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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, January 26, 1905, Image 4

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4 THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL THURSDAY MoRNG JANUARY 2661905
Jbe Jenjatoll Jootnat
BY
THE JOURNAL COMPANY
FRANK L
MAYES President and General Manager
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
p
Offices 108 and 110 East Government Street
TELEPHONE NO 38
PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING EXCEPT MONDAY
One Year
5 00
> 0
4 Six Months
2 30
Three Months 1 25
One Month
43
Oua Week
10
Papers on sale at all newa stands
0 0 q
PEvSACOLA FLORIDA JANUARY 26 1905
THE BROKEN RESOLUTION
Qh Dixie Ian Is de Ian er cotton
But de New YearsjJledjje it done
forgotten
Oh my
Oh my
Dats what fley does in Dixie
rt4 Dey up en swar deyll do widout it
But smacks dey lips wen dey think
erbout it
Oh m
Ob my
Dats what dey does in Dixie
Dey says dat dram is a great reliever
Rheumatism en brokebone fever
Oh my
Oh my
flats what dey does in Dixie
De preacher say if b tde nation
End dey des cant git no free salva
tion
Oh my
Oh my
Dafs what dey does in Dixie
i Frank L Stantpn in Atlanta Con
stitutfon
What have we done to you Mr
Weather Man
The question Is it cold enough
t for you is sufficient justification for
t personal assault Just now
If this thing keeps up much longer
skating and ice boating will be enume
rated among the popular sports of
Florida
A bill providing that corporations
might place their stock in the hands
of a trust company for voting pur
poses for a period of ten years was
defeated 4n the Indiana Senate a day
or so ago The bill was said to be
intended to favor the formation of
gigantic trusts
The following toast attributed to
Hon John Sharp Williams is certain
ly a warm one Mr Williams said
Heres to Teddy Roosevelt the man
who as an author has been grossly
overrated by the American people
but who as a politician has been gross
ly underrated by the democratic
party
When the war with Japan commenc
ed the Czar expressed a desire to
j emulate the deeds of his ancestors
on the field of battle by leading his
troops to victory Now that trouble
has started right at home the valor
ous sovereign is hiding out at Tsars
koeSelo palace seventeen miles
away surrounded by 20000 soldiers
Brave man
PREPARATIONS FOR
THE TRIAL OF SWAYNE
The Birmingham AgeHerald of yes
terday contained the following com
ment relative to the action taken by
the Senate on Tuesday for the trial
of Judge Charles Swayne
Speaker Cannon has appointed four
republicans and three democrats man
agers for the House in the impeach
ment proceedings against Judge
Swayne before the bar of the Senate
All seven are said to be good lawyers
five of the number being members of
the judiciary committee Representa
tive Clayton is one of the House man
agers and if the other six men are
each as efficient Judge Sway ne will
feel the weight of the prosecution
The House prosecutes and the Senate
tries the case
It is not yet fully settled when the
Senate will try the impeachment but
the weight of legal opinion seems to
be adverse to a postponement of tha
Impeachment to next winter or to any
other winter than the present one
No precedent sustains any such action
on the part of the Senate and the
ofnlon prevails that Judge Swayne
wlh be tried before March 4 or imme
diately afterwards in an extra session
Five of the House managers are
familiar with every phase of the case
and they are undoubtedly ready to
proceed with the trial at once Tile
Senate will soon determine when it
will take cognizance of the action of
Ike House
MOST BRUTAL FEATURE
OF TROUBLE IN RUSSIA
The Mobile Register comments as
follows on the attack of the Russian
soldiery upon the unresisting popu
lace at St Petersburg on Sunday last
The most brutal feature of the ter
rible scenes enacted in St Petersburg
last Sunday was that the soldiery at
tacked an Inoffensive and unresisting
populace There was no conflict such
z as a government could construe into
a cause for killing and maiming its
K citizens The violence was on onu
r side only and that the side which in
all other civilized nations guarantees
its citizens against violence The pe >
i
T
s
pie were unarmed and on a mission
of peace they were unwilling to tte
Heye that thcbone of their bone
cladia the uniform of autocratic au
thority would attack them They
heard the orders to the troops to
charge with absolute bewilderment
and when horses and riders swept
down 1pon the throng there was a
scene which Geo Lynch a special cor
respondent describes in this simple lan
guage Then as by a common im
ptilae men women and children knelt
down But on came the Cossacks
and in a moment were on the kneel
ring crowd With saber and knout
the sodlers hacked and whipped the
unresisting crowd and when they had
pasfiod over there lay more than a
score of quiet bodies on the snow
They were gathered up in sleighs and
after them followed the crushed
crowd singing in mournful chorus a
funeral hymn The simplicity of
language gives force to the descrip
tion ndit is easy to bring to mind
theharrowing scenes which drove the
people or St Petersburg to despera
tion A cavalry charge on kneeling
people was until last Sunday un
known in the history of the world
To Fill Cp Her Time
The family who had lived for ten
years in the small house owned by old
I lady Crocker had moved away She
I asked her agent to secure some quiet
and desirable tenants for the property
I us soon as possible
The agent advertised and within a
few days lincl a call from a man who
asked numerous questions about the
house
There are seven good si cd rooms
said the agent and an excellent cellar
How many ace there In your family
My wife hnd myself and twelve chil
dren said the man
j Ah said the agent Im afraid that
would hardly do as Mrs Crocker is old
I
and something of an invalid and lives
next door She is not particularly fond
I of children
1 Well and the man looked indig
I nant I shouldnt think shed mind
there are tntly five little ones
I But the agent shook his head
I Jtlsall right anyway said the man
I with n quick change of base I dont
believe theres hind enough around that
I house and its too near the city What
I I really want is n place farther out
with nn acre or so of ground and a
I barn and a chance to keep a cow and
chickens and room to grow some vege
tables so my wife will have something
to take up her spare time Youths
Companion
I
l The MUM of n Mr
An amusing illustration of the value
of courtesy in tljC factory is given by
the London Engineering Magazine At
one timeItays the writer we had
some large forging drawings returned
to the works and the order clerk into
whose hands they came told his er
rand boy to take them to Buruham
one of the foremen The boy looked in
astonishment but upon a peremptory
order he went off with the drawings
We missed them a day or two later
and upon Inquiring oC the boy he said
YoU told me to take them to burn em
and I did it In fact he had taken
thoss drawings to the boiler room and
I had them burned all because the order
clerk forgot to use the Mr when giv
ing Insinstructions
Jck rend Rill
Till or Gill is hn abbreviation of the
once femlniu flame Gillian or Juliana
In Icelnnflle mythology Jack and Gill
are two children kidnaped by the moon
while drawing water which Is carried
on their shoulders In n bucket suspend
cd from n pole The Swedish peasants
still account for the moon spots in this
way A play with the title Jack and
Gill was popular nt the English court
between 1567 and lots How far back
I the English nursery rhyme with this
title dates is not known though every
school child Is familiar with the lines
i
Sleeping In Church
Some men preach said Sydney
Smith as if they thought sin is to
be taken our of a man as Eve was
taken out of Adam by casting him
into n profound slumber So at nny
I rate thotiiiljt not South who preach
Ing one tiny at Whitehall observed
I King Charles II and several of his
I attendantsnslecp Stooping down
he cried out to one of the delinquents
My lord I am sorry to Interrupt you
bijt If VOlT snore so loud you will wake
the king His majesty thereupon
awoke and turning to his neighbor re
marked with his accustomed good na
turerThis man must be made a bish
op Remindne on the next vacancy
Latlmer speaks of a woman who ut
tered from insomnia and who all
soporifics having failed was taken to
the church of St Thomas of Acres
when she fell ntbuee into a refreshing
slumber London Mall
I
0 t t
t
0 1
h
Religion and the H
Apartment r
House By Rev Dr WILLIAM S < t
RJVItfSFORD of New York ° I
Q < o
FIND GREAT DIFFICULTY in reaching the people
r that arc living in apartment houses1 menu apartments
L from 5 to 100 a month For instance last spring I
mailed 6000 letters to our noighbors having with great
difficulty secured an accurate mailing list I know the ma
I
I iority of these reached their destination Almost 8000 of these let
i ters > were sent to apartment houses I DJD f NOT RECEIVE
THIRTY REPLIES whereas letters sent to tenement houses re
sulted in a large proportion of replies Account for it as you may
the immediate result of the apartment on the religious life of those
j dwelling there seems unsatisfactory The apartment dweller doesnt
I seem to have much sense of responsibility Dwellings are readily
j given up There is constant change I have tried every way I know
I CANNOT REACH THE PEOPLE IN THE APARTMENT
f
HOUSES
> r k > r4 i i
I notice all over the city that many people moving away from
I
j one church to a neighborhood they do not know find nothing to at
tract them in that neighborhood and go to the church theycame from
i
i pretty frequently first then less and less AND GRADUALLY
i CEASE TO GO AT ALL I have followed lip a number of my
1 people and I find it a common experience that churchgoing families
have been in a new neighborhood sometimes for as many as ten years
without receiving ONE SINGLE CALL from a clergyman The
city of New York still has need of men who are prepared to work
AS MISSIONARIES
i You cannot win a metropolitan population by waiting for it to
I come to the church It is the old plain simple dutyTHE
I CHURCH HAS TO GO TO IT and I do not know any church
I that does this that doesnt succeed On innumerable occasions both
I in the church and oat of it I have tried to bring to the attention of
every one who would listen to me that the way to prosecute modern
missionary work in our great cities is to BEGIN WITH THE
CHILDREN There is no other way If the children are reached
by well trained and sympathetic Christian people the missionary suc
cess of the church so reaching them is assured If on the other
hand the children of the district are not influenced no PERMA
NENT work can be built up and the Sunday school work becomes
increasingly difficult
i ONE OF THE REASONS FOR THIS IS THAT THE SUNDAY
i SCHOOL MUST COME INTO CONTRAST WITH THE PUBLIC SCHOOL
I
r rc
Self Government Is Anarchy
By Rev Dr CHARLES H PARKHURST of New York
UR natural preference is for selfgovernment which is a
OUR way of saying that WE REFER TO DO
AS WE PREFER TO DO Self government if you
I construe the term strictly is simply ANOTHER NAME
FOR ANARCHY The men who are a moral failure tho nations
I
that have perished all of them owe their fall to the attempt to administer
I
minister themselves by rules that are no quotation from that which
is eternally right rio quotation from the law of Gods own divino
righteousness but by rules that men and nations have legislated for
themselves AT THE SUGGESTION OF MOMENTARY EX
PEDIENCY passion and ambition
IT IS A BLEMISH UPON THE FAIR FACE OF THAT DOCUMENT
I SO DEAR TO THE HEART OF EVERY TRUE AMERICAN THE DEC
I LARATION INDEPENDENCE THAT IT ASSERTS THAT GOVERN
I MENTS DERIVE THEIR JUST POWERS FROM THE CONSENT OF
t THE GOVERNED
I THAT IS FICTION One of the very reasons that we have
i to have governments is that there are so many people who refuse
I their assent to government That is why we have criminal courts
and jails and if ALL the people in this town who in one form or
another are refusing their ASSENT TO GOVERNMENT wore
to bo shut up the jails required would be so numerous as almost to
i crowd upon the residential portions
j I WE LOVE LICENSE AND SPELL IT LIBERTY MERELY FOR THE
SAKE bF COSSETING OUR SELF RESPECT
I
I
i The Bangers of Violent
Athletic Exercise
I
i By Professor WALTER bILL SCOTT Northwestern University
I HAVE made tests in the psychological laboratory of young
I men who are prominent athletes and of others who aro lack
ing in all athletic ability
The first thing brought out in the tests was that ATH
LETES ARE NOT STRONGER THAN OTHER HEALTHY
YOUNG MEN Many good football players are not particularly
strong in tests of strength
I Tho second thing I discovered was that athletes are not particu
larly rapid in their movements I frequently found that persons
I of no athletic ability surpassed the athletes in rapidity of move
I ments and muscular strength
n The next thing which I found in my tests was that ATHLETES
I BECOME EXHAUSTED MORE QUICKLY THAN NON
i ATHLETES when both are putting forth their best energy for a
continuous period In my tests to reach complete exhaustion I found
that athletes would be exhausted within a few minutes or even in
few seconds but n Oi Ott of less athletic ability could not be ex
j hausted in the same time
t My explanation is that an athlete is a man who lisa all his muscu
I lar energy under control AND IS ABLE TO TRY HARDER
1 1 than others He is thus obit to exert himself in such an extreme
manner that the tissues of the muscles and nerves are tumble to
I recuperate as fast as they are torn down AND EXHAUSTION
RESULTS RAPIDL as a natural consequence
r
THE JOtJRNJCL TBLEGRAPH SERVICE IS BEST IN EXISTENCE
Ji ii
yc <
r k t Iiio r
1 l f
1JIff v iii ii no rU
r
NEWS ANDS VIEWS
FROM STATE PAPERS
1 > >
3 > 3 >
u 1 1 Co 00
I i
No Cause for Chang
Hon John N C Stockton is among
tie incorporators of a big naval stores
I Company But this will not cause Mr
Stockton to change any of his ant
corporation ideasPalatka TimesHer
aid
I o s
I
No Cornmercialicm There
Governor Danion of Illinois gets
fQOOd a year As states attorney foe
Codk county Chicago he cleaned up
4600ayar year Say now This is u
commercial age when men will make
such sacrifices Jacksonville Times
Union
8
i
Badly Managed
The press of the state is almost un
animous in the verdict that the guber
nfitorial Inauguration exorcises at Tal
lahassee wore illy managed Gaines
ville Sun
o 3 s
Prone to Kick
i If the newspapers Pennsylvania
were to retaliate on the governor anti
legislators of that state by refusing to
mention them the editors would soon
be privately importuned to change their
I policy In that state as in every other
I the politician is prone to kick at the
ladder by which he climbed but hs
doesnt want the ladder removed
nevertheless Jacksonville Times
1 Union
A p
I Admires President Roosevelt
j A West Virginia presidential elector
s 8 that Roosevelt is fast becoming a
I democrat This scribe is willing to
1 agree with the West Virginian part of
j the way anyhow We believe that Mr
Roosevelt has made one of the best
presidents this country ever had And
we believe that he will continue along
these lines Party uoes not always
make the best president it is the man
While we did not vote for Mr Roose
velt we admire him both as a man
and as a president Apalachicola
Times
a tJ 10
Most Widely Known Mrnber
Congressman W U Lamar has lost
no time in getting before the country
Although he has been there a much
shorter time ho is doubtless the most
widely known member of the Florida
delegation Tampa Tribune
The Art of Eating
Eating is the first thing we learn to
do and the last thing we learn to do
right Some never learn it at till and
eml their lives and their happiness
through the neglect As it consumes
much of our time and must always
do so it is a duty to make it an ade
quate source of pleasure It is some
thing which all may appreciate and so
has much to do with democratizing
pleasure As long as pleasvru is con
fined to the higher to music litera
ture or contemplationIt must be lim
ited and be the privilege of a few who
can have the required culture It is
important to secure enjoyments which
all men may have and not depreciate
the capacity of the poor or low That
there may be much happiness it must
be In the many and these can have
only a simple happiness The good
things of life must be found in the
common acts in the elementary things
which are necessary to life itself or
which every one will occasionally
have To disparage physical enjoy
ments though all enjoyments are such
is to try to limit enjoyment to the
rich or the ucntcdBoston Cooking
School Magazine
rS l > t
We have the finest stock of
Guns in the South L C Smith
Parker Syracuse Remington
Browning Winchester Lefever
Ithaca and other makes
REVOLVERS
Colts Smith Wesson vcr
J Johnson c
AMMUNITION
All loads U M C nnd Win
chester both black and smoke
less powders
FISHING TACKLE
Everything to catch fish from
minnows to tarpon Rods Reels
Lines Artificial Bait of all
kinds
Guns and Tackle selected by
experts and fully guaranteed
SPORTING GOODS A
SPECIALTY
Chafing Dishes Fine Carving
Sets Table Cutlery Pocket
Knives c
De Muths Biscuit Machines
Refrigerators Freezers Stoves
Ranges and Heaters
No necessity of sending ast
or west for goods when you
can get them nearer nome at
lower prices
Mall orders a specialty
BARHEYGiVANIGH
EYwAAE
i HiRDWARE COMPANY
MOBILE ALA
i 44 h llii i i tLi k
Money enough to buy a box of Pills
Then be thankful 1 It means so much to have a box of Ayers
Pills always in tho house Just one pill at bedtime now and
then and you need have no fear of bilious attacks sickhead
ache i Anar nnt constipation Sold for sixty years L 47v i >
I
y
Our Tourist Friends
You have come to Pensacola because someone or something i r
I yo i in the Deep Water Gity
You svould not have come if you had not been Interested and Yl
I not stay here now if your later Impressions did not justify your pr c
cison to spend the winter here
It follow therefore that you are not only interested 1n Pensar I
but ypti will in ail probability continue to be interested after you a
may possibly desire to return here for future winter sato
This being the case you will want to keep in touch with the io
developments in the Deepest Harbor on tle Gulf and no way ran r
done so cheaply easily or satisfactorily as through the eoteims of
I x
i The WeekDy JoMroal at L00 Per Yes
I The Weekly Journal Is a consoliJation into one paper oC all the J
latest telegraph news contained in the dally and it furnishes at DlJU
I keeping posted on Fensacola affairs which can not he excelled in any
war
warYou will probably want something of an artistic nature to carry j
with you or to send to your friends The Journals last years
Progress asid Prosperity Edition
i filled with beautiful illustrations cf the city and harbor and can >
t at any of the book stores or at The Journal office lor 13 r pntt
The Journal will also shortly issue a special Pensacota and Paraa
Canal Edltlcn If you are not going to stay until it ill tamed > cu ran a
I your orders now and copies will be mailed you at 15 cents a copy h j 3
as the edition appears
i
You Are Invited
to call at The Journal office while In the city get acquaint t
secure apy information which you may desire about the city Tae Jr ii
office is open night and day and you will always be welcome
No 5603
H L COVINGTON President M E CLARK Cashier
C W LAMAR Vicepresident JNO PFEIFFER Asst Cashier
The American National Bank
OF PENSACOLA FLA
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OF UNITED STATES
Capital Stock 200000 Surplus 40000
DJRECJTO S
Henry L CovIngton S J Foshee
J MrPfeiffer A M Avery
W H MiHcM Jr
Bryan Dunwody
y O E Maura
Frank Reilly W L Cawtkoa
W S Rosasco C A ONeal
T F McGourln Dr W J Hanaafc
F E Brawner McKenzie Oortlm
CVW Lamar Alex McGowla
JR Saunders C M Covlngton
Accounts of Banks Individuals Corporations and Firms Sol l f
Four per cent Interest paid on Time Deposits
W3I H KNOWLES PRESIDENT W K IIYER YPRES AND C + < ifU
THOS W BRENT Ass CASHIER W N ROBERTS Asset CHHIU
FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
of Pensacola Fla
DIRECTORS F C Brent W A Blount Win H Knowles
W K Hyer Jr D G Brent
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC EXGHAHGc BOUGHT AND SOLD
We draw our own Bills of Ex Vessels disbursed upon the Mcst
change on Great Britain Ireland Favorable Terms and their ob
Germany France Austria Italy I
gations taken Payable at Port of
Holland Spain Belgium Russia
Norway Sweden Denmark and I Destination Ten Days After Ves
other European countries i i sel Arrives there
Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent in Connection with which we
have a Private Department for the use of Renters
Savings department interest Paid on De
posits at Rate of 4 per cent per Annum
L Hilton Croon Pres T E Welles VcePres R M Bushnell CIa e
The CITIZENS NAHONAL BANK OF FLORIDA PENSALJA
7
Directors E Welles Rix M Robinson Gee W Wright iicrri 1
L HIton Green
A general Banking business transacted Vessel accounts arid ° l J a
favorable terms IfccbaJgo bought and sold Collections pcsciDt > i
tended to
00 00a09 Y 09 im000090Aeh1OOA Weoe 1s
o J S REESE President E W MENEFEE Cash o
R M GARY VicePresident a
I THE PEOPLES BANK Of PENSACOU i
DirectorsL J Reeves J S Reese W Dec Kessler R M Ca e
W A DAlemberte T A Jennings
< > TRANSAOTSA GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS 4
a
YOUR ACCOUNT IS RESPECTFULLY SOrirT 4
Ob99000dA + eSOW + + 00005000090 +
R A M CARY
I COAL
Jellieo Little Cahaba > Brookwood
Orders left at either <
I Office 43 S Patafox Retail Yards Cor Tar
I Gonzalez
tfB Street or ragona and
Phone 93 I Streets Phone 6
I
I will receive prompt attention
Read The Journals Want Ads
I t 0
L c 6Jii o i

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