ration that has the greasy, mauseat-
iug oil ethminuated -only iThe valle
eal properties being od
with pi tle of iron. Its use wll
keep you in -alih and alremh.


DEBILTY
results fem a weake-ed eeC-
dMnem due t Iamperdeet dige-
teI6. lack Mutrittlea ove~
wedk. Vinsi eugibAm ta
dlgestve ergasm, creates a
bealthy appetite amd makes
mew bleed. Yen loess that ia-
tigue, Mand u- dewn
Sele ng whem vyutake VIes.

NERVOUSNESS
Is a emplaint that em be eal-
iy by MEAN by g SV-L
It repairs brakesm deWw erWve

aer9gothat abmmle 3" ot wNth-
Sauand am-worIe-an d~maey-
SmesN "nto .o.be ...


BELA1N FAG '
Won't attack yosu ayoureof
used-up serve BesermwM ith eL
Vftel Puts *&exmeth betsym
system it given youvitmnwt
and enegy It nmieobag
%Waft Sand 68ft aNd kea"W Yu
Ina a o eileestate of healt- SN

afte ar severe Uben.

DYSI'EPSIA
dlese rsns theGO' an
V~~Glad soth the

~sUWm~e andhelSh

stomah die Iton weat.


VINOL QgjICuvY Lumom A COLDS AND SpS A COV6


YOUR MONEY AC IF VINOL FAILS T" E P YOU

WHITE'S PHARMACY, Pensacola.
You can 961 Vinol at the Leading Drug Store In every Town and City Io thias ta,


will be described by John L. Kaul,
Birmingham. Ala., eminent as an a
thority on timber, and president of ti
Commercial Club of Birmingham.
The agricultural, question will be
-part of the congress, being treated
rather as a transitional stage, the i
terpretation of which has been assig
ed to Clarence H. Poe, of Raleigh, 1
C., editor of the Progressive Farme
and of the Southern Farm Gazett
The trend of his remarks will be i
dicated by his subject, "The Agrica
tural Revolution." His topic and th
one following. "Present and Prospec
ive Educational Progress", by Br. E. A
Alderman, will show some of th
strong elements of the southern re
naissance.
Dr. Alderman is president of ui
University of Virginia and his.voki
rings true in raising educational ideal
throughout the south. He has pre
pared for the congress a reassuria
survey of educational conditions.
The purpose of the whole congrew
and the 'keynote of all the speech
is interpretation-not what the south
has so much as what the south mean
As the congress falls during the wee
when the National Conservation Con
mission will meet, it occupies the as
vantageous position of giving specila
meaning to all southern statistic
gathered by the commission. Th
congress will lead the men of th
south to understand the solid baai
provided by nature for a stupeadon
commercial growth. At the same tim
it will lead the whole world to a full
understanding of what the south ha
and is. No similar effort to flash ful
knowledge over the mind of the world
has ever -been maJe. There will re
sult from the two days' session an as
cumulation of facts and data that wil
encourage every southern man to
new confidence and a greater daring
and scope in his own business plans.
The congress will not be a delegate
body. All southern men having equa
rights on the floor. By courtesy of th
National Rivers and Harbors Congres
every gentleman attending the Sctlh
ern Commercial Congress can parCci
pate in the three days session on be
half of river and harbor improvement
The week of December 7-12 i
unique in the history of the country
for in additionto to the two congress
mentioned, there will be in session to
National Conservation Commission
the National Council of Commerce and
the Commission on Country Life. Th<
congress of the United States will alo
be sitting. Special rates will prevaj
on all southern railroads from De
cember 5th to 16th.
IT'S A CRIME
to neglect your health. The wom
neglect that you can be guilty or ft
to allow constipation, blliousnems o
any liver or bowel trouble to eowanei
It is poisoning yeu entire system ia
nay lead to a aerism chronic diTmne
Take Ballard's Herbine and set abe
lutely wen. The sure cre for an:
said all troubles of tml stomach, live
and bowels.
Sold and re.om-ended by W. h
D'Alemberte, drmSt S ed apothecary
121 South Patla etret, Pemmalaol
Fla.


of
1k
he THANKSGIVING


IS- VER
1w I O E


and


CHRISTMAS


IS STILL


TO CONE


We're ready to fill
orders for all kinds
of good things.



HOYTBROS.6 CO.

14 Wedt EsriSrt







Deaf

and

Dumb

We speak through the

high quality of ow

Laundry work without

having to utter a sound.



Empire Laundry Co.,


OR" LiU Lar

Phone lup 322.


-Uml

A lot of old no i m
tied up in neat bund`mf a.
spek c ab dl n im Su'


)>


* S


I POSTUM
POS TUM


A Liquid Food

For Brain, Body

and Nerves.


"There's a Reason."


I 1 7


_ I ~


I








*1;


TUIe %a6IS-ACCMA JOURNAL1SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 190.


* SOCIALCA
S* /.
, ,. MONDAY.
A* Mst~l g of Nomads, hostess, Mrs. H. Breswsan, on Spring *
* street, 3:30 o'clck.
* M ray Afteronw mnuchre, hostess, Mrs. Dan Cranston, on
* Spring street. *
S Meetbing fI C. sad Memorial Association at blovuac, at *
S3:30 o'clock. -
D Imnce at Country Club In honor of Miss Blount's guests, 8 p. m.
* Progreimdve eachre at Progress Club, 3 p. m.in.
* TUESDAY.
* Tuesday. Aftermoo Club, hostess, Mrs. M. D. Merritt, on Ro- *
Sman street, 3:30 'eleek.
* Tuesday Euchre Club. hostss, Mrs. Fred Marsh, on Spring street,
* t 3:30 o'lock. -
* ast Hill Euchre Club, hostess, Mrs. Will Ferguson, on East 4
* Gadeden street, at 3;30. .
* Married Ladles' Euchre Club, boetess, Mrs. Prancis Blumer, on S
* Bast Government street. at 3;30.
* 'Tuesday Bridge Club, hostess, Mrs. J. C. Dunbam, on West *
* String street, at 3:45 p. m.
* WEDN ESDAY.
* o~ctal Card Club, hostess, Mrs. J. J. McOarthy, on East Wright *
* et. at 3:30. *
* -. Prgressive Euchre, at Progress Club, 8 p. m. *
* THURSDAY.
Thurday Morning Bridge Club, hostess, Mrs. G. A. Waterman, 4
t the Allen House, 11 a. m. *
FRIDAY.
*ATUROAY.
Meeting of Brownaing Club, hostess, Miss Cornelia Bass, on E9ast S
4 GoM.alex street, at 4 P. m. -
.....**S.***.*S S*.*;SSSS*SS**S**SSS


THE SINGING HEART.
Miastrel of the Singing Heart,
Flutemoleed mid the noisy mart,
Oft men stopped their task- to hear
Towr pure vP ee, upraised and clear.
8a1sing gmir ta the erows--
.W h. t hbrltt sad -never loud. g
Wile the showmea plied, their trade,
Geadly their wares displayed,
Ton serene, eogtent, apart
Lured the m sialy with your Art.
Toilers li or-d en the roat d
Usteoe -felt their lightened load.
Hmumed the tune ad trudged along
To the made at y 6r ons.
With them o the arduous way
Went ome sp-rit. grave or ay,
Uummoi 'by your magic spell
m that Star where visioas dwell.
What a troop the kind years brouhIt!
res yocr nimble ffiy eav t-
tledAtads froan the aills,
ASds from the whispering rills;
9188l, a* jo.adee,
S a eet Marorie.
T-a *eb o Fcba-carinCg Ruth-
Wrae, tr0e Judith, and the youth
=ePd 4I. anM. that human boy
-a 00emal joy. .
An are Or bhli bountmoo sta-
Vidoas met our hearts Uplift-
4karls, with a mote so fte
Herrick *ght ave pened the line.
New bessA the Ivory Gate
Wsry ilgrimas pause sad wait,
glh for the eli retrain-
aeWr sill to cateb the strain
Mote te re, the siager'% place
'theon Y allen face!
*MLemdt oaoy caat
Still they miss the Sigl s Heart
till repeat his tuneful words
IMke the carollixg of birds.
CloeA t a Qate, the' evetaig falls-
S Pilgrim -to Pilgrim calls
*Great Is Allah! Toll the kaell!
*Farewell, Sinail Heart, farewell!
-Selected.


MISS CLARE ELY WILL
SING T41HI MORNING.
Miss Clare Ely. of Montgomery.
wil sing at the morning service of
the First Prelyterian church today.
Miss Ely. who Is a soloist bf rare
Ability,. s idedtlfled with exclusive
musical circles' tn Montgomery. and
her wonderful voice, which she has de-
S voted to church and parity to a
gleaming extemt, ha been beard in
*sMisr--i ~ aaes


Catrrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATION. as they
cannot reach the eset of the disease. Ca-
tar In a blood or conattutional isae.
Sor to er I you must take In-
tarsi rdsse- Halls Catarrh Cure Is
takes ilt-my, and arts directly onm the
blood Wap mucous surfaes. Hall's Ca-
btarul ip ont a quack medik-lne. It
was p"osr*e by em. of the besoo pyi-
clans ina this country for years. an to a
regular greerbeb Its cuis pou of
the bost toaks k-Awn. combined with the
at bed apurlers. acting directly on the
" surfaces. The perfect corebha-
of the t ta redients Is what pro-
dtaces such wonderful results In curing
W. J. CHBNT & Tetedo. 0.
Take a maiy Pulta for costlpa.


STHsE PURE POOD STORE.


Jones'



Famous


Pork


Sausage


A Breakfast Delicacy,
30h per pound.




Sol Cahn & Co.

|Agm 4 Nunnally's

Candy.

WP 480 and 178.


Pensaeola before, where she Is great-
ly admired. She is the gust of Mrs.
J. W. Bullock.
ORGAN RECITAL AND
SONG SERVICE TONIGHT.
Christ's church will be the scene
of a very pretty musical service this
evening Immediately after the regu-
lar evening prayer, when, at 8 o'clock,
the following program will be remier-
Selection-Organ.
"Sweet is Thy Mercy, Lord"-Miss-
es Anderson and Wood, assisted 1y
choir.
Solo, "Abide With Me"r-Mr. Hawk-
dorr.
"The Splendors of Thy Glory,
Lord"-Cholr.
Selection-Organp
Closing Hyma--Choir.
The evening-will be in charge of
Mr. Warner, who,. through the influ-
ence and under the direction of Rev.
Percival Whaley. will soon be ordain-
ed to the ministry.
WILL DANCE AT
THE COUNTRY CLUIL
An Informal dance will occur to-
morrow night at the Country club, in
honer of Mrs. W. B. Gillican. and
Misses DevNM and Duggan, the New
Orleans young ladies who are the
guets oft Miss Hilda Blount. Miss
Wilnson. wo is visiting at the navy,
yard, will also be one of the charm-
lag honorees. The hosts of the even-
ing will be Messrs. Albert Avery,
Robert Denham and Teno Brent.
EUCHRE PARTY AT
PnOGna.ss CLUB TOMORROW.
There, wllU be a progressive euchre
party at the Progress club tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock. These charm-
ing affairs at the club are always ex-
ceptionally well attended by the la-
dies, and muck interest is displayed
with regard to them.
BRIDGE CLUB
MET YESTERDAY.
The Thursday Morning Bridge club
met yesterday morning at the home
of Miss Hilda Blouat on the bay shore,
a .pleamant morning having been spent
by the young lady members of the
club. Miss Edna Avery won first
honors, the guest prize having been
awarded to Miss Bessie Kelly. T7ae
next meeting will occur at the home
of Mrs. G. A. Waterman.
A THANKSGIVING
FAMILY REUNION..
Thirty kinsmen, embracing four
generations, enJoyed Thankgliving at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. F.
Bingham on East Cervantes street on
Thursday, a pleasant day having
been enjoyed by those present. The
principal feature of the day was the
christening of Master C.aktles Oert-
ing Bingham, which was witnessed
with much Interest by thosb who had
been Invited to the charming event.
PLAN FOR BIRTHDAY'
CELEBRATION OF DAVIS. ,
There will be a joint meeting of
the members of the U. C. V. and the
members of the Memorial association
tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
at the bivouac .
The meeting is called for the pur-
pose of planning for events which are
to occur on the approaching date of
the anniversary of the denth of the
beloved Jefferson Davis. Both of these
societies are moat active in events of
so much vital interest to Confeder-
ate memories and principles and tCe
coming date will be one uf unusual
interest and loving attention.
MRS. DAN CRANSTON
WILL ENTERTAIN TOMORROW.
The Monday Aftersoon Euchre will
be entertained this afternoon by Mrs.
Dan Cranston at 'her home on Spring"
street. The rlub is an association of
well known ladies, and Its members
will anticipate a pleasant afternoon
with Mrs.. Crastou.
KNIGHTS /JDO
LADIES %ILL MEET.
,T, e Caolic Knights-and Ladies
of America willn bold the!r regular
monthly meeting it the Sacred Heart
Rectory this terno at 3 o'clock.
Matters of luportance will be under
dieussion, an4 full attend ance is
desired. t
MISS CARO RETlVItNs
FROM MOBI.IL.
Ms- Kate Car. Wa wus maid of
honor to MiHs M- iUndeustruth. at
the recent reunion the Soes of Con-
federate Veterans W at Mobile, re-
turned home yesterday afternoon.
Miss Uladeastruth being expscte4i to
day. These attractive Pensacola
girls were right royally entertained
while in Mobile, ever- moment of the
time having been taken up by some


I._I-


MONEY SAVING


Luzi nne


Itms eMMe b'trwt mei' it o ffee
twie as ar as eter same-pce--
brands.
THE REILYTAYLOR COMPANY.

THE REILY-TAYLOR COMPANY.


NEW ORLEANS, U, & A.
CeNG@Natbd Qee.Cy ce., D.6b..%.*


Pensaoma.


* I


Holiday Gifts In Jewelry

We are showing a fine line this season and at prices to suit
the times. Every article guaranteed as represented.
We quote a few prices below:
Ladle' Solid 14K Watches, from ................................... $20.00 up
Ladies' 20-year filled Watches. Trom ........................ S.11..50 us.p
went's 20-year filled Watch--, fromn................................. $10.00 up
Diamond Rings from. ............................................$12.00 up
Diamond Leckefts fr ...............................................O.Oo0 up
/ Diamond Carff eattons from ......................................... $3.75 up
Solid Oc: cOuff Links from .......................................$ 2.00 up
"iolid GO Stick Pins ro .........................................$1.00 up
and many other bargains that must be seen to be appreciated. In-
spect our stocli before making your purchase.

AT OUR NEW STAND.


J01 NORTH PALAFOX STREET.


OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCH.


W. A. GAHLENBECK,
JEWELER.
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry skilfully repairs and delivered
when promised.I


form of gaiety. There were balls,
dinner parties, and eVerything to de-
light the heart of a young girl, and
Miss Caro, who figured in all of the
pretty events of the week, spoke en-
thusiasticaly last night of the enter-
tainment accorded the fair visitors by
the Mobile people.
THE NOADS TO
MEET TOMORROW.
Mrs. H. Brosnahan will be hostess
tomorrow afternoon at the regular
meeting of the Nomads, at her home
on Spring street. The subject of
"Assyria" wiUll be continued, the fol-
lowing papers to be read: "Golden
Age of Assyria." Mrs. F. S. Mellen;
"Literature on Tablets and Cylinder-'"
Mrs. C. F. Zeek. Readings of "Sardan-
apolis" will be given by Mesdames
John B. Jones and R. M. Bushnell.
CHANGE IN TIME
OF SERVICES.
An important change will occur in
the time of evening services at the
Gadsden Street Methodist c.aurch this
evening when. instead of 7:30, the
services will be taken-up at 7 o'clock.
This order will continue until further
notice is given.
ARE SPENDING WINTER
AT 6ELAND, FLA.
Mrs. Emil C. Wright and Mrs. L.
S. Brown and children, of this city,
are spending the winter at DeLand,
Fla. Their retreat is an attractive
one for the winter season, and while
they will be missed by local friends.
they will no doubt spend a most de-
lig-atful sojourn in the picture-que
Florida town.


younger sisterr of the bride. Mr. Jas.
L. Scholl, Jr., a brother of the bride,
serving as best man.
Miss Scaoll, as the second .daugh-
ter of Captain apd Mrs. Jas. Scholl.
has long been pYominently identified
with the young people of Pensacola.
where -she has won the reputation ofi
being remarkable for her sweetness
of disposition and nobility of charac-
ter.
The groom, who i.; a superior young
man. is a trusted employee of the Con-
solidated Grocery company.
X number of handsome gifts were
received by the young couple, among
which was an exceptionally beautiful
one from the employes of the Consoli-
dated Grocery Co. Mr. and Mrs. Forum
left.on the noon train for an extenrJed
wedding tour, and upon their return
will be at home to their friends with
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Merritt on North
Hill.


WILL BE CONFIRMED TODAY.
Misses Lillie Soderquist. Annie and
Joanna Christophersen will constitute
a charming conflination class today
,at the Lutheran church. The young
ladies are among the most popular
of those of the Lutheran congrega-
tion, and the impressive event of this
evening will be witnessed with much
interest among a -large list of rela-
tives and friends.


MRS. T. L. GANT
ENTERTAINING SISTER.
Mrs. T. L. Gant is entertaining
her sister. Miss Iotta Gunn, the
young lady having been %acompanied
to Pensacola by Master Jack Gant.
who has h'en the guest of relatives


SCHOLL-FORUM t 1antcky.
WEDDING YESTERDAY. in the city, being
The marriage of Miss Ethel Leoi, .. c, b ei
Scholl. and Mr. Charles Walton Fo- ... -.t
rum took place at noon yesterday, in
the Dresence of the immediate friends DR. WHALEY IS
and relatives of the family, Rev. Fath- IMPROVING.
er Fullerton officiating. The bride Gratifying word
was attended by Miss Sue Scholl. a l from Rev. Percival


The Journal'r Daily Fashion
0


"mine well known
remarkably popu-
hom she has come


has b-en received
H. Whaley, while


Feature


FROCK OF ROUGH SILK.
The odd little frock here d4pictd was sketched from a model designed
for a younA girl. The original gow was of pale blue Japanese rough-Salsh
silk, with he underbodice and sleeves of tucked mousseline. The bodice
was oddly cut into straps and was embroidered in pale blue and mauve in a
raised design. Little buttons/of pale blue silk were used as trimming, and
the short skirt was lalte4 sad "Salshed by a dee& hem. -


II.-~ ~ ~ I __-


A Very Special Sale


of


Trimmed Hats


Now in stock. The
season's most sty-
lish $8.50 and $10
values --- to close
quickly,


Monday only


$3.89


Miss IHerriman
I I rt ---.-- --r ,
5 South Palafox Street


ChenTRIMMED HATS


A very complete line now in stock. Especially
priced at


$1.49 to $4.98.

For School Children--Felt [ A beautiful assortment. bf
Sailors, 50c. All colors. I Baby Caps--lowest prices.
--- __ ___7--,__W-4__-_


Mrs. Nordstrom


en route to Charleston, S. C.. to tie
effect that his condition continues to
improve, and that no unfortunate
complications are anticipated.
Rev. Whaley was in a seriouss ner-
vous condition when he left Pensa-
cola, and was the object of much
concern amoug hIs many friends, who
will be glad to learn that ae has at
least successfully withstood the trials
attendent upon a long railroad jour-
ney.


MRS. J. W. HIGGINS
ENTERTAINED M188 WILLARD.
Mrs. J. W. Higgins was hostess
yesterday afternoon at a ,delightful
bridge party given at her home in
honor of Miss Willard, who is the
guest qf Miss Jennie Stillman.
Dainty refreshments were served,
the afternoon having passed off very
pleasantly.


-
PRETTY CHRISTENING
AT ST. MICHAEL'S.
A pretty and fitting event for ,he
day occurred at St. Michael's ci iarch
on Thanksgiving, whep the lovely lit-
tle girl who recently arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Flores
was christened in the dim religious
light of the historical old place of
worship.
The Ititle girl-child was christened
Marie Isabella, Father Kennedy of-
ficiating. Mrs. C. R. Meade and Mr.
Frank Johnson were god parents.
RECEIVE SAD NEWS OF
DEATH IN RICHMOND
Mr. W. K. Hyer received the sad
news of the death of Mrs. Clara Cook
yesterday, through a telegram receiv-
ed from her daughter. Mr Hickey.
wao will be pleasantly r-membered
in this city as Miss Marie Cook. The
death occurred in Richmond. Va..
where the lady had been making her
home for some time.
ENTERTAINED IN HONOR
OF VISITING YOUNG LADY.
Miss Anna M. Megan, a reader of
considerable note from Unionville,
Mo.. was the guest of honor at a
punch party given Friday nignt at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bredt. at
623: N. Ninth avenue, at wbose home
she will be a guest for some time.
Miss Megan delighted tnose pres-
ent with several fine selections, there
also having been special music pro-
vided for the charming occasion.
Fruit punch and an elaborate course
of ice were served. '
MRS. A. H. COOK
IS "SURPRISED."
Mrs. A. H Cook was pleasantly "sur-
prised" at her home-on North Alcaniz
street last Thursday night by a anm-
her of her friends, who mysteriously
'dropped in" to spend a few hours
with the hostess Music and games
were the order of the evening, Miss
NVillie Cook and Mr. Eugene Pfeiffer
having been prominent in Cie musical
part of the program. Elaborate re-
fr-shments were served, tCe dining
room having been decorated with
chrysanthemums and? ferns. Those
present were as follows: Mesdames
A. H. Cook, M. A. Schlzs, W. H.
Connors, Misses Willie Tiller, Lizzie
Scholz. Katie Connors. Katie Duna-
vans. Katie Mayne. Rebecca Fondebil-
la. Agnes and Mabel Vandfelt. Hel-
ena Caro, Florence Connors. Maud
and Vivian Bagaus. and Messrs. Ar-
thur Weber, Robert Pine, Eugene
Pfeiffer. Chas. McCall, JIm Booby,
Carl Sheets, Alton Walts, Willie Con-
nors. Cleve Flliagim and J. Mat-
thews.
CARNATION C UB
HELD PLEA9AT RECEPTION.
One of the mest charming events
in the history of the Carnation club
occurred Friday evening at Mrs. Kir-
choffer's home. when a large number
of the members held an informal re-
ception. plans of value to the club and
Its progress having been discussed.
The evening passed off very pleasant-


standpoint, a musical program and
light refreshments having been same
the features of the eveamlg. Mr. Leo
Rupert won the gentleman's Srst fa-
vor. which was a beautiful silk Ba
lome nec tie, the second prile being
secured by Mr. Fx Williams. Miss
Christina Torkelmsn won the ladles'
first prize, which was a sliver belt
buckle. and Miss Julia Pftifer was
the lucky one In the game "Deakey."
President Chas. PohLuaan wa the
winner in many other game* whica
were played during the .evenlg.
PERSONAL MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. Gorge W. Qlford and
son. Goodrich, spent Thaskagtvlag
with Mrs. Brown and Mrs. PF.R. Pou.
MILADY'S PRETTY MOUTH.
Some fortunate Pensacola girls are
born to pretty mouths. A few have
the much-sung Cuild's bow, with per-
haps the added charm of a dilple.
Others have a smile whiea transforms
an otherwise plain face. A great many
have very commonplae mouths with
no redeeming dimples. And some
few, fortunately comparatively very
few, have large mouths or distorted
mouths. But no mouth Is hopelessly
ugly.
The girl whose mouth I so ugly
as to amount to a physical defect
shouM see a surge Sm. sometimes a
slight operation may relieve the trou-
ble. Again. the teeth may be crook-
ed. distorting the aputh, s MI hre
the dentist can give relief. But often-
est of all the mouth is wade "home-
ly by facial count, lens, the habit of
screwing up the lips when talking or
drawing the month. IV one side
when laughing. The mother of grow-
ing children cannot be too careful In
guarding against the formation of
such habits, which in Jtar years ill
sadly mar the appearance of her
daughters In partlewler.
If the, breath is tainted the cause
should be ascertained at ojee. This
terrible affliction may be due to one
of three thingr-decayed teeth, ca-
tarrh or a disordered stomach. While
undergoing treatment for any of these
troubles, which will take time. rinse
the mouth frequently with a lotion of
which salicylic acid forms the basis.
Your druggist can compound such a
lotion for you. This is also an ex-
cellent lotion to use after meals, es-
pecially if you have been eating
cheese, onions or other articles ofrlet
which have a lingering odor.
The lips play an Important part in
the attractiveness of the mouth and
colorless lips are a real afflietion to
a girl who takeA any pride in her
appearance. No external application
-will color the lips nor is it *Ide to
bite or pinch them to secure the deo
sired effect. This may give them a
temporary flush, but repeated appi-
cations of so drastic a remedy will
result simply In deforsing the lip.
If the lips are flabby. s.a;giag *ad
colorless a harmless lip salve eqntan-
ing a little alkanet root will Improve
their appearance, strengtb~eng the
tissue and giving Just a touch of ol-
or, which Is much better thea the ap-
plication of lip rouge.
Large prottudlug Is arU e a. real atf
fiction, amn they c be Teduced
slightly at least by the swtteot se of
the following attriaggat t5ige
Buy an ounce of say liablele cold
cream,. place it Ia -a dMeAlr oiler
and allow it to m Alt A to It oe"
gramme of pulverits t i a o te
grame of alkaRedt Wu ~
over a very slow Ie dple
boiler for ab"ot .va o
strain it into a jar i a I of
cheesecloth. Rob S9to &cOup
night and morning.
The ladilcrimiaste 'P f toeth
powdersand loUtgs lip 1 be dre-


UEwt


F,


of this sort without consulting your
dentist. Some of the powders which
give a fine gloss to tho teeth sar
bound to eat off the enamel in In*.
A safe and simple tooth powder Is
precipitated chalk and orris root,
which any druggist will mix for yoe
Ip small quantities. Another equally
sate but less-pleasing powder is Sn**
ly shaved castile roap, one part, sad
precipitated chalk, two parts. If
this powder Is used every morning and
then after each meal and before re-
tiring the teeth.are brushed with te,
14d water containing an antiseptie
like listerine or glycothymollu seay
can be warded off. /
If the gums are not firm san of
good color, try the following a tlW e
lotion: Gum mastic (powdered) two
drams; gum arabic (powdered), two
and a half drama; balsam of Pers,
half dram.
Orange flower water, five oune.
Rub this in a bowl with a wooden
spoon until it forms an emalson then
stirring continually, add tareera
tiheture of myrrh.
MEALS FOR A DAY.
Sunday, November 29.
BREAKFAST.
Orange.
Slices of Mutton. Broiled
Hashed Potatoes.
Soda Biscuit. Honey.
Cafe au Lalt.
The Journal.
LUNCHEON.
Corn Fritters.
Peanut Sandwiches.
Baked Sweet Potatoes.
Vegetable Salad, French
Dressing.
Custards In Cups.
Tea. Cake. Cocoa.
DINNER.
Cream of Barley Bowe.
Individual Ohicfb Pleg
Potato Croquettes.
Spinach, with Pfgs.
Baked Hubbard Squash.
LAttuce and Celery Salad.
Mince Pies. Cheese.
Nuts. Mints.
Cafe Nolr.
IT TASTES Sb GOOD. L
.Puddlnax made wit Blue Ribboe
Vanilla taste so good. They have a
dainty flavor that makes you call Ur
more.

Art Embroidery.
Materials and stamping to meet de-
mands of Christmas trade. MWIo
Bingham, 5 S. Palafox street,
ATTENTION, U. C. V.
Headquarters Camp Ward No. 10.
November 28., 08.-There will Ib a
meeting of this camp on Tuessay,
December 1st. at 7:30 o'clock In Ste
evening for the purpose f'eleetin of-
ficers for the ensuing year. A fuil at-
tendance Is requested.
D. B. RUED. CommalMder.
J. M. SCARRITT. Adjutant.


Illustrated


ON

THE CANADIA

ROCKIES

BY
THE REV. DL MLUS.
AT
THE ARMORY HAT,-.
ON
TUESDAY, DECEMBER *
at 8 p. .
, ADMISSION 25c,


:1}


(t5


Ledrn


~CL~ILIIIIIII I L I1I


XW
mmftk


I I NOUP


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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 108.


S. ,,agination of the ighetqit-e OPERA H JOUSE--TUESDAY
n -; "- "- ---- --.-- "A -- =. --=--..v. -ery genius of style, and proclaim ed
himself worthy of the trust placed in
i -r : PLAYS and PLAYERS hymae. .friendsrand thegen- HENRY W. SAVAGE g
!i W. J. X J.lt J... i,-x o,, aLa Jr i! _l | _. ,o .-. --w .. A
Before an audience crowded with
representatives of the F. F. V.'s .and
with the officers of Fortress Monroe
"easte rn cities. Theplay e ent-filling the stage boxes on either side
Smpor tern cities. he play s a recent of him, Mr. Hackett gave an eloquent
1W "* nr WK lY las t Yean r it was produced at Budne and irresistibly telling performance ot
Pesth, Hungary. it was written bh the West Pointer who made name and
l aouse-J.A AO r a the editor of r the leading daily news fame for himself and won the honor
1S4* ra t;Al paper in Buda Pesth, a man unknown and the love of his boyish sweetheart
,.:4] WSison,?ftaylSSt_ 0. in the world of letters up to the writ against most formidable odds.
0 st ing of this play. Perhaps there has Fourteen timeswas he call ed before
h?5rnal the 4 0 wild-fire success. It swept Europ pFressed his thanks tor his ovationwth SAT
lnam Ki tae na. 4 like a cyclone. It is said that in Hun- is maiden stage spee. was e per- ATURD Y, M.
sa M A -- Kin g ,Courtey", all gary small town, of ten to fifteen mitted to retire anmid cheers and the..... ...
a* Gs.. thousand inhabitants have witnessed waving of handkerchiefs and flags.
0 "40 0 t 404 010 every man, woman and child demand- sacola on December 15.
At ----i am ing to see it. In Germany it has been
a At sm Orsmin. no less successful. As it is a play of Frank Keenans' First Engagement.
_O____l_ -s ablj cleverness in which the telling of the Frank Keenan. co-star with Char-
am o OO bill 1ll story is only a minor detail, the dell- lotte Walker in David eclascos beau-.
wMthFan 8016iY to d cate points of stage businesA4, the light- tiful "Warrens of Virginia." which i.s
Ssacl talk ing effects, the manner of the deliv- nnw touring the principal cities of the
18sdGmn W11tcery of certain lines bearing peculiar United States, tell. an amusing story
anh ~se significance. are the important points. regarding his very first engagement.
in" mg .'" To clearly interpret the intentions of Thi particular engagement, however.
lts hasb obeen play ll g e the author. Mr. Savage brought to was not as an actor on Ihe stage, but
40M 9thesouthan n America to superintend his production as a general utility boy in a china
At to make oa Prof. Herr Julius Herzka, the friend and store in the town of his l~irth. The Ballingers Corned
lbe tlsm 1erd d a bea collaborator of the author in the Ger- It was during vacation time and
& jute S ag e t man translation, and -e has given to Keenan wanted to start a 'bank ac- Artists, "Great."
-a aiteo rt es w t the e presentation all the careful count to defray the price of gifts for
"lIt touches so essential to a play which Christmas. but a few months away. -
." depends upon finesse. Whole lmra- The no famous actor, then a slip of Will Sheridan
i.m Wet om mys tc graMphs of dialogue in *The Devil~ are a boy of ten years. went to the owner
0a = a s r- T expressedd In the curling of a lip or rof the china store and asked for a Face Laugholight
-'IowarW_ -X196athe intonation of a line. The name sition. The storekeeper, a big. fruff
j iiben e w? tl S Wl h"' lof Henry W. Savage is sufficient en- sort of individual, scowled over his
gg l tii l em tke dorsement for any company of which nose glasses and asked quite sharply:
Swith ef ts UrH COL sUR' MIuNSwTRELS. he stands sponsor and this organiza- "'What can you do?" The Maud Beal Music
Jee aT Ai"ls 8t "D -u tion was carefully rehearsed under "Anything," stoutly replied Keenan.
h is discerning eye and every detail of "hiumph' anything. eh?" sneered Comery Co.-Direct fron
to k wa by the lmagoement as being Al H (Meta) Wilson. the production is complete. the other, glancing disdainfully at the
S arest cturs renting sta W ill- no dubtt tte kAl H. Wilson as "Mets .on Frie- "Coming Thro' the Rye." boy's diminutive proportions-and New York, and an act seldom
^*Shiaah~ber derinntg tbl te week. bhowin hn "'Whed Old Ne York Was o Bn thn the oi vh
i su world to furnish them I burg." in When Old New York Was hen a big musical production has tthen, goini to the rear door of the in section of th
S4t the ewest Mnd omupt -- Ih Grant O vie.- Dutca."- the latest Wilson play, which made a phenomenal success, the man-tor pointed out into th
stared out. Te b-* audience wit- has proved such a great success this agers have the happy faculty of cheap- a huge cask. "See that barrel?" he country.
... hek g three times a wek season, will he the offering Decem- ening te cast, so when t seen the asked. "'ell, ir s full of glassware
-Weinaedaps a- g Fr-ays- ieut i t-ulu;1 of "The Great her 5 at the opera house. Mr. Wilson'seningd imeas dso when itIs see t and weighs 1, pounds. Fetch it in
M am s also a e that DM4d" at a matinee at the opera wonderful voice, the rich endowment second time it does not compare wither
Sridayn* htthy i eyesterdayftroon, and as on of nature, has been so consAntlyan the original and If the same play her
iasuray ight thevery wNMY. tem.ft* erday teroon, and as wellon of nature, has been so constantly anshould happend to be repeated in a After which, thinking hlie was well A Moving Picture of th
S)teir tillntw every is bee R. the al dthe play was wen rapidly adding to his fame thatin he city for the third time, it is hardly rid of the puny applicant, turned on
trs work bewee te the the American stage and. ow enjoys a foremost reptatio o recognized. After that It i generally his heel with a laugh and went back an i g
amts sod -erl wtla Me three the Americfan stage and enjoys to e put on the helf. Not so with "Coming to his desk. tralj and the Fleet Mane
Se~atrers r sta k to ea-- DW earedie atts. mirers distinctly his own. This of ad- Thro' ie Ryee." Manager Ronk has For a m inrte only wa. young Kee- n
a by e0" solgesw apet i Ps r sc h o T nnot followed In the footsteps of many nan dismayed. Compressing his lip, at Sydney.
to th Orh t by Wed- e e and last addition to a magnetic -personality, an of the older managers but has shown he picked Ill) an empty box nearby.
sos to have a rehearsal. The f ad the t t the western acting ability that is really to be en- managerial common sense by keeping placed it beside the cask, mounted it
be decided by he pp e te as e lle avied and a stage presence that is as o te highest standard the merits nd took ou the hinaware piece b
l ece. Terewllbe tw leasing as it is unique, has served of the company piece and placed it on the ground. Doors open at Matinee
Me t a IDts how. a tiee to mark him a4 the real ambassador It is now In its third successfull Then pulling the .barrel over on its
W appear in s ot shows s se Mistrels. of German dialect, and crowded- year, and in the cast such names ap- side. rolled it into the room, carried p.m. Night, 7 p. m.
eaI b a e aeu n r the at Ute years ManagerC houses ot his season's t ur as natu- pear as Tom Waters. Lona Thurber, and replaced the china in its former c : Matinee, Chidr
%ot so vaudevl e house in bam has visited Peasaeola yearly sprally andWereabundantlY hinga flowersin Eveleen Dunmore, Isabel Lowe. Al- receptacle and reported to the amazed
S M nd a dt bo the h@us ll with osre the b st most progress- than to .ear him sing auch beautiful berta Davis. Grace Trner, Sydney storekeeper with the words: 5 cents; Adults, 10 cents.
-t.-oth sAtw Ive .lastrv t ass 1. new songs ar h'mdHelen." "'The Old BroughtQn, Carl Hoffman, IV. H. "'What next?"
Do Pie wirChimney Corner," "'Au Wedersehnd aompson and Alec' Praneds. "All of Mr. Keenan was given the job. ght, Chil, 10 cents
M l s i wUI We have ty' t W his tadard. Fraulein." "Whispering Breeze." and these people are known to e high
f I o Theatre a nnext "YO, I m f W rth or your money n ofh am m peoplearbut Ma n cger ok Not Fo.Mim. dult, 0 cents.
e Is onaidered onea" of the Camence would feel well repaid for the claims that he intend to keep tip the Ralph Stuart, general stage director
V 9 ti the st to vae that is new tlme and expenditure in going to standard of the first nigh 's perform- for the Martin and Emery Players.
Sseha ha tshe t ben as movvl csaudentertalg n mins trely. hear him. But the fact is that these ance. The same might be said of the tells a story of his English' travels. It
S he center's e lreats, ad m mA Mt. the adce of friends a gems of the musician's art are inci- sccenery and costumes. Each season appears that a costermonger lay dying.
s-- reprt~ are ut his m seasong od i o the ith he d" dental to and t-ae especially bright this company "has been furni-hed with Nevertheless he experienced a desire
miaut ~~rot t ao be a record break- ti pth e T r m de spots in a finished production partici- an entire new production jon.t the an-for something to eat. and his wife
r this coty little house. She is thopera~ e presents an etirely pated in by a capable supporting corn- lavish criticisms that are given to asked him what hewould like.
by a god company, Intro- theopa preset an e tirely pany. while every stage accessory In the company in teach city they a Well.'" said the costermonger, Lasky & Company. Mr. Cmpin, it
a_ duf~g o children that arm con- New am f turer, novelties the way of effects and scenery thatofyseem to smell a ham a-cookin" some-
wonders as and a" nle umler -Gte title of picturesquely round out a picturesque pear. Nothing but praise of the most the mostll rememeedaeitotedth
r..icturesquel round out a picturesque unstinted nature has been showered where. I think I could eat a bit o sketch into a three-act play', which
wonders as swtwers and ,,. ,f winter it play lend the force of their presence. on thlc organization hic we that." ran for some time at the Liberty The-
SM er Ioyd has severalrp with the same gu.atee of integrity All these arranged for aad carried ts organzti are "Oh. no. John. dear," said the wife; ktrhnto te-at pl y h
"aashev lthersoon to .have the pleasure of hearing. ,yoThcan'tthevatreat.eThaork. eifm
Ift store for his patrons sad prome p ye s fa not n out under the capable direction of "Coming Thro' tthe Rye" will be "you can't have that. That for th Jesse L Laseky's latest vaudeville
one s t thesngebi th e the orgial 9r s in minstrelsy. met. Sidney R. El lis. eat ,iain why a seen in Pensacola on bec. 14. funeral." offering, "Birdland", an operetta in
son. a&" in keeping with the hih Milt G. ad Jlm a'ow have been there are never any dissatisfied aud- Hackett-in "Classm tes," Belasco Notes. one act requiring the services of six-
Sthat this house has always 4d some l ~s ee "hi ly" has en- fences in the Wilson train. Frances Starr. the next Belayf co starh e pe or Te encoraln reps _n
Mantat. He wl he o ll the at. eh 4hs'llW sdofs theatrical pro- r-Norman Hakett made his dbut as to e seen in a new play from the pen New r h c ee o
Motion of the public to the fact that .d "The Devil" Cominq. a star in Norfolk. Va., on Thursday of the eminent author-manager. has coming from Montreal and Toronto
om nowon the matinee will be chil- O ne or" tw ferle attractions op- Shorn of his horns and cloven hoof night,. September 17th. "Classmates," returned to New York aat t of the reception accorded this vaud
4rM e ents. a"nd lts 10 cents, and eratiag under a somewhat similar ti- and bearing no resemblance external- De Mille's big American play. was the production of the drama. The pre- ville novelty has won for it solid v
thaIt the tT U PerfoW nc starts tid to the "Great .rlow," to the-det- ly at least to the Old Nick of popular chosen vehicle. In the part of Duncan miere of the Starr pay is scheduled bookings for weeks to come in and I
at 5:14 v- m. doors opening at 3:45. rimeut of Manager Coburn's business imagination, The Devil wi!l be seen Trving, Mr. Hackett had every oppor- for Januar y. around New York.
While0the Bijou, In edition to the interests, caused him to make the upon the stage of the Onera House tunity of showing his friends what e Last ThuTrsday's matinee of Blanche Among the promised vaudeville
ve. baw a number of excellent at- change..whch ic fMe the' Journal most on December 8. when Henry W. Say- could do at the head of his own corn- Rates and "The Fighting Hope," mark- novelties for the near future is S one-
eFAMcoaliy. good. Will Sherl- ure In e emdig "Oobe" and his ex- production -of Franz Molnar's start- of nearly every known emotion. and lasco star in this play at the Helasco cast, recruited from the legitimate Pure
the bll~ek-tae comedian, has been eelist egoany an early "good lucl ling drama which has aroused ;o mue':i in none was the yovng star found Stuyvesant Theatre. New York. Judg- ranks. It will be under the direction
saei., s r n all-week ttraction. He es their Jomue." discussion'Ia New York and the large wanting. He displayed a technical im- ingby the heavn demand for seats at of Jesse L. Lasky & Company.
-. -- - - ..... ...- every performance. the popular actress Flotsam and Jetam t T
the beaiitiful 44th Street "temple of Ann burdock, leading womanwith
art." The success achieved by "'The Robert Edeson in "The Call of the
Fighting Hope" is but another evi- North." who attracted considerable P c
deunce of David Belasco's unerring attention by her having attained her
trik straight into te heart of the stage twenty-one days, was the Don't fail
ular fancy. Thanksgiving and Christ recipient, from an unknown admirer,
mas matinees are announced, of a powder puff used by the late Otr stock

_located a room visited by -but a ver, with Edgar Selwyn in "Pierre of the O
few persons hut which would cause Plains". has made all arrangements
art honnoissth r: and collectors tto B spnd her summer vacation in Ja- teul Fr
SP E C A IL O FFE R INGS perience tnrills- joy could they but pan. While there she will be the DCo
art treasures. Robert Edeson has notified the Mansfield
Vaudevillettes. members of his company who are srp- better mad
Benjamin Chapin. whose imperson- porting him in "The Call of the,
ation of Abraham Lincoln in the one- North." that they must send their
a,-r jlay entitled "At the White dogs back to New York. This edict
O RM M O N D A YNlou'e". he won for him distinguished came about by the fact that eleven
co sidE.rat ion from the press and the dogs of different breeds were being
ford. Conn., a man at the depot re-


marked that it appeared to be a dog i
whow
____ Fat is Out of St le. Morin Fuller, the seven-year-old boy
S_ Vwho is ai pearing in James Forbes' -
To paraphrase Caesar's remark. the comedy. "The Traveling Salesman,"
directoire gown came-was seen-and on being a.ked if he was satisfied
,ha.- c'onticrto. So fat ladies are re. i the was ton as were gon
We are closing out our All Ladies' and Chil- 25 Dozen Children's has Ic,l.o orlak. So fat ladies arc ro i: 'he way ne ecto went, re-
Chi5 o or 4ltlnl.o10pa:io themslves.ironot ll licdn "Atse jltas toe atre vcinty re
entire line of Ladies' Silks, dren's Coats have been Muslin Drawers .sizes 2 to .r redui-in. at a vecr rapid raote'to elc' a fat man I don'tsee why they
Net Waists, both long and greatly reduced for Mon- 12 years, at 10c each,. ir .w ,ti th fiSon rm oa it as fat as Taft."tye
hort leaves, a rare p- day' Sale.. hri i the risk I.-rug ridicui!o,.. 'arhn'e (ointiss with "The Third Washin
ort nit. a rare o day Sale. Specials in Ladies' Furs, nany i'a e will not elimi- ) (many. upon being asked
All All Linen Drawn Work, Ladies' Skirts, and Silk contra, ill ii on .rin why h' ven be state, replied AND RET
All $4 Waists ......$3.39 Scarfs and Covers, $1 and Rubersized Coats. uu: v i.-s -,own. no cour, i.s ot-n oa ivinge." This remark is a rather un-
All $5 Waists ..... 3.98'l r.anini scribhe v a '-, han to e al en for an actress who generally
l $5 W t UP... up. Special prices on all art t l th,.m ho h ,: ,- : '-t.n..e -he ini.r'iew. says that. even in .,e
All $6.50 Waists .... 4.98 S e.a prices on a ah h-n.ha e ihe gave promise of great his
All 8.50E Waists .. Boys' Suitssizes 3 to 1 Squares. ih :n. h ;.i ability or had an irresistible
A .50W at Y O .... 9 Sa?.l, \ W'hat ipl:..;i;.', lncr-.it:, '-l'..v I "a i :,nd in some instances felt that ACCOUNT NA
years, all colors, $2.50 to Ladies' Coat Sweaters,. a :, ,,. n ou!d revolutionize the art of act- AND MARB
-A--Waists 7.98 $6.50 per suit Call and see Just a few more left, at ti-'! : (n ,- ,"" h dU a :' a! thastd'oald en- 80UTMERN M
All others in proportion. them. $4.50 and $5.00. ha .can th, ma( ;;. ofer as an krnhardt. Tckets Sold
Simprovemont ove-r scan: v i:.-al.s 01 Limit
:ten millwalkih b. A Paying ;nvrstment.
_____e__n_ a l _i__ _rkfa__td I._, Mr. _John ,White, of 38 Highland THE NEWY4
there anything pleasant to take and in- Ave.. Houlton, Maine. says: "Have
expensive to buy That will reduce onre been troubled with a cough every win- sofld Vestibule
nitformly. quickly and innocently ter and spring. Ltst winter, I tried Through with
thirty pounds a month? Hereis the many advertised remedies, but the maton a
MA N D G C .answer Either write the Marmo'a cough continued until I bought a 50c. C. H. MANN,
Company, Detrol:. Mich.. or ask your bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery; Pa]- Agt.
local druggist for Marmola Prescrip- hcfore that was half gone, the cough Other Events a
tion Tablets,. and for 75 cents they or was all gone. This winter the same the Com
IIiID[ )O Di 4. he will give you one large (case of happy result has followed a few Na
1 3 SOUTH PALAFOX STREET. PHONE 870 thbe e safe fat reducer., containing so doses once more banished the annual
1-3 SoUT H PA AFOX STREET. PHONE .70. generous a quantity of tablets that cough. I am now convince that Dr.
sometimes one case only is needed King's New Discovery is the best of
to produce the desired results. ('an al cough and !ung remedies." Sold
you match tha' for a simple solution under guarantee at all druggists. 50c
of our problem? ,and .00. Trial bottle free. Sub b f


F, DEC. 8.
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JRN VIA THE



kTIONAL RIVER
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3MMERCIAL CON*
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december 1.
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out Change from
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f Inters*--Motlin
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riE PE NACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY, MORNING, NOVEMBER St, 180.


_________________________________________ NAl


a-'


...a....... FOR SALE A North Hill Home.
oAhh tb Rmodes d o ,ooms,t wo ba ths. $.d Mr. Landlord: place your re
`00-Take 16t. half block of car line. close to Lee
3 w$W 6 0 0 Ionc e$ 3$120---Takes 2 fractional blocks in West Square and Public School No. 1. a Cottage Home in ur hands and sae he annoyance
e t e a r tia S. 1 _-All of Block 117 East King Tract.. Residence Section and anaAot p W e have ti
-We are y lse 2-stey modern a len e. i bath, gas 110-Lot 6xl92. West Chase Lt. Some Others. of East Hill, block from rental dprtm ntn the city; ha
etc., = oe-tbird. Of block from North HUI belt line, and -an -gar"aofeEatihilldblockn h t; a
lot.W We lnieso* of the moot desrabl efebr in that 00-N-o. Si. East LaRua St. 5-room, e2,500---Ba nthore home. at Flherville, 125
.. we .-**ee u ^ t.an frst.nt,-5 ou hi car lie; 6 roon new, devote all tin; rtoim to this depa
n l OCr7ty. M a hall and bath. $a 3,500--9 rooms. all modern, East a ds bath, hot and cold water, -
Cass **, b**, a =r a tt oenr mt11 1.,coMaInin 4 large rooms, den. bath, hot and cold water
.bath pmom, a an rear w llemp, ain located on a 3250-Gets -reoOm cottage and ten lots, $2,100-East Jackson. o rooms, all mod- sa ta connection 9 tO Our
These Are Only a Few. We Have a Number of w$40--For a new 10-room modem home. foot front and side gal- profit that would #o to the outside
with 5 lots. near Stoddart's home,front. Large b of repirin Our client are
Others. ontEast HUIl.7LeslieEfront.of Larre
A Line to Us is All That is Necsary. L lot. The balance like meant. We chalge compiison.
IHOOTON L WATSON, L S. BROWN 6 CO REAL EsUANC r ,oSlav forE
STHE RENTAL AGENTS. REAL ESTATE AND I NSURANCE4S T yISouR REAL ST
| LEADING REAL ESTATE, RENTAL AND INSURANCE AGENTS, Aent Thiesen Building. Phone 918 5 lots o 16th ave LL
Faorf -. en** s i 1 I FOR SALE. cheapest property .
RHODE ISLAND EGGS for soale, sittings $25 a month for 2-story,
A e You From' Missouri .of x :0 1.ov 80. Place orders ow -room and hall house with Jn0. W .ulOCk, Ji,
GOOD HARNESS HORSE for sale cheap. all modern improvements, on PHONs *0
W co s o You Apply 117 S. Palafox St. 29novlt Rooms 304-30 Thesen Building
Oem W ~~ h N W Ymi p ; s.-Bay Shore, at White's Sta- o 3043 Thn na
FOR SALE-P. R. Chickens. The best in
some of the best brains in real estate ever offered the country. Now sk your chance to get tion on Electric Car Line.
e aoa 'some good stock. Address W. E. Palmer,
in Pensacola. Ft. Barrancas. noviw* The Fisher Real Estate FOR RENT.
HOMES! For a small payment dow"i and the balance FOR SALE-Cheap. Three or four head Agency.
of good mules. Stratton Ice Works. ( cy*
like rent. 29novlw W___ _0___
e- Dwelrng. for Rent
LOTS! In ll parts of the city on the installment plan. FOR SALE-4-room house and 2 acres ok H L MITE
land fronting Pensacola Bay, opposite HELP WANTED. No 1 S- Where the Gulf 1
SEE US BE ORE BUYING. Pensacola. Bearing peach and figtre. N. 104 Strong St., 6 room 2
SEE. US BEFORE BUYING. Fine shade. Price $40. P. 0. Box T *_baths ...........................4. 0.00 p Awa
\ Pensacola, or phone 549. 2novlm CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYES are paid 2-story dwelling. N. Gulllemarde St.. reeCS Al S
nI -A well for easy work. Examinations of 12 rooms, furnished ............... 50.00
FOR SALE-Large cooing range n good all kinds soon; expert advice. sample West End- BloW. O
|condition. Apply at Lewis House questions and booklet 455. describing po- No. 320 N. Barcelona St., S rooms. 2-
oovur. sitions and telling easiest and quickest Story dwelling .................... 35.00
I novtf way to secure them free. Write now. No. 522 .W. Garden St., 1-story, 6
REAL ESTATE, RENTS AND LOANS. EVERAL one and two-lot building sites ngton ). S. ch novlt No. 521 W. Garden St. 2-story D on t A
SNO W St. Ph e 271 on East Hill for sale cheap. Jno. N. rooms ....................k.......0.. 0.
No. W. Intended ia St. Phone 271*D. .Day. 6 East Garden St. 2nov LADY to manage our business in your No. 402 W. Intendencia St.. 2-story,
DINIiG ROM furniture______ __t n. for_ section. Write for particulars. $1".'0 7 rooms ........................... 20.00
DINING ROOM furniture almost new. for and expen:e-. S;,csal offer of new suit No. 18 W. Wright street, 1-story. It may be too late t buy a desirable lot In
sale cheap. Apply 812 N. Barcelona nd $-'i cash bonus. J. E. McBiadjy Co.. rooms ............................. 22.50
street. 2Snov1w* Chicago. 29novIt No. 401 W. Chase St., 1-story, 5 o rtu
WANTED. BOARD AND ROOMS. I have four good work horses and a num- WANTED-A good cook. Only a reliable. No S0."5 W.Belmont St.. 'sorY.00 yea for ttheoe who buy KUPPRIAN PARK LO
ber of high-classed driving horses for first-class one need apply. 109 E. Ro- rooms ............................. 12.50 ay never corme aain. To-day Is yours and
4 ASI HARE-anted 4 WA Thee? urn~hu? be? k sale. If you want to buya good horse mana street. 29novlw No. 714 N. Res Sm t. 4 rooms ... ...12.50 people l y Th sti
Must be chep and good P. 0. lit bone po Must be walken nov27tf WANTED-Good, reliable yard man. Ap- No. 422 W. Romana St., 1-story. 4 the Army of Home Owners. No cerd people c
339x 20T. 1Mv distance of postffilce. State conveniences6stm.e.
ATDor a teforand price. m References exchanged. No FOR SALE--A good horse. Apply 415 W. ply at 619 North Baylen street. 28nov3t rooms mdwelinga ishel............ 10.
W ANTEDI-A feeo or hay cuttr for children. Address W. I H., Care Jour Gregory St. 27novlw* WANTED-An experienced cook. 904 N. dweing t"Fshervie" only pc Whor y WN b fr fm coe p
stable use P. 0. Box 207. 2nov nal. 29nov1t ory St. 27nov WA experienced cook. "TheBungalow" on bayshore 8 matn AT ONC. List ye property with us.
FOR SALE-150 acres 7 miles north of Spring street. 27novSt rooms .......................... 25.00M
WAN'IED-Two rooms with connecting East End-
bath 'or very convenient, on North HilL FIRST-CLA8 BOARD, large comfortable Pensacola. on L. & N. 4-room dwelling WANTED-Experienced marker and as- Cor. 16th Ave. and 16th St.. 2-story 25.00
to be used for bedroom and library.- Mut rooms at Fsherville, onthe beach. and out-buildings. Clay ub-oil, 35 sorter. Apply Empire Laundry Co. No. 1404 E. Lee St.. I,-story, 5 OA
be first-cUla, on street passable for auto- minutes from town. Rooms for light acres cultivated, plenty timber. IR. A. 27nov rooms ............................. 20.00
mobile.Jdre "o *'owre" Jue Mro C. J. Alephone Staples, 1foberts. Fla. 2$novlm* No. 7212 N. Sth Ave.. 1-story, 5,rooms 20.00
29novlt SEWING MACHINES.w* ANY WORKING SALESMAN. not a time- No. 417 E. Gregory St., 1-story. 5
A SEWING MACHINEKT killer, can earn $100 weekly represent- rooms .............................00 6 Bet B idig.
WANTED-One small National Cash BOARDERS WANTED rates to a Ing us in Pensacola: selling our Advertis- No. 816 E. Wright St.. 1-story. 5
Register. Apply Lewft Bear O regular boarders. pec dinner served IF YOU wish to buy or ren sew ing Calendars and Mans. Every business rooms ............................. 12.50
5moy su ys, cents. 29novlw machine he Singer and the heeler & regardless of kind or size can profitably No. 214 E. Chase St.. 1%-story, 6
Wiluon machines are the best. Look for tsie our goods. Liberal commissions of- rooms............................12.50
WANTID -aileae remsmakinG. N ,CI ROOMS fura.i-4d for tt ouse. .... the Red S., Singer Sewing Machine Co.. feared. We are the oldest and largest firm No. 1111 E. LaRua St.. 1-story. 5
Bat-factio o guaranteed. r1tes reaon keepnOg. On the water, east side Bayou I3 South Palatox St. ino n the South-meating cheap freight rooms ............................. 12.50
able. 31t E. Government St. 22novlm Texar. No small children taken. Mrs. FOR SALE-Two lot on North Palafox rates to Soutlern customers. Fan samples No. C17 N. 8th Ave., 1-story. 5 rooms 12.00
WANT -rt-o bt thWa. Walker, Zarragoa v* street. A a. 00. to loan on r dynow; lenadar samples January S. W r. 13th St. andve. 1- FOR a NT. NOTI
-S 1Nw ta th W W orlm tAn 60 l a ond. Write us Unmediatelr. ailas story, 5 rooms .................... 12.50
v rei l e ffort- -.e ..,novi.good security. Rentolleced.' N.te. Nw rn til6de N. 31 .chase St.-str, 4 rooms 11.
Bl nkes and bed spreads a on WAy-Pma A rpyer; py Aldrews. 101 N. Palafox L t. 2lnov Co. New leans. tdec N. 3E. e St 1ory 4 rms 11.
|ments. lm WA^NTED-Permanent osers first- ArWANTED- Firat-class house girl. Apply Also stores, offices and halls in all part R REN'--w --r o a 1 NOTICE o
t t.class table and all modernc.ven.ences.MR SAL&-Timber dle i.229rgerthSprithetcity.Ceates. Bath o.u the stor
eAn2t5-To o w t on rnvl ea. Ap smltracts. southern Re Estate 2 NOrth spring St. 2lnotv2sw Call and inspect our list. including water. A x Seht fe l f ears
security worth o drm P. O. Investment Co.. Fomatoa. Al. oct2tt WANTED SOLICITORS-Fourhustlin HOOTON & WATSON 3".vw .r .
Box "0G." Pensacola. Fla. 165novtt OR RENT- rn lshed4 o utrurnishei producers. BusltSme proposition. $25.00---= ...-, ____
i tront room, southern and eastern ex- FOR SALE OR RENT-My home fur- per week. See s J. Calvin, Hotel V0r- _THE RENTAL AGENTS."
WANTED--Buyor for 10,000 ton s' tCl. posure, hone and bath. to desirable nished or unfurnished, conisting of per week. See.J. N. Calvin, Hotel Vor- "THE RENTAL AGENTS."
S-Stratto I-Be Wor k*. ovl t of p rty. Iorth Ri. Private family. Ad- block 0,ew, CFC. ? ir t3Mh St. non, between 8:30 and 9:30 a. in.. water Blount Building. Phone. Business O t
i WAt to ake your stens ggs t 74. IaGUg and 14th avenue. (No. 1400 Lakevie I30 p.. m. 25novlw
WE WANT to make your stencils and Ave.). or will sell all or the West hal a WANT -oo. reliable woman with DELIGHTFUL home on East Hill. All CORPORATION. manufactrlng widely
keys and do anyktd t ctriclor LAROE, wel-furnlshed. well ventilated the block. Terms easy. Apply Mrs. J. W Tfernces. for chamber maid Apply modern conveniences. Close to car line. advertised. staple geedsa sold by whole- INOR
meehalel repr Barraca & Thomp- rooms. with or without meals; table, C. Pebley. on premises. nov7t. 104 East Romana St 19nov pney v110 E Gadmden. phone 85 male and retail trade, desire h m wN oRMAl
mon, 10K. Garden St. Phone *19. 20sept best the market affords. In private far- 26nevt manager: $2500 yearly and comm forerly
ily. Use of .gas, bath, piano. On car FOR 8ALE-Two-gallon cow tfr sale. Ap- WANTED-Railway mail clerks; customs investment and highest referees reB P-nsacola.
,rAodak developtn and print- line. 401 East (-rewry Street. 2novlm* ply 221 W. Jackson. 4novlw employees, clerks at W ashinon. Com- FOR ENT-One large house, five rooms Quired. Addr
Ing at Johnsm's Book 8tore4 10v1m* sed for McMILLAN & COMPAN havejust mencement salary $800.00. No layoffs. bath, pantry and large lattice back consin.
POITION as manager of navaltores e s a pp Tuany examinations soon. Preparation por. Alsoouthouses. Apply pNumoer WANTED-In.a. r g.
plant. Twenty ears e rence; best Gadsden street. 2ov1w DucksrChickens. raPineapples. o stitURochester N. Y Snov-m* aboutloastion r wls to r ower aTs2S
et references. Ad ress D.... Pace. Flor- Tangerines..GrapefruitandE.. .e,2. abott location WISh to hNr oer rats a
ala. Ala. Snovlm* FRONT ROOM for rent, tue isbed. gas. Thanksgiving. Phone 613. 120 W. Inten- wANTED-Every ima woman ana child FO R RENT-Large hall. and upstairs two ony. who will ell drect to a. tWe or h.
bath and phone. Apply 222 N. Alcantiz dencia. 22nov In Pensacola to know about the great rooms, one furnished, one partly fur- .price, description, did state when W r.
THE EAST HILL BARBER SHOP. Cor. 24novlw* losn sale ware having in cloth- nished, with bath. 113 E. Intendencla._ session can be had. ress l. Derby- Pmo I.
9th avenue and Wright street. solicits SEWING MACHINS. .Igandogeneral merchandise. E. Green- 34novlw- shire, Box 2038. Rochesr, *N. T. _a
ur. p-tronage. Children es. specially ROOMS FOR RENT with board. Use of blatt, 19N E. Intendencia St 31octlm
tted. Good care taken. Chas. Lata. bath and phone. Terms reasonable. THE BEST values in Sewing Machines IteNT-N tore and flat wth
pprtietr. aovn Phone 1457. or apply' 116 ist Romana can be obtained at Singer store. Ma- WAWTTED-Hustlers. ladies or gentlemen, all modern conveniences, at 108 East ..
WANTED-Everybody to know that we Looktreetfor the Red S.inger Sewin Ma- to canvas for useful household articles. Intendencia. Apply 307 W. Chase St.
are running onfull time and turning out THRERa FURN IHED ROOMS, suitable chine Co.. 32 South Palafox St. 2 nov8t uo, k sellerss, Gt money. Apply nt
-class material for building, p for lht hou eing. oden m- government St. oct
-us neSeofor ligttedueSae __,_.__en_,m-_ _,
Tour bualess soleSted. Sauw t provrements. Apply lOE. Gedoden St. FOR SALE-An excellent Franklin on_ ...A.. 1 1 Ok RENT-
SCo-. I2 B. Gda Rt. novitt Phone s. nov21t stove, for coal. Price $1. Apply 301 A warehouse with private sidetrack. by
Chase. nov Stores East Garden st., near Palafox,
WANTD-Togive You a chance at the OR RENT-C fortable rm and good MISCELLANEOUS. $15 to $20 each.
great in clothing and eral board. Homelike place for young men. FOR SALE-One neral Jerse cow. S. W. corner Zarragossa and DeVil-
m now being given out Perspanent boarders wanted. 4"0 West Can be seen at 10 N. Alcantls t. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. fliers, $60.. 00ALAI
owinxg out sale. E. Greenblatt, 139 B- Chase street, two doors from car line. ovlti All persons having claims against the 317% South Palox, upstairs. pool--
ent tmdec s.treet. 31ociUm Southern expbaore. 3nov2w late finm of Williams & Pritchett ,a firm room, $30.00. FULLER HOTEL. te.-. OMest A lot
S. COMFORTS-Blankets and bed spreads omnmposed of B. C. Williams and HI. E. 104-10 South Tarragonna St.. $20.00. established hotel h-ty; free. tth ,
ANTED--dhts to remodel and new Three furnished roms for rent, suited on weekly or monthly payments. Phone ritchett. heretofore doing business at Suite of 4 offices,a 2n4 oor., Palafo St. best service. Rates .. ec- tiedU
onesto mMkr to orde .* Dreemak tor light housekeeplam. Apply 00 East No. 971 and we will send salesmen with Clarkaville. in Calhoun County. Florida, entrance, $30.00. al rates by week. JIp. lSJ
veltl Mrs. el Wright. 15novam* samples. Solomon Furniture Co. 18nov1m are hereby requested to present thFer i ouses-- .
A- ..- -.All k-U- oo send-hanli A dU 1 the assets belon g to said firm. This 11 8. Bayle.. FOU
S.ak; Brhtbeh ee t iawt tp m to O T engine. One 4H.P. Gray marine motor. J-. D. ROBESON .. 51 W. Gregory $122.50.
1. *21s w--..ie to uo, s. LrOAT one Mitchell btorcycle. one small buff- novlim Receiver 126 E. Chase, $i.5. 0..,
TQren Alcants street. Telephone Ing wheel and stand, foot-power lathe. vm r. 522 W. Garden. $25.00 THE PLACE to buy c~ofrts, blankets a
> 4. S. Melles & Co. Oaept LOST-On Nov. 13th on Fast Hill. small one Baldrldge marine reverse gear and CLIPPING- Horses cli ped at the Pen- 723 N. 8th Avenue. $320.00. and bed spreads o8 easy payments, at PENSA
h n r- eder^ f. fesh m~t liver .and white paliter bitch, about 2 one concert graphophone. Baraco & sacola stables. West fntendencia Street 37 Romana $25..00. Solomon Furniture Ce. alesim'
SWA t Your orders for fresh .ea. years old. Tip of taftcUt on Anwers to Thompson, 10 East Garden St. 15nov Onoev 2200 N. Spring. $10.00.. -._____. -
and vegetables. Delivered u art o name of "Sue. Reward for return or in- o 1622 N. 7th. $12.50. -- -e ,
51. euey. Meet Market, 15es 1ast forrmaton of whereabouts, to Moos FO SA LE--Try a barrel of ro1 chi. INORTH HILL GREENERY--Flowers for Kupfran's Park. iar lot, $10.09. CREW NOTICE. "----si,




prior c llo o n lots of f e or more. Ph ne9at6 i. o n ro ses. Dre sigsmc FOR RENT-aStore building on D. NeWither.th Co n 6AN I sW
lN" r she W LO.ST-In Big Bayou, a green. 15-oot FOR SALE- sThe a e g e At Corner 6r nor-.n Byl.gn -treta-. CREW NOTICe. s:te m- fwnt.ve
T... T Ob OLEN-From Ike Un- C. t i Covington .r0 attona- Workst. -swee pat9u Savlen at d oc.t7i e St.7 shi Hby l bhe rstmonsi: a. m.
y HOToELS. '.. S* rl -v linov lbyotf f rls. Leila C. eese18 N s ..
RA C4 i__ i .- d ED OR STOLEN ro url Ba DID SAY WOOD-I sell It in our fr o tre. .by the v eL :
Som th a t. tPle frst (1) dark brown hore weiht 00 lbs age TbShorweall land main a oad-Tllthat one horse canehau .c math res fo a wddnorn oa go R R T.-renic k wre s JOHN A. M foRITT &eb CO.. Catal. t :2 a. m.
S. l l f bobbed, both ears clipped. Reward for Good aU hor t wood ready cut. for Sn teve, ma calling, where would you gtuo to get theming send B Tailroad street. Apply to Ja..........10.00 Consignee. 4:15 a. m.
S 1.00. 400 N. ne street novw return o o710 WBelmont St. 24novl w grate or nreplacnn Lay in a good supply To Pfrensacola L ivery Stab le, or ringth at- 120 8. Tarrago Street ..........12.00 00 : a. m.
very. Pne, wrte or cl on jn before price ply oes up and thermometer Phono cve pictu. 13 W. Roman treet .............n .3 CREW NOTICe. *: m.



RIGGi HOUS^E-104 NE. ht stret* roST-Money by ndt t eetat The Saun. goem down. Se nd a dray. Flower. at p N. Palptoir treet _......... ......40.0 Neither the Capta:n, Owne, 7:gp. m..
-eBr U nIon Depot. Nimb vear cove r.omsr30 M3l. Company before purchasing phone 429. will haul you a big load. J. O. n A. H. .-*LEOD & CO.. Balimakers-Can- Store nr Platqw street- no Coaelgaethe Itass 8: p. 2.
Nst1ts -Thlsoi.FR-dSt.o blular lateral Sn the builders supply line. 29 Walker. Attent. nov2tt vass om 14-oie nch to 9-nch of all FObing oue---o bu L ld lng on S. W.n e- .::0 55
oms .60 per week and upward E. Garden novt is e arragossa and Baylem street. CREW NO TrC 1 :1 a. m.
.LOST-In Big ayou. a gen. 15-fool FOR SALE---The best grade of Alabama etethe,1
canoe. Finder lease communicate with coal at $6 per ton. Jell at 7. UT FLWERS- orders taken for all o Apily M eillan 1 Mc .lure. W. Inten- b r t c Orae I: a.


.(~~ ~novon1 m- ._ FOR SALE--Several head mules, all ina Tents. Cots. Hammocks, etc.. always in w the crew o e .
LOST. STRATED OR-STOLEN-One 15- good working condition. 65 and up. etock. 708 South Palafox. i8aug Cor. I1th Avenue and 13th street..318.0 A.
tfINTE BORT-The "Old Mill l an, month-old white and liver pointer, Come early if you want a bargain. Gar- 1401 N. Sth Avenue ............... $10.00 RsACO BROTHERS. i
.Oes ":" eM1 m"s'te s 'ride fromcity named Sport aind one 4-month-old white- field Ice Factory. novtt MERCHANTS TRANSFE C.. Thor B 100 N Palafo Street ............$1500 n e. The 7:15
te tr- & I rem ern[ e o Sj ,? with-lemon-e setter named Sam. Lib- Tkorien. Prop.. sollclts all kinds of 1107 E st ^ e,-vantM. -..............$15.4. aaalo
a isLill TisTaylor.n "OldX11. eral reward for return tW.- C. Barri- FOR SALE-Thoroughly kiln-dried rough, moving and hauling. Furniture packed 820 Ea.st Cervantes et ........15.o CW NOTIC
P"esacols. Fla. Phon'. "m nean, L. F. D., Cottage HUi. Fla. 31octlm and dressed lumber. -ash. doors and for shipment. Furniture stored. Oflince 10 North Reus "tree ............ 15. Neither the 16JJ, OaMns ,t ea
ne bllnda. hih-grade paints oils and build- Phone 0T7. Depot phone T04. 2lJmetf W. zarrosa Street ......... 10.00 N ehor w o e I will lee
with-lemon-.setter Sa iM ers- hardware. Saunders Il aICb. o,_9 E. sN. ea s e ates.............. 15.00 hu Pas
Mwhatyu- a--- "--------- Garden street. knov.. 916 Strong Street ............. 15.00 s ble for debh e tre
-met oh%0e .. ..12 Cervantes Steet ..........I. 1 crrew r da .. ae....4
FOR ALE--On account of leaving the MONEY TO LOAN. IM Strong..tre. .............. .2 Asa L
SiE -T ty I willse ay home with an fur- 613 E. Government Street ......... 15.0 TO AST'r., Caatla.
EY iWLest oPri"da a" a.LVa S ,O nishins, a complete. E. Greenblatt.1 :9 W have ;o$00.0.0. in g-aranteearst107 F. Strong St:............... 11.0
s .I.sheuM Cam a smaw AND O..LRY ntendenca 5t.3U.e...ce..r s.. ..t e 101 E ast trag Stre et.......... siS.
2o t hwanomuinnThO Cel. rIsTuly SLU AND PO w- 'I'ItY &na nt mortgfoms$ 10 t Cor. th av*nife add Jackson S .. 15.00 Through
U or:hOe hAEar lines Oe ess FO, SALE ,R- T n anyk TMg, r gl w 'i Cor. 10t avenue and 21st Sa .... 15.0h . -l l t
-------- --------...........nta. ., 8 d. --'Mon Obayveworked for your ey. now Tt Latrgo bhson bay shore MOill Sp Va.-
_____and about 1s acres land ftiwork for you. The Flshter- RA t otate at Fisherville. with electric lights, bath] S-.
Sis ayo lanAgecy. 2" treet. 10-n hot and cold water; can I" rented fur- In connecte h wd the lieate 4 St. er
eUCATIONArL. .S. nIm..... Harry W. Gibbs 27o. PaIatLL AM you setting Sr M et intshed or unfu 1n, erse -ant houses .... ...... 2s rn _
size. 82.0 eah. one y Corner moey? It not. you don't get *n a ca line. ed e
s CONSRVATR T COURSE Nor- 14th street and 14th Avenue. 2 novt 350 MEN'S SUITS so at $4..0. "coming to you." w e pa ,n 'ff ed o e ,ver People's Natonl s, e W .. Aore
l St h squfled for teaching. I TOU HAVUM tWhye Ssuits t go oat $1.25. Mus t1t K5an tnSmoth=in? F Ac ev P Solt. two 's Nartna MoI te an M. n Te A S. Ara-ht c
L S to wad Phone 87. Madasme advertise it in colens? Every- January 1st. M. Grestablatt, 1 Ic. o Paao tc.,toa drew Bay. m alitl J l wth* A. right..
e ut. lt one its ure to At A tendencla St. The Fisher Real Estate A. A y. aa M*M c ew- was
HU ygg ARB Tpby ye riting. EGGS are BEs-) Conkes8Laying Tonic 1 THE HOUSEWIFtE, itoe un OOf an short notleft I=
ay" es == 06a11#.34, ."THEWREMr&COLKCTORS."a
Hs .Ma& s as Prla C.? 3W. F. S. CO.. Phone No. 234 ad. In these cmmsfor anethe --n s sm a J.ILay 2 W.at "THE R.COECTORS...n p gr W 81
H --U of 0GS OR aSE T NG-Prom Pure Bred MIONft OA0 e bO' at o~. _3 B. .. m estate a" C t- B U Passge
I4 3 M of Chicago, will receive Black Minorea. Northupe Strain, and -- .. pgml n the ity Pa Pe PB are iag at w day that S KINE, Wet
v__te culture and beginners Barred Rocks. "The Ringiets.r' Bayview aco on hortottee. Term eay. J. The journal's Want Columns are all A t. street to th
301 North Spring Street. Park. Poultry Yards. 14th and 20th avenue. Subscribe for The J r w. Bnr. Ualao that is claimed for them. Why not try G. H. PURVIs, PENsACm
S UiC 3aovlm P. O. Box 575. W. T. Tracy. aor Or =a- me 110 S & them and g ot rat you want? Trao maWr.


eating property in
of collecting rents
he best equipped
ving six men who
tent. A special
landlords all the
carpenter on each
>ur best advertise-



ATE AGENCY
I LOANS






est Real


tment.

1 Minutes
trom the Heart
f the City.


her Week
KUPPRIAN PARK. Con-
ity. This will be a great
TS. Such an epportaefty
ew is the time. Over 10
many choice lats left. Jein
an own a Iot. This Is the
people. Call and get Infer
We will sell ft for you.


3MPANY

Phone 979.



6E OF REMOVAL.
>F REMOVA<-I have leased
t No. 101 North Palaex 9t.,
I shall be glad to see any
and many nw onesa ,
b5uslael. N.. AsrmW

PERSONAL. .
rION WANTED of Mae gotl,
Randolph, or Brine. o
Pla.. and Nashville, Te.. or
ceased. Please oom"at
m A. Morse 67 MEl St.,
I MADl, 1.s50; aS pa LS.0-
Md Et., from yeur ow l
aman hair furnshd. i
02 N. Davis corner




ted States. For -Ie
rial Cigar Stores.
c is the Man?

of old newpapa
m neat butM-00 ftR
i bundle at Me Jow


COLA ELECTRIC
COMPANY.

.Thurs.ay, O.te. r 1. 1 ".
maeolta. Lowe Ft. rre.me..-
........... ........ 0 .i m.

................... S L
................... : a m
.............. ..... 11: a. am
.:::::::::: ::: Lj in.
................... M t.
................... ( p. m,
.......... at. ouly 5:10. a
Sat. oaly. 5:45 p. m. (:0 a i.
S:4S p. m. 4: p. m. H:p i5
1:20p.m. 7:15p.m. ":5 P.
7:15 p. an. 8:@00 p. m. i 2i. i
3:00p. m. :45 p. m. 5L I2 '
. 1 . .En S .


0:15 p. m. 11:00 p. m.
1:00 p.m. 11:30 ap.m.
a. m. train frons
cal train hereafter. Yho|
from Barrauca. wt *a- -
pt on Saturday, whom i 'S
ive ig Bayou at 5:X- 3,
ola-Rig Bayou leoal B
L except oan aaturW
ght leave Ponisla sat
7:15 am.
10:15 a. m.
3:30 p. in.
!relght loswes Powaeeeeg.4
1:15 ma
ONDAY SCHEDULE.
leaves 1'emlo at"71:
at 8:00 a. in.. a"
we week day
reapt a ear
t 5:00 p. m. Instedet
ar will MAake buet e tt
maola at 9:20 a. E.
Vr HILL SCHEOU
-8 WI to so t
at 14 R^ sad
every wok s
Baays after S p.
ears wf re
poetdeaco a" to
AILA LECIWAC
ALas N


SS=CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS THAT PAY'-:A.L,.
n mut'rl .- .JLA J.I .BRI NG maT


;Yc Want Someone Else May Have. ADVERTIS IT What You Have Someone Else May Want.


1 L~


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THE PESACC.A JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVE'BERW 29, Is6.


METI40055T. Gedudeu Street Methodist Church meets
First Mathodst clu rch--Corner Palatox every Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
U C Iand Garden. Rev. C. W. Gavin. pastor. All young men over the age of 16 years
de Street MethodistChurc-Rev.MERCHANTS GET
Pnr. A. Rogers. Sunday Schoo 9:30
a. an., W. R. Bennett. Superintendent. IR E CO R Y
iUu" U -Services at it. i =. Evening service at
a inggg g le ~who gesstitute UEThelPhathea Bible Class of the ads- PROFES IONAL.
i: n Fue Lot of Winter Vist- den Street Methodst Church meets everyP OFONA
i AsP e t set-ea d w2 ae S1 w A net30 a mom.s i n r unita t yno T. G. YATE,. D. with a brliantly lighted store-
Ct tlea the ry n a"411, 1 oS. "CongrVgatio 4s of Two Eps- is extended to young ladies not attendin Optican.
te City t "Fr Adv &eswhere. Lillie- Williams. President: 410 Blount Build trade. 300 C. P. GAS ARCS give mor
Pensacol a-show' be advertised as WlC Clars W Tea.-Co r. Secretary. (Miss) Ethel TamHn.ztbu 2 c tsxh
Note Ciy. th en pJinr ttuM u copal Churches arisy T,.in. Element Being Noticeable AJtesr in w t Unite To-Day. y *Oops* Cass.-A Class n con- FR
1'g "l -Way In Wwoh thq nectPon with the Gadsden Street Sunday
For It Absenc This Yer. city lece s really general and wie School for adult persons who do not have DPU J. B. T-ILT..R,
time to properly prepare the lesson during ,
spread ebrt lsg is at Mardi Gr.a Owing to the fact that the Rev. Dr. the wek meets at 9:30 a.inm. DENTIST.
-time, whbM the L. & N. meekly an- Whaley has already.departed for bis Methodist Mission Church--Corner llth 210 Blount Bulding han
Snon m a 2mck ad throughout the newsphere of labor. t congregations a a n. PEN SACOA G A S C(
.N W l 'eOW =ore unfortunate pers of t0e "0latry that "excur- of the two Episcopal churches in Pen- meeting Thursday. 7:45 p. in.
age wlo tSIMSortu te M 1will 1 be re1 to New Orles.-s., sAcola will unite today and hold serv- At M. E. Church--Corner of Navy Yard Phone 14 24 and 27 E Gar
in the *Orthler states w Moblue and Pensacola." ces, as follows: 7:30 a. ., low Wall. Sunday. Nov. "2. 1908. Sunday Electrical Contractor
the OW manintos ell HyM or2i-ehn^ol opeansat 10::08 a.in.; at 7:30 p, in. & Electrical Contractor
s t So coVal ma lato swell- If you ar '150 or W .miles Wdist- celebration of the Holy Communion at song serie and ervias condu-ted by
s Mf yfu b ld B mpodigio nl t, you will probal t know of Mo- St. Katharine's church; 9:30 a. m., a member of the Gadsden Street M. I~. Electrical fixtures, desk lights,
i t-ar to a " bfile-surely ot New Orleans, but' in specIal children's service at St. Kath- church. Pensacola. Tuesday. Dec. 1. i I. telephone brackets, etc.
a kb o a eyat 7:30 p. in. song service and a ermon telephone brackets, etc.
a r 'l s and ears the the e of Pena.T you will nbe marine's; 11 a.i m moriag prayer and by R'. J.A. Abbott, Baptist Minister, NO CONTRACT TOO LARGE.
411 a t ripii srmmon, we people 4gUol, ,oibly. Let some ee Set- sermon at Christ church; 4:30 p. mn., Pensacola Fla. NO CONTRACT TOO SMALL
S-l.ldow here 4lm the coeas atre S peIesa start the ball rll ing I& te evensong at St. Katharine's. At Gymnasium, at Fort Barrancas. Sun-
a g t o Iewig the local situb rectlo f-a general and uptolat-i.e services will be in charge N d v, ) 9f1"8Song. ure cs E Wb PEAKE 180
ts.Lgra o -no"msiostite -the Rev.Dr. qoan E. W PEAKE.,
a Us ra deal to leagdly s34 campSa5 .(etadveetig a winter r the Rev. Dr. Nilea, who will also a talk by Mr. W. F. Scllwee. member of
i am a perhaps with t o preach at St. Jo '. Warringto, at the 1t Prebyterian Church, Penacola.
S Sr ee of the real a Pea place to e in 7:30 p. 3 p. m. unda ol hopes. 0 .
---s rai winter time ad servi-5Ce conducted by Rev. Runyan. 7:3J0
al-l which. CoI ob oo escilyM p. Wednesday. Deu. '. 198. sonmg ser-
Wi are ot d.orer in *a 3u 31"secal SERVICES TODAY rice and services conducted by a member
1. this wam fellow. W gmr a s witer -y t--- eoupm e w, at of the Gadsden St- M. E. Church. Pens&-
iL0. n u f E'lo--Sra-- the g n Mllndstes are respeetully request- cola. Fla. The public is cordially invited
h o t i y hange la the order of ervi to attend all of above services. Eoilcb AiVfi -
atbolt a s" n ma h -e s-t their wpectve churches. Notices PRESB RIANWt S a mortgage On y
at ast, t ofail, in so a 0s Drtnof IU r n for this oumn sholl lreach 'The First Presbyterian Church.-Rev. Jullan 4 T S Pp F S slr, n disCOUnting
; -" t B* auio o a W t ~o~U N H 3 Il Joural not later than 6 P. m. on Sat- S- S.ibley, pastor. Preaching at I a. min. R AL i R salary, an a uscounig
dtd Ily ofll hll week. Prayer meeting Wednsday evenings C
.* ay of lSah Week, at 7:30. Sahbbath School 9:30 a. in.
401111risN at it aTerrOsvc -e-'w City Sabbath Sch.ol 0::30 p. M. _____________ __________
-]ri .The order of s arvice" at the various All are 'cordially invited. The pa- da good time
IV- rblas f i a Cals.r-aiBas a a 1 hurchesb in and neM PeMeacola to-day tor will conduct services each Friday
-* - Ia A A. t, W hM will be as follows: evening at 7:30 at .New City Mission. East
S CATHOLIC. Hill. Work hard save some
SU 7 a. in.: Children's Mass a. 9n., Last avenue andBlountstreet. at 3:30 p. in.C. L a Advrsemens. make the sav g work
SW t ay Mam, 10:i 0 a. a Rend Vespers at F. Zek. supt C. V. Thompson in charge M TING.
pggg W a cool P -.m Be nedletion 5 ^.- m., ba.tism of Bible cla ss. All are welcome T e Ann aNNUA taniM EETI2NG.oBklolamrA llar F Our per cent ., c a
WP-----it W11. ----* Cln, --*PftflftA . C.O---- The annual m.-eting Of ,te stA-klholders you. Four per t.C
Sgaft smO ade ft1e worth 0 'St. Joseph's Church-Order of services LUTHERAN CHURCH. of the Pensacola Hornm and Savings As-
% IMao*5ab. S is t otDM Wora at St. Joseph's church until further no- .German Lutheran Church.-Rev. J. F. location will bf held at the office of the Pl
5aatice: W. Rc hardt. pastor. Sunday School 9 Secretary. Corner Palafox and Romana
gj t 1 S 8undays, 7 a. m.. Low Mas and In- a. m. German services at 10:30 a. in. Sts.. Saturday. leaemnb.r .th. 1908. from
S6 -vwy b otW W tructlon; 9 a. m.. iunday School; 10 a. English confirmation service at 7 p. m. 7 to 9 p. in.. f.)r th,- election of officers
S-f C t. m., migh Mass and Instruction: 3 p. in.. Collections for Synod. and directors, and any other business that
di esn'tt bi a9m try t Ve per, Se an Benediction of the Norwegian Seamen's Church.-Rev. Jno. may comu before it.
Blessedheaarament."ffella..r-Pator.aServl4es 10.30AL m.; "R.. ,CARY.
Siatiu..a1d she has iaB 9I f n Confesion Saturday evestmls from 4 English service at 7 h v. a .Secretary.
habit of play a aetr p.am. to 9 p.m. Also on the evenings be- 9no5t
St *t1 u Out"f r lw he win- ore Holy Days of Obligation and 1st Pri- SALVATION ARMY.
S"tbe e o di g 1 in-B-t Along day. Salvation Army-HaUI I0 West Gov- PROPOSALS WANTED.
Sct the a o id Baptisms on Sundays at 1 p. B. and 4 ernmnent St.. Adjutant an Mrs. Grim- Sealed proposals for tillinK up thp open
l rv erves Ier.4Im'-tatic p. m.. or by appointment. shaw in charge. Juniwr'services 2:30p. in.; ditches on Palaf-x nd Garden streets
admirably with e a FrT Mass on week days at 8 a. m. Salvation Army meeting X p. m. Ser- will be received by thi,. Board of Public Of Ppnsrola. Florida.
'& S S e a'11 the - t" vices every night. excepting Monday, at Works at the office of the City Clerk at
wh ich ehar ct' the First Baptist BAPTIST. S p. in. A cordial welcome will be ex- the City ial up to 7::;0 o'clk p.dn.. Designated Deposi
Wiles ,'at I i aes GFirst Opt Church.-Rev Thos. M. tended to all. December 2nd, l90. tobeaddressedto try f th Un
h the lvh Wary it laMp 3 The sateaship Tarpon arryied yees Callaway. pastor. res eoce 134 W. Gads- L. G. Aymard. Clerk. andr indorsed "Pro-
of the o den street. Sunday hool 30 a. m. E. Y. -c. A. posals for Filling Open Dlithes'" W. H. Knwles. Pire ds W. K. Hr Vie'P
Se h thalg-Ts r lal ly ti St. ABdews a Other D. B Po, Spt. Prech ig eervlacs, 11 a. V. M. C. A.-Assocftiton building open The work for which proposals are in- The W. ret. Aei. Cailh W. M ert.
Sargue atemoa. B. i. P. U. :30 p. in. Prayer ser- from 3 to 6 p. m. Sunday Club 6:30 p. m. vited consists of the filling in of approxi-
eeit can be beaten ws l W 00 o barrels aa rices Wednesday morning. 7:30. All are Boys' Bible Cass 3:324p. m. Bible Teach- inately 1..-00 cubic yards of open ditches .ra- **C. t W. A *Ue W. *. Kl ,
S4intert time or Smaiar, yo0 stores. She also bra Ight a large cordily invited: At the 11 a. mi. service, rs' Training Ca Thursday 8 p. inm. Open The locations of the ditches are as fol- Kwes Hy'.
Rev. C. L. Colley. Supt. of the Anti-Sa- daly from 9 a. m. to W p. m. Visitors cor- lows: Vest side of Palafox street from
W routm being9 luCal or 'COW qoaity at oysters t sacks from Apa- loon .League of Plorida. will preach. Regu- dially welcome. Gregory to Garden street. Garden street
Thre is not another place leceola,.aS, s es to local wholesale lar services at 7:30 p. m. from the West side of Palafox street to
Siwrth l P aola-quait, pe- o r 4sai ^ ". East HnI Baptist Church.-Between FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH. the East side of Spring street. On Gar-
', at M a cWity thla she q a! Gadsden and Jackson streets. on 13th Regular services at. the First Christian den street from the East side of Palafox
cy * she J avenue. J. W. Senterfltt. pastor. Preach- Church, conducted by the minister, Thos. street to the West side of Brue street and
A soi prooleted. The Fa Orite wived yesterday with ing 2nd and 4th Sundays in each month Lennox. Preaching at 11 a. m., subject: on Brue street south from the cent,-r of
w'are a true- ded-in-the.woOl 701 n Md ano at 11 a. inm. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School "Looking at the I'nseen." C. E. services, Garden street to the center of the block
e Char' Of the place a appears r f every Sunday at 9:45 a. m. Prayer meet- 7 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m., subject, in the rear of the Star Laundry.
04 ercity is pofmbblyh es to yo .sa.aders &aCo. Ing every Wednesday night at 7:45 p. m. "*Going Back to God" Specifications, blank forms of "contract
Wbu city Is probably lost to you. * B. Y. P. U. every Sunday at 6:45 p. and proposals can be obtained from the
.wm, n among your 'graver short- The British aeamahip Hannah West Hill Baptist Church.-1914. West BARACA CLASS. City Engineer at the City Hall. Tnhe
a a had lf wan enthiza- h iiH n Jackson street J. W. *enterfitt. pastor. Baraca Class.-The Young Men's Baraca right is reserved to reject any and -all
Iag. yourself wax euths- Bll *M ed yesterday With a full cargo Preaching every first and 3rd Sundays at Class of the First Methodist Church will bids.
le w vtr thecharm ofthe BatOf aval Stores for LiUerpOOl and 11 i. m. and 7:S0 p. mn. Sunday School meet Sunday morning at the Gadsden L. G. AYMARD. apta,
ast e Palm Beach Al things, in every Bunday at 10 a. in. Prayer meet- Street Methodist Church. at corner of Clerk Board of Works.
a bIly traitorous maaner when the *1 0a ing every Thursday at 7:30 p. m. B. Y. Gadsden street and 9th avenue. L. EARLE THORNTON,. A. JENNINQS, CAR
ShteCt of winter resorts is .broachd. w P. U. undays at 7:46 p. City Engineer. 28nov4t
Ye will pro ly overlook t rV T- easek Kwasiad will sa for the -The Church of Christ-Cor. Jackson and Ciy engineer. -Snov4t fm I
You will probably overlook t6 ray-y EPISCOPAL. Alcanis Sts. Bible Sohool 9:45 a. min. and HOTEL BUILDING
hl t eauty Of nature Wichas sh i *y Christ Church-Morning prayer and ser- preaching at 11 a. =m and 7:30 p. m., by Notice to Contractors, Pensacola. Fla.
been yours for the asking sace you mn by the Rev. Charles Martin Niles, W. T. Tracy. Prayer meeting Wednes- Sealed proposals for the general con-
rtt opened yoor eyes OR your ~ fa ry'b t ma Althea Franklin sailed D. D., at 11 o'clock day at 7:30 p. m.. and topic meeting struction of an eight-story fireproof Hotel Fr. 3a- r. M. L etk1
Iaud world down here,. and consider or 4US e-bmooks yesterday. St. Katharine's. --Holy Commaunion 7:32 Friday at 7:30 p. imn. All are invited. building, for the Pensacola Hotel Com-
pa. aoaa. m. MorninFglrervace.ildbeddresci7:30.vedP Jnscl Flr awl. r. Wc-" W.
the counter charms of the eastern Evening prayer and address, 4:30. Rev. UNIVERSALIT CHURCH. by the Building Committee at the office Gd. -, W. L Moys
roast disloyally-and from preciaely The largest wooden schooner in the Dr. Niles in charge. \ First Universalist Cnurch-East Chase of the Secretary, F. F. Bingham. Pensa- Lp Maa.er J. R. St.nakr, J. A
the wron local standpoint. worM wa .Muched at Bah November st. John's Warrine-Mvea i service stret. ev. Charles VHall, Ipastor. resi- cola, Florida, on or before 3 p. m.. on T. A, e i Carl. Jgr
and sermon. 7:30, by Dr. Nile. dence Guillemarde al Gonzalez streets. the 16th day of December. 1908. when they
In the first place, there is a *a gta 4 24 m 0 M6 pyars f Percy & The following Advent music will be Preaching at 11 a. m and 7:30 p. m. Sun- will be opened and publicly read. Plans
of natural cenic effects in and about Small. Tis is & six-master and is sung at the evening service, 7:30 p. m., day school 10 a. m. Y. P. C. U. at 6:30 and specifications will on and after De-
Pensacola which i considered by tav- V18 feet lon, -o feet beam. 29 feet at Christ Church: p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 eiember 1st. 1908, be on file at the Chaim-
.as. -1 a.. bS- tbHymn 41 p. m. A most cordial invitation is extend- ber of Commerce. Pensacola Florida. or WE A GE ERAL BA KING
es* Wholk to be without de a8al- el, 42goa ,costng Shortened-Evensong.A ed to ZDAZNAN. he office of the Architect. W. L.qtod-USINESS.
IA throughout thme lenth and $17i5W. She will sall in a few days Hymn 214. MAZo4NA. dart. 31 Union Square. New York City.
Qf the tat Nest a r for a southern coal port in command Two Movements, Allero Serviso and Mazdaxnan cofgresatoem holds services Proposal shall be accompanied by a cer-
yots, her wooded places and her n. of Reay Btler. Pittburg man. dagio from Mendel sohn's First Organ at 11hI m, a. nd 4p.m. room 390 Brent tied cheek for an amount equal to 3 per
bUyou erooks of quiet retreated the Anthem,. with Solo, "Sweet is Thy public is invited. required by the specifications, and the n_
local situation form a field of con- Five guineas per cent has been paid Mercy. Lord." Contractor to whom the award is made
quiet which is full t interest for the on the steel screw steamship Shella, Liddle's "Ablde With Me," by Mr. C. H. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTISTS. will be required to furnish Surety Com-
Dorr. First Church of Christ, Scientist- pany Bonds within the time and tinder
IOllrder hunter--who. with his do of 2,7 tons, built at Sunderland in Woodward's Anthem, "rThe Splendours Rooms 12-14 Masonic Temple. Services: the conditions named in the specifa- "ON
and his gusm. may walle away excitingl 1903, by Meaers. W. Doxford & Sons., of Thy Glory, Lord." -Sunday, 11 a. min.; Wednesday. 4 p. mn. tons.
bIot I the the ick woods. which, ore Ltd., and owned by Messrs. Weddel, The last two movements, Large and The right is reserved to reject any and
thaa kely are located within easy Tuer & C., of London whih i vae from above Sonata for Organ. BARACA CLASS. all bids or any part or parts thereof. A
ewherehehas ounde from ceanIsl.,d to Wh tin, 8 Hymn 331. The Young Men's Baraca class of the The proposal shall be placed in a plain
5w Ii2ng distance fromwhere h bound fr Otean Island to Stettin, sealed envelope and addressed "Proposal
ed w.ith la aui r tho winter, Sad saiiad. from AMltbyr, W. A., Oct. -.for Building a Hotel for thf Pensacola
ThWoowfWill be sweet with the per- 15 fo0 r D twbaL. Hotel Company. Pensacola. Florida." and
tu0 Cf and winter g,.m-, --- addressed to the Secretary of the Board
"1oo a lw i~ Mhww mul a" aa afayof Directors, F. F. Bingham. Pensaeola. lon nd
br s of tekas it steals Olieed. Florida, (together with all drawings and cm tO delest an our
ov hi iilit -h a a eat and Parkstiu, Br Goldore 2748, for specications) on or before the time setI tn pe I or
Yte, 55ue l cotton, Blank forms of proposals, drawings and by creating a reserve
h.i h will be the red round whales cotton; for Dunkirk, speelflcations for the exclusive use of the Try Iti A dollar will
l Woot e io health and Ct Florida! with t" square bales cotton, 2,331 bidders may be obtained only upon writ-
TWhen due pi rsty Cf ame City, with tBens phosphate rk. 2 ten request or telegraph application ac-
St a dway aa w rez to J.Aompned by i cash or draft deposit of
iitwen --,fve ($25.03) dollars to the Archi-
mfand fihina gronds alelady LIST OF VESSELS 314 PORT. e tewL L. Stoddart, 31 Union Square,
illi nl m ay nort her w ltly ..ms SGT aulsips. New York City, on and after the 28th day
S5i etf its t s c ms Hmbf y, Br as ,. j-lcksea, 22,52, Mobile aof -November, 1908, said draft or deposit
UW Pensacola first became known Ben Vrackie, Br. as., 2535, a uption return cofi trdeed drawing s adi
e 1s ai l nway inta ter resort, Tern to J. A. Merritlt & Co. \W specificattions ero- bT fow e b ex-
e rer e immeon,,l u e. B receipttor .Scn. fo dep si -d rTePtitory of the U nI
and thly bloomed out Into JCapt. W. Meneellt Ger ss, SchmMlq required and bidders are dreq es t to ,
thilg recreative spot which she 115., Raamerg to Robt. Tuemler & oP make early application for samte use of..rsmar.. YIu. & Chir. A ae. ]Ple,
tdiwatd proved, there was a wi Ida, Span as, Arano, 21W, Liverpool _danrs oand ctibeaonrs for tha e n of ted. t C. At.
Pi*mes 4t certain woolly tankees ot to Glf Transit Co. F. b-bdders Il be o n fGle a booted.
t wheo, led by the beli that oyas- Bertha. Nor as, Aao ant, 106, Delise sOME G FT SUGGiESTIONS. Secretary Pensacolai Hotel Company. A____________________
Slistlessly alout her wharves to Gulf Tranlsit Co. tSelect e Holiday gifts frot D6 90 Pm cla, Florida ovemer .
doeks waiting to bie eaten, that Mantchrsal, Br. as., aylor, 2117, 'ur ca og, containing hundreds 9 10
e1 Seppead flpp atly at the end of Bremen tin J. A Merritt & Co. f ideal presents. Don't buy from MASTER'S SALE. CA" i 'IJ S N A TION
W m18an's pole for the asking, BEarktron, Br ss. Golborne, 2916, for rietad s tocs, choos; where e By virtue of a decree of foreclosure and THEec C- I aE.iN N A T ION
M hat mana dropped from trees Rio Janelro to Gulf Traasit Ce.. tions are newest and quality of ale rendered boy the Honorablue oJ.o Emmet
aIn the w n mouths of persons af- Chao LeCour, FPrench es., l-testu, kAnow "|ellabillty.. Our 20 years of canbi County, Florida. o. the day ENSACO
J d w nu/, swamped the town 1446, Cardt to Gualt Truasit Co. business guarantee you satisfac- of November. A. D. 1908, in the suit of
ha general Influx of what was prop. Br. sa. Barkston, Rio Janiero to ders, wth pvilege of exchange. ary Bell willon. Ma ynthe 7th a
arty srmed, from a local standpoi:it Gulf Trasimt Co. Our catalog and mall order system ofMary Bell. I will on Monday, the 7th day
'-th tr'lg pan tourist." What they Holisagalde, Br as, Williams, 1713. give the distant customer every 0 outr tocthe higst bD. de cas h blic
e not prevail pon to drop their Dar to South Atlantic Steamship advantage those who sit Ufront of the County Court House door, in r
f 1 0or to d ther ro toree in peson. Ask any Ban the City of Pensacola, Florida. during the


botreal estate situated in the City of Pena- -
d other necessary but expensive Gloria de Larrinaa, Nagle. 2972, are half-e some actual size cola, cambla County. Florida. to-t:
e hadthe fore ught to Bahia Blansa to Guif Traansit Co. I sometI n-ths. and giving a n t nn e (9and t n .0) n. k. CART Je DORR.
wng-with them. They brought beass 8hta. ^^e of thi e areat istoret orat Lots nine (9) and ten (10) in block Fifteen J- 8. 'B CART, J.EW. DOSUP
T heybo o wshhop.Idesof m=te treain store for al(15) of the Maxent Tract. according to PMonet VisPresidant. Cashier.
-tuks of ihem and boxes of thm tl ship, Assil 1411, who make their selections from Watson's.Map of Pensacola, published in
" th liberal rnkln of el Canara, sp s 141, ea ur 1884: together with the tenements, here-T he Peoples N ationa
tCOr.tt a oeasinkliy oc sat noato s Mall BERKELE ditament and appurtenances thereunto
MoadsntdMo aaolyy mofthe.'Sat Mail Order Jewelers, Atlanta, Ga. belonging or appertaining.
Tey didnnNtd-L a Nohe, Its ship, .1432, Write for our 104PaeutrtedDead at cost of e Peoples ationa
meat" to last a while at least., ieo to Rsao Bros.Wr teoro g tr Eet J purchaser.
TheyMdidn't intM'c- to spenlAy a, Nor ship. Arnesen, 9n0, t -'no.08oaw4w Special Master.
money in Pensacola. Not they. Bumos AyreNs to A. mel eoos. P T.
The proposition, In fact. appeared to SERIES NO. 2. ORDINANCE NO. 3.
be to get all that was possible out o f ar.* To be Entitled -AnO Ordinance O 3tP nsacola
the old town in the way of actual ne. Ein, .NOr bk, Tobianse, 1157, Rosa- l F o Fire Limits of the City of Pensacola."t
ceesities. and good clean cheap amuse- rio, to -McKenzie Oerting & Co .Bet ordainedts of the city of Peand Cola." DIREC TO
meant. and finally, all fattened and Llisa, Ital. bk., Maselllb, 1538, Men- of thBe it ordained by the ayor and Counci
line to fly back like the birds to tevideo to Rosasco Brothers. Section 1". That no open fire for the
their own corn patches in spring time, Abyssinia, Nor bk, E ebertaea, halburing of trash. or mor any other purpose W. D J.
n oin n a general and uplifting chor- 1004. London to Export Lumber Co.- of any building within the fire limits ot A k T ide
us of criticism on the ways of the Ingeborj, Nor bk, Somo, 1250, Bue- the City of Pensacola. except upon a per-l nneTr c n AcunteS
South. nos Ayres to master. mit issued by the Mayor with the ap- tin $oal At
Pensacola, being an aristocratic. Valkyrian, Swed. bkta., 204, Dakar proval of the Chief of the Fire Depart-
blue blooded old dame, resented her to H. Baars & Co. e mention. That no accumulation of
fst "'tourist trade.'" Gavarone Frateull Ital bk, Rittoere. -" t .tlockinJboxs~r bm ama0 KNOWLES BROS. Pensacola,
tt.aGavarone Frate.li.Ialbk.Rittor. terial of any kind whatsoever. except Gull Si
She 'ave much, and the wear and 1463, Genoa to master. teral of any kind whatsoever except
tear and comment were all that was Lyna. Nor. bk., Hansen, 634, Bahia Articles Actual 08s4: F 61080 Bracelet, one Diamond. fuel to be used on the premises, shall be
IFO61034 Bracelet, Nethersole. allowed to remain upon any premises FIRE, LIFE, ACIS rT WARINE, STEAl
hers in return. Blanca to A. ZeIIU Ladies' Wat CaI Onewithin the Fire Limits of the City unless UI AT ARIN ST
AhBettTr Clrt. Ocean. Rus bk., rikeZn, 1239, Rio Diamend. F 35017 Wateh, Howard, 14-K. Solid the same be maintained upon a permit rT C( a
During late years. however, the sit- Janeiro to A. Zelius. F 13M3 Bracelet. MBmlmd One Dia- FGld.issued by the Board of Public Safety,
action has c-anged. A considerably Remonstrant, Nor bk. Rostrap, 1509, mond. F 6105 Bracelet. Nethersole. provided by existing ordinances. LIFE ASUAC I TY OF NEW --
better class of tourist trade. Infinite- Puerto CabeUo to A. Zellas. F 4664 T0bloe. Articles Four-ths Actual .sel: S ianaion thThn.any .e. tby folt -no ex- OeCOLA
ly more satisfactory both from social Nordlyset Nor bk, Christensen, F 406 Booch. Came. Pe F 13047 Fo with Monogram, sectional punished by a fine not exceeding One
F"432 Scarf Pinx. AmathW.i Hundred Dollars. or by imprisonment not
and business standpoints, are throng- 1464, Beanos Ayres to aster. F 032 Scarf Pin, m Hundred Dollars, or by full dressmprisonment exceeding thirty days.not
tax the city, until Pensacola may well San Antonio, Span. bk, Roura, 1242, F 8070 Scarf Pin SIMet with Mono- 13040 Tie lasp. with Moogru desam Section4. thirat aysll ordinances. and SOUTHERN BRICK CO.
take pride in her annual colony of Havana to master. gram. F 13060 Knife. 4 German Steel Blades, parts of ordinances. in conflict herewith, MAllis *H *T C
winter visitors. F 4m05a Brooch, Perse. OM Dinmefd. F 13030 cigar Cutter, 4 Diamonds. 6e and the same are hereby repealed. lJmLiag ANg Fnh mK. foe rlPsbIaed
F 4257 Cross. One Diamon. 13064 Cigar Cutter, very flat. Section 5. That this ordinance shall ogse 4T
er hots and retail trdeIs ben The El Proviso 5c CigarHairBarette F 13036 Tie Clasp, with Monogram. take effect upon its passage and public- P
tted and local hospitality to the is the best quality F 4678 Hat Pin, Signet wt Mono- F 13054 Match Box, Diamnond. Ruby and tionas p rovided by law..
--r the case. The name and fame the United States. For sale F 4706 Hat Pin. One-half Actual Size: Approved October 30. 1C.5 .. lt T8. MT1R
f city .in fact. as an ideal rest- F 044 Scarf Pin, Cam F 13673 Back of Comb. sectional view. AttestG AYC. GOODMAN. e Juru lue at ..o o
Vlwce for the winter months. has by Imperial Cigar Stores. ,, G M Mayor v r door. O a w. rl Frt a


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