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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1910.
The Candy of Character On tha Character of Candy depends its fitness for fiiftmahing. No Candy is so well fitted and graciously accepted as 4t Candies of Rare Quality" For Sale in Pensacola only & D'ALEMBERTE'S PHARMACY "Prescription Our Record: Over a ARGUED HERE ATTORNEYS FOR RAILROAD COM MISSION AND SOUTHERN EX PRESS CO. APPEAR, BEFORE JUDGE SHEPPARD IN THE FED CRAL COURT. Attorney! representing the Florida SUilroad Commlasion and the South ern Express Co. appeared before Judge Shappard In the United States court yesterday and argued a demur rer to the bill filed by the express company aome time since, when the petition for A restraining order waa denied. ... Seme weeks ago tha commission Is sued an oder reducing rates on cer tain classes of express matter In the tate, to which the express company objected and naked for the restraining evder. NEW ARRIVALS, in dress ginghams. All col ors, including black and white checks. Wm. Johnson f & Son. HOTEL ARRIVALS flan Carlos w. J. 8 wan son, Chi cago; Jno. A. Culver, Atlanta! E. M. . Owens. Louisville; O. H. Cornwell, Cincinnati: E. R. Lowery. Cleveland; p. a Steele, Mobile: Bay Rosenberg, JJew Tork; R-. C Alston. AUanU; H. B. Richard, Cincinnati; H. A. Gorsuch, 'ew York; J. P. Williams, New Or leans; R. K. Grlffln, Newton S. Thntnaa. XL el union, auuis: inoe. , Waters. City: W. W. Riner, Colum fcus. Os.; Jno, N. Carlisle, Gainesville; 2. Jt Baxter. Keene. jf. H-: J. J. Hill aian, Panama City; C, M, Reilley. City: O- M. Phillips, Atlanta; O. Bur eue, ytw York; Jna , Murphy, and eos. laCxosse, Wis.; A, L. CherwoaJ end wire. LouisrUle; D. H. SaxwlnTkolyoke; Jno. M, Hall, North Carolina ; Robert VL Bnrtley. Logical Putot; Om B, Scott, Louisvilie; V. M. xcand. New Tork; Fain Armand, iSiTcrk? W. T. McDonsJd. WlUan, AJaj J, H, Splreyj Florida; D, G. Mo Gianls, Geneva, Ala,; E, I Mason, rtw. a. H. Henry, Jacksonville; AML Crmls. Chaitasooga; A. R M CASES iStTcTusi jtoPharmacy, Phone 109. Specialists" Quarter of a Million merdale; R. W. Gitespie, Covington, Ala.; Jno. S. Early. Cincinnati; W. D. Owens, Jr., Gateiwood, Ala.; Jno. Ab bott, Gateswood, Ala.; Bert Neall, At lanta; G. H. Rover, New Yrk; Geo. R Bookman, Chicago; E. 1 Parrlsh, St. !Louli; G. H- Perrine, Atlanta; Win- fate Brown, Winston-Salem. Oppose Guarantee Cotton Bills Lading (Continued from Page One) cotton bills of lading, suggested at a meeting of American banlqsrs and Sir Edward Holden, representing tha British financial interests. Is believ ed to be the one that will eventually prove to be mutually acceptable to both British and American interests, John E. Gardin, vice-president of the National City Bank, said today that the time limit set by the British bankers committee for the acceptance of the American cotton bills of lading without a bankers guaranty probably would be extended from October 31 until December 31. By that time, said Mr. Gardin, the cotton crop will have been financed and there will be about nine months In which to perfect the plan to guar antee the bills by an insurance com pany before the next crop. Mr. Gardin believes the solution adopted by the committee at yester day's session to be the only feasible one under the circumstances. Regarding the creation of a guaran ty company to guarantee the validity of cotton bills of lading, Max May, vice-president of the Guaranty Trust Company, said today: "The guaranty company now under contemplation will probably be of larger scope than Is generally under stood. That it will be undertaken at the Initiative of English bankers and capitalists there will probably be a head offlce in London and branches throughout the United States and with a capital commensurate with the busi ness which it will undertake, throws a new light on the plan. It shows that the English bankers are themselves ready to undertake the guaranty com pany to satisfy their own demands. "The company will probably be a large stock company of limited liabili ty In which English bankers and spin ners, American bankers and exporters will be invited to participate, it might result in becoming a large money-making corporation." Landreth's Winter Lawn Crass, 25c per pound, just received at D'Alemberte's HIRED GIRLS BRING DIVORCE IDLE WIFE WORK1NO STAY AT POUTS WHEN HARD HUSBAND WANTS TO HOME WIFE SHOULD DO WORK. Women whose husbands earn 52, 600 a year have no business to ieep a servant, according to Mrs. McGlone Gibson, editor of the Woman Beauti ful, says" the Chicago Tribune. She addressed the members of the home and education department at the Chicago South Side club yesterday morning on "Marriage as a Business." "The average earnings of the sala ried man of the United States is from $600 to $2,500 a year, and his wife has no more business to shirk her part of the marriage contract by keep ing a maid than her husband would have to keep an automobile," said Mrs. Gibson. "We hear about the lax marriage ideas of modern France, but the Unit ed States records show one divorce in every twelve marriages. There is a reason, and that is tne woman of America marry men autf then look out for a good time, shirking the respon sibility of the business or married life. They sit around the house during th.e day, and when their husbands come home at night, tired out with the hard day's work, they want to go out to spend- the evening. Pouts Breed Dissension. "This often causes dissension. The husband is too tired and tells the wife so. Then she pouts, u sne naa oeen attending to her business all day, as she should have been, he would have been Just as tired as he and as ready to stay at home. They should be partners in the business of home mak ing." At this point Mrs. Ira A. Newman said: "It is a wife's duty to keep rested during the day that she may greet her husband cheerfully when he re turns from his hard day's work." "Yes," returned Mrs. Gibson, "but housekeeping should be the first though of the married woman. She has been busy finding out the price of butter and eggs, teaching her chil dren to do things for themselves, if she is the right kind of mother, and superintending the managing of her home, so she may be able to greet her husband cheerfully and yet be as tired as he, and not desire to leave her own fireside after the evening meaL Should Watch Food Economy. "The good homemaker should know what she is paying for butter. She should know whether eggs are 25 or 36 cents a dozen, and she should also Know what is being used for the table r her br-use. If she is the oroTer kind of a wife and mother and make3 j marriage a business she wui tram her daughter how to buy and will raise her to be an exemplary house wife, Work never hurt anyone, and yet we as a nation are training our daughters in everything under the sun but the one great essential thing marriage. "Komemaking is the principal fac tor of a woman's life and should be taught the young girls of today rath er than higher mathematics or fancy work. "If your girls go to college see that they make their college wardrobe. Let them feel and know the value of a dol lar bill. The old biblical Idea that work is a curse visited upon the de scending of the inmates of the Gar den of Eden is wrong. Teach Sons and Daughters to Work. "Work is the greatest biessing and panacea there is. Teach your sons and daughters to value It, and what ever work they attempt let them aim to do it well. If they are interested In their work the ywlll not have, time to gro selfish and self-centered. "Woman is the greatest retail buyer In the world. Fashion is purely a commercial thing and the manufac turers tickle the fancy of the woman by exhibiting new and pretty things, which she, having no idea of the val ue of money, readily buys. "The woman who is her husbands comrade and who makes a business of housekeeping and homemaking is not tempted beyond her means. She con siders it her duty as her husband's partner to save. The woman of the great middle class of France are the bone and sinew of the country and are responsible for that small coun try's wealtht and prosperity." GOES MILE IN 53 SECONDS IN BLERIOT MONOPLANE By Associated Press. St. Louis, Oct. 14. Alfred LeBlanc, who is to pilot the balloon Franco in the international race next week, this afternoon established what is said to be a world's record for areoplane speed over a measured course. He made a mile In fifty-three seconds in a Bleriot monoplane, Incidentally eet ting an American record. NOT YET RECOGNIIZED. London, Oct. 14. There is no truth In the statement contained in last night's dispatch from Lisbon to a news agency here that Great Britain bd recognized the republic of Portu gal. Sound Sleep im often impossible with the coffee drinker. Try well-made P08TUM and set needed sleep. "There's a Reason." Damage Done by the Storm at Key West (Continued from Page One) east and rain fell. Up to that hour only minor damages had been report ed. The storm, after sweeping over the Isle of Pines yesterday afternoon, moved eastward and then shifted to the west, affecting chiefly Matanzas, Havana and Pinar del Rio provinces. It is feared that the tobacco crop in Pinar del Rio will be ruined by wash ing out of the seed buds. HURRICANE WILL HIT THE SOUTHERN PART OF FLORIDA Tampa, Oct. 14. The first serious tropical storm of the year, efter sweep ing Cuba last night and today, doing minor damages to shipping is tonight approaching the Florida Gulf coast with a promise of devastation to follow In its wake. All shipping within a radius of five hundred miles of Key West was warned by wireless this morning and tonight most of the vessels in these waters cast anchor in safe harbors. There is increasing wind .here tonight, and the barometer is faUing rapidly. At ten o'clock tonight the weather bureau here announced that the storm was recurving along the parabolic path that will carry it north or north westward of the gulf stream. It in dicates it will cross the southern por tion of Florida. The center of the stom is expected to bit Florida prob ably early Saturday. STORM WARNINGS DISPLAYED BY WEATHER BUREAU HERE Storm warnings were displayed by the local weather bureau, following advices received yestenday afternoon from Washington. The first message ordering up the warnings was as fol lows: "Hurricane in Gulf of Mexico, west of Florida Keys and north of western Cuba moving northwestward. Move ment of storm will be marked by dan gerous gales. Storm apparently of great energy and wide extent." A Later Message. At 10 o'clock last night another message was received, and this indi cated that the hurricane is likely to go up the Atlantic coaet Instead of coming into the gulf. It is as follows: "Washington, Oct. 14. "Observer, Pensacola: "Advisory 10 p. m. Hurricane near ing north-northwest of Havana; appar ently moving northward. Pressure at Havana 7 p. m. 29.04. Northeast storm warning signals ordered Jack sonville to Savannah at 10 p. m. Storm will cause dangerous squalls in its track." NEW ARRIVALS, in dress ginghams. All col ors, including black and white checks. Wm. Johnson & Son. DETEAT TOKIO TEAM. Tokio, -Oct. 14. The University of Chicago baseball teaml which Is mak ing a toirr af Japan, met a nine repre seating the University of Kio here to day and defeated it by a score of 2 to 1. CITY ITEMS. John A. Culver, of Atlanta, is among the guests of the San Carlos. P. C. Steele, of Mobile, is among the number stopping at the San Car los. J. P. Williams, of New Orleans, president of the J. P. Williams Naval Stores Company and one of the best known and most prominent naval stores men in the south, is among the late arrivals at the San Carlos. R. K. Griffin, of Atlanta, is among the guests of the San Carlos. ... Newton S. Thomas, of Atlanta, is in the city. He is stopping at the San Carlos. D. E. Giffln, of Atlanta, is among the guests of the San Carlos. Mr. Giffin is a prominent lumber man. W. It. Ennis, of Chattanooga, is among those who are registered at the San Carlos today. A. C. Barnes and N. C. Bell, of Summerdale, Ala., are among the vis itors in the city. The yare stopping at the San Carlos. W. D. Owens, Jr., and Ira Abbott, of Gateswood, Ala., are in the city on business. They are guests of the San Carlos. Bert Neall, of Atlanta, is among those who are registered at the San Carlos. John N. Carlisle, of Gainesville, is among the number who are spending the day at the San Carlos. a a J. J. Hillman. of Panama City, is in the city. He is a guest of the San Car los. a a a John C. Murphy, wife and son, of LaCross, Wis., are among those from a distance stopping at the San Car los. a a A L. Sherwood and wife, of Louis ville, are visitors to the Deep Water City. They are guests of the San Car los. a a a W. F. McDonald, of Lillian. Ala., is among those on the register at the San Carlos. Mr. McDonald is a promi nent naval 6tores man. a a a 11 G. McGinis, of Geneva, Ala., is anwkg those who are registered at the San Carlos today. a a a A. B. Henry, of Jacksonville, is among the Floridians at the San Car los today. a a a R. S. Hunter, of Mobile, is among those stopping at the Manhattan. a a a Joan H. Hisgen, of New Orleans, is among the late arrivals at the Manhat tan. a a J. H. Pittman, of Brewton, 13 a guest of the Manhattan. a a a J. M. Kolfege, advance agent for Ringling Bros. Circus, is among those who are stopping at the San Carlos. TIRED OF TIGERS, T VETERAN ANIMAL TRAINER 18 TO TRY FOURTH WIFE FIRST WIFE HIS FOURTH HIS LUCK WAS NOT GOOD AFTER THEY WERE DISCOVERED. Harry Haile, lion tamer, teacher of monkeys, snakes, leopards, tigers and everything in animal creation except elephants, is about to try matrimony for the fourth time, says a New York special. Hoile lost one wife through a disagreement and two others through a disagreement and two oth ers through the bites of some of the animals he had trained. Now he is to marry for the fourth time, and the fourth wife will be the first the one from whom he was divorced in 1900. Hoile is making his last trip "on the road" as an exhibitor of trained animals. After he returns to the Jersey City headquarters of the Bor tel Company, owners of many animals and the Frank Bobbins Circus, he will settle down on a farm that in more prosperous days he bought near Mont clair, N. J. He Was a Sure Charmer. "That man Hoile is sure a great charmer," said Charley Swreney, the negro in charge of the animal stock ade yesterday. "He charmed snakes, he charmed monkeys and he charmed every kind of animal you might men tion except elephants. "Hoile, he ain't so young as he used to be. He's 58. But he never did have no luck since he got a divorce from his first wife. She was Cecelia Woods, and she lives in Brooklyn still. He was owning a small show when she seen him performing with a lion. He'd stick his hand In the lion's mouth, and so 6he fell in love with him. "They were married 'way back in '74. soon after he came to this country from England. She took charge of the cash-box and they made alot of money. Mrs. Hoile was as good as a trained nurse when Harry got bitten or hurt by the lions or leopards. Snake Bit Second Wife. "Back In 1900 they began to quar rel. The end of that was they got a divorce and separated. Hoile never had any real luck after that. In 1901 he married Kate Escher. She was no hand around an animal, and when Hoile got bitten she couldn't attend him as the first Mrs. Hoile did. "She tried to make good with the show and learned to charm snakes. But they wouldn't stay charmed. One of them bit her bad and she died. "The Hoile went in heavy for speculation in animals. He was worth $400,000 at that time, but the expedl- j tions he sent out to Africa stayed j there or never brought back any ani mals, and they always took money with them. "Three years afer the death of his second wife Hoile married Tiny Trainor. She got blood poisoning from a scratch made by a leopard and died. That was about two years ago. Her Sympathy Aroused. "Hoile didn't have any show left then and he was in Boston. His first wife had sort of kept track- of him, and he got a letter from her saying how sorry she was to hear of his mis fortunes. He answered it and got other letters. "Well, about four weeks ago Hoile was trying to train a bear and got badly bitten on the hand. His first wife heard of it and sent him another letter. I didn't see him for a day or two after that. Then he told me he'd been over to Brooklyn to see his first wife and they'd agreed to forget the past and get married again." POWERFUL BOMB DISCOVERED. Paris, Oct. 14. A powerful bomb was discovered by the police today at the foot of a tree In the Avenue Klo ber, near the American embassy. The officers attribute the attempted out rage to anarchists who sought to put new ginger into the apparently dying railroad strike. BIG VERDICTS RENDERED. San Francisco, Oct. 14. Verdicts awarding amounts totalling $96,477 were rendered against two insurance companies yesterday in the United States circuit court in suits growing out of refusal of payment on policies held for property destroyed in the earthquake and fire of 196. CARD OF THANKS. To the people of Pensacola and Cot tage Hill: "'e wish most humbly and heartily to thank the friends who so kindly ad ministered to our suffering loved one, the late Mrs. Wampler, and whose tender sympathy has so comforted us in our bereavement. D. A. WAMPLER AND CHILDREN, W. S. REEVE AND FAMILY. W. C. T. U. IN SESSION. Springfield, Tenn., Oct. 14. The an nual state convention of the W. C. T. U. met here this morning with the largest attendance in its history. The convention was called to order by Mrs. Silena Holman, the president. Re ports were made showing a gratifying growth of the union in Tennessee. NIGHT PROWLER FRIGHTENED AWAY Mrs. Pauline Rayfield turned an alarm in to the police from her home, 321 North Spring street, last night, when she saw some one prowling In her yard. A ceignoor ran tan p.vier off with a pistol before the detail man arrived, but a thormh SAD roll mi ! uiaQe m tae neignboraood for him. ANNOUNCEMENT. A well known food connoisseur of this city as seen using RedBnapper Sauce on oysters and fish. He says it improves soups and meats. Ask Your Grocer. RY FOURTH WIFE DUCHESS SHOES ' FOR WOMEN. A Name That Means I he nest and nasiest . t, m , 1 L Lnfl l Wm. Johnson & Son THE BIG THIS IS THE LIGHT OF QUALITY Let our representa tive explain its many advantages. PENSACOLA GAS CO. 25-27 E. Garden St. GULF BEACH INN OPEN THE YEAR ROUND. FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATIONS. REFRESHMENTS AV CITY PRICES. NOW'S THE TIME FOR THAT TRIP TO THE BEACH AND A DIP IN THE SURF. BOATS LEAVE DAILY 2:30 P. M., RETURNING 5:30 P. M. 25c ROUND TRIP 25c LAUNCHES FOR HIRE ON REASONABLE TERMS. FISHING AND FAM ILY PARTIES A SPECIALTY. PHONE 204 CAPT. BENNIE EDMUNDSON S. PALAFOX ST. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE. A Superior But Inexpensive Institution For Florida Young Men. Four colleges, agricultural experiment station; University extension. 46 profess ors ani assistants, 80 per cent increase in attendance last year. Attractive buildings and campus. For catalogue address. A. A. MURPHREE, President. Subscribe for the Journal Ten Cents a Week. arc 'X' toj CALL US SHOW YOU STORE. mm Telephone 148. FLORIDA STATE CO LEGE for WOMEN, Tallahassee. College of Arts and Sciences, Norma! School of Music, School of Art, School of Expression, School of Home Economlca. First-class equipment throughout. Tui tion free. Other expenses very low. For Information, address, EDWARD CONRADI, President. i tni - iir