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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, April 06, 1911, Image 7

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THE PENS AC OLA JOURNAL, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, 1911.
7
X
r
OLOS
WkNTY
FINISHES FEATURED
''RAGING 'AT KUPFRIAN'S
OF EXCITEMENT. BUT
y VERY LITTLE CASHING BY THE
TALENT, AS OUTSIDERS, A3 A
RULE, WON THE MONEY.
By W. A. R.
I A large and appreciative audience
was out to Kupfrian's Park race track
yesterday afternoon to wltne the run
rung of a -very Interesting card even
.though scratching once more had rob
bed the programme of one of Its mett
attractive features. The heavy rains
the nigbt before left the track in rather
bad condition, especially along the rail.
where it was very muddy, although the
outside was probably faster than ever
as the sand soaked up the water and
j presented a more firm footing. How
i ever, practically all declared In the
fifth event ,a purse affair over a mile
i and a sixteenth course, so nothing was
left except for the management to call
It all and run another five-race card.
.The, quintette of contests proved ex
citing' for the finishes In most cases
were -close Indeed,- the winner being In
doy,bt until the official numbers had
been, posted up.. The uncertainty as to
" the outeome kept the- crowd In a con
tinual state of excitement and each
winner was loudly and Impartially
cheered. ,
"With the fifth race off. main in
terest then centered on the closing
number, a five eights sprint which
brought out five crack dash artists.
Bonnie Hayes .one of the original
etarters in this event, was excused by
he Judges. it proved to be an ex
iting contest although the start wm
jarred by Our Nugget being left at
e post. . The field was many lengths
lay before the Woods horse was
tightened out so Irvin pulled him
up, thus leaving the outcome to bu.
four. Love Watches once . more dem
onstrated his class as a sprinter of no
ordinary ability by coming through on
the rail In the last furlong to score by
a neck from Sandlver. Inasmuch as
the Capps horse was the only favorite
of the day to come through the crowd
felt pretty jubilant and were not lax
in their cheers tor Ormes and Love
Watches. By scoring on this one
Ormes quit the day with a better per
centage than tna other boys, he havia
pllated home two winners during the
afternoon while the other Jockey had
not been able to score more than once.
Knight, Davenport and Fogg took care
of the other three winners, Ormes get
ting home with Bright Maiden in ths
fourth and Love Watches in the closing
session.
In the opening number the talent
was hard hit when they backed Re
gards so steadily, only to see the na
run third. The takers of the opening
odds were stung on this one but thoae
who liked to wait and see how th
betting goes received an even harder
throw down by backing Merry Belle at
though it was all over from 6 to 2 to
one and then having the excitement of
seeing the hofse work her way to the
front and stay there for a sixteenth
and finally finish absolutely last while
an outsider at 1 to 1. San Gil. copped
the coin. .
Little Maid, in the second, scored at
the same odds with the favorite, Myr
tle OllMD. In the second hole. Cherry
third, while the choice, Duncraggin,
finished third and by the time Chanat':
ran second to Bright Maiden the talent
had begun to despair of picking a win
ner until 'Love Watches came to the
rescue in the closing number.
Speculation showed another lm -provement
and if conditions remain
FOR MORE AND
BETTER KEPT PARKS
Vote For
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A. GREENHUT
FOR
MAYOR
outsider, came through with & high
flight of speed and went to the front
on the back stretch but in turn gave
way to Love Watches at the thr-se
quarter pole and from there on ensued
a pretty struggle between the Capps
horse and Sandlver, the latter coming
with a speedy rush In the last quarter
and racing Donovan into submission.
A sixteenth from the wire it appeared
as though Sandlver would get the Ion
end of the purse but under a hard
drive Love Watches shook off . his
tenacious opponent in the last stride lo
win. Teddy Bear quit badly after
going a quarter, trailing the field from
there on, beaten many lengths.
MANUFACTURES
PENSACOLA
SUMMARY OF INDUSTRIES IN
THIS CITY, CAPITAL INVESTED
AND NUMBER OF EMPLOYES.
"If I am elected Mayor of PensacolanI shall urge the
Council to make more liberal appropriations for upkeep of
parks already improved, and for improving! many neighbor
hood parks now being neglected." Extract trom the pub
lished platform of A. Greenhut, the progressive candidate
for Mayor.
r
DAILY FORM CHART,
KUPFRIAN PARK TRACK.
.Fifth Day of Meeting-Weather Clear-Track Slow.
O rr FIRST RACE Purse $100; six furlongs; for four-year-olds and upwards,
CvJ sellin". , - ,
Uart good; won wily: 2-3 driving: went 3:03 at 1 minute. Winner, J. W. Jates
r rlndlo Zeluka Trained by J. W. Tate. Value to winner $75. Time, 26 1-6;
z-5. ... -
Horses.
Wt St
St Fin Jockeys
O.
n Gil m 6
talcron 106 5
.Vards m l
fplete ill 3
-J,7t Pemium ..114 7
A tatlcjl-,- ,ivi 4
4 ssan O . Khowins etan
&m with a ruh last furlong.
C.
261
ECOM3 RACE Puree $125; four and" one-Hair-
trd upwards: selling-.
"7h rTI nZ m Knleht w6
6-4 6-2 4H 2h Irvin S 34
l-IVs 2-1 3Wr Fourg 7-5 2
2h 2-1 3-1 4H Hail 3 4
7 7 oh 6-3 Ralph 10 13
4h 4h 6-1 6-3 Armes 6 6
3-5 8h 7 1 Farrow 6 Z
!mvmnL won as his rider Pleased. Omlcron
fj. Start good; won easily; 2-3 driving; went 3:36 at 3 minutes. "Winner; M. T. Morse's
' fcr i 3 Modred Daisy Green. Trained by W. H. Schwarts. value to winner $100,
Tim 25 S-5: 52 4-6:
Ind.
59 2-5.
Horses.
Wt St
St Fin Jockeys
O.
1 V 1-1 V -DavenrorL .
3-1 3h 2-1H L. Jackson 3
C.
lh
. t&LiktieMaid .....104 3
14 Myrtle Queen ..104 3
15 Lodestone 101 4 4h 4-2 3h Armes
15 Floy Battle 103 5 6-1 2h 4-1 C.White..
10 Sanction 105 6 6-2 6-2 C. Jackson
2 My Rosa 114 1 2-ltt 6 Fogg
Little Maid, well handled, outgunned Myrtle Quen in final drive.
7 ,
1
..8-5 2
...10 12
...2 ,4
...2 '5
Latter, much
the best, suffered Interference. Lodestone Just outstayed poorly handled Floyd Battle
OT THIRD RACE Purse $100; six furlongs; for four-year-olds and upwards;
d I selling. '
Start good: won handily: 2-3 driving: went 4.07 at 4 minutes. Winner, W. K. Slade's
b m 5 Cherry Leaf Froua. Trained by A. L. Jones. Value to winner $75. Time,
z-5: 6Z 3-h: i:is3-5
Horses.
Wt St ij
' - Cherry Girl Ill 1
11 Talolw Dip Ill 5
3 Duncraggin 114 4
11 Don Hamilton ..111
HarUng Ill . 3
15. Mascoxal Ill 2
IT
4-4
2h
6-3
6
3h
St Fin
1V4 lh
3- m 2-2
2-1 4-2
4- 3 3
6 5
5- 3 6
1-1
2-2
1-1
6-1
6
Jockeys
Fogg
F. Jackson
Wrlspen...
Knight ....
Armes
Beyer
O.
C.
...6
...6-5
...3-2
...6
...3
...6
6
8-5
6-5
4
3
7
Cherry girl was rushed into a long lead at once and held. Tallow Dip safe in
mai ruriong. Taiiow uip ran a goon race. Duncraggin sutrered interference
'OQ FOURTH RACE Purse $125; , four and one-half furlongs; for thres-year-iO
olds and upwards; uelling. '
Start gvd; won driving; 2-3 same: went 4:41 at 8 minutes. Winner, E. V. Rowan's
br f 3 Holsteln Wise Maiden. Trained by F. DeBeque. Value to winner $100. Time,
fndT
Horsf-a. Wt St
12 Bright Maiden JTlOl
4 - St Fill Jockeys
O.
h 2-1 S
i-m i-i 2-1
6-1 6H 3nk
3-1 Sy, 4h
4V4 4nk 6h
5-6 6-1 6a
7 7 7
Bright Maiden moved up steadily and won well in hand. Chanate showed
glaring form improvement and was well meant. Stafford came with a rush last
luriong.
IS Chanate
IS Stafford ...
24 Red Robin
18 Beversteln
22 Goods r re
.114
116
116
116
104
12 Eva Tanguay ..111
Armes 1
Davenport 6
Wrispen 2V4
C. BrownT 10
Hall ...4
What ley 10
Fogg 2
3-2
4
8
4
15
8-6
29 FIFTH RACE Called off.
OA.slXTH RACE furse fiza; flvs furlongs; for three-year-olds and upwards;
O W ser.ing.
Start bad: won driving: 2-3 same: went 6:12 at 3 minutes. Winner. W. C. Capp's ch
h 4 Resolute II Love Note, Trained by W. C. Capps. "Value to winner $100. Time,
Horses.
Ind.
Wt St
13 Love Watches ..116 4
Sandiver 104 3
Donovan ........101 1
4 Teddy Bear ....116 2
Nuggett .... 99
H H sT
4 2h 15 UfiT
3 3-3 2U. . 2-4
2S lh 3-10 3-15
1-14 4 4
Left at Post
Fin Jockeys
O.
c.
Armes 6-5 1
L. Jackson 8-5 2
Wrispen 4 9
A. Martin 6 8
Irvin 3
Love Watches was away slowly, gained steadily and outgamed Sandlver In final
.iinari. oraiver ran goa mcv. iwiwyso went lAiriy well.
-
MP?
AY
KUPFRIAN'S PARK
2:30 P. M.f RAIN OR SHINE
SIX RACES EVERY AFTERNOON.
Fifty to Sixty high-class horses start each day.
Admission, 50 cents.
Ladies Free, when accompanied by escort, Mon
days and Fridays.
OFFICIAL ENTRIES.
KUPFRIAN'S PARK, THURSDAY, APJUL 6, 1911.
First Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and
up, 5 Furlongs.
Ida Lackford 9
Severa HI
Inspired Ill
La Sa Ja . 113
Lady Hapsburg 124
Regards HC
Pleasing: 1-8
Dry Dollar 113
Second Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and
up, 6 Furlongs.
Lady Maxim S9
Okolona 09
Mvrtle Queen 9.1
Lreuairvtrt . .". -
Carlotte Hamilton ,
Orlin Ormonde 114
Warner Griswell .v. 114
B. M. Rebo ....117
Third Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and
up, 5 Furlongs.
Eventide 99
T. B. Spears 113
03
, m "-j
Chanate ...i....' lit
Melzar L 114
Caltha 1 114
Dandy Dancar 114
Belle of Thg Bay1 114
Bosserian ..t Ill
Fourth Race, Selling, 4-year-olds and
up, 6 Furlongs.
Donovan ...L... 10S
Grace Kimball 109
Profile Ill
Royal Lady , 117
Ringer .'. 119
Hancock 119
Fifth Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up,
41-2 Furlongs.
Cneehy 94
Princess Thorpe 10C
Lady Chilton 109
Elsie Van ..109
Hattle Garrett 109
Stafford ' ill
Bat Masterson Ill
JLucetta Ill
the same, prospects for a successful
fifteen day meeting are bright.
Jockey Lee Jackson was fined five
dollars for post disobedience and C.
Jackson drew a five day set down for
fractious acting. Rather hard day for
the Jacksons. Indeed.
The First Race.
The talent played all around the win
ner in the first race, first going to Re
gards with a vengeance when the
three books opened up for business,
but towards post time a ton of coin
was sent In the ring on Merry Belle.
This one was given out as the best
ever with Farrow up and steady ham
mering at the nice odds of six to one
brought Belle into favoritism at two
to one at closing time while Regards
was boosted to 2 1-2. San Gil was neg
lected at six to one and by the time
the nags came out on the track as
good as seven to one was quoted, with
few caring to take a chance. The Tats
entry', however, was much the best but
had to show a sudden improvement in
form to accomplish its means. Layin?
off the early pcae of the favorite anJ
breaking not any too well, San Gil
steadily Improved his position to the
near turn where Knight let his mount
out and he drew away like a flash to
score by Ave lengths, leaving the rest
of the field as though standing still.
Regards tired in the final furlong,
where Omlcron, coming with a gool
rush from behind, had little trouble
disposing of the choice to take the
place by a head. Complete, from a
good beginning, was a serious con
tender for a half mile but quit In the
closing quarter. First Premium trallerl
the field to the stretch and then moved
up a few pegs. Merry Belle started
off well but succumbed after going a
half and dropped entirely out of con
tention, much to the chagrin of thi
opening odds grabbers.
Interference cost the form players a
clean-up In the second race when
Myrtle Queen, running as If best
throughout, was caught in a Jam
the second turn and knocked out rf
her stride. LJttle Maid, profiting bt
the crowding partly of her own mak
ing, moved up with a fast rush aftr
passing the first turn and going arouVi
the field shot into tl'e lead but had to
stand a drive gamely to draw away In
the stretch and wia by a length and
a half, showing more staying powers
than Myrtle Queen. Lodestone opened
favorite at 8 to 5 but passed up in
favor of the Queen, which was rubbM
from 3 to even money, laid off tha
pace of Little Maid and Floy Battle to
finish with a speedy rush and just
outstay the .latter for show money.
Poor handling was a contributory
cause for the downfall of Floy Battle.
My Rosa was an early contender but
not good enough, dropping entirely oit
of the race after going a quarter.
Once more interference was respon
sible for the downfall of the favorite.
This time the speculators went to
"Patsy" Brannlgans "Duncraggin",
backing him from favorite odds to 3
to 2 to a still closer price of 6 to 5.
Tallow Dip was another one deemed
to have an excellent chance in fact,
these two shifted in the wagering as
choices but the majority held out for
the Bannigan or O'Conner horse. Af
ter the race the owner of Duncraggin
claimed foul but it was disallowed by
the Judges. Cherry Girl at 6 to 1 was
first to break and first to get in,
making every pole, a winning one
Tallow Dip, a close pursuer all the
way, was crowding the leader at the
wire. At the head of the stretch Che-
ry Girl faltered somewhat and Tallo
Uip moved up within a head of the
leader but the former, under urging,
came again and drew away to score iw
a length. Duncraggin, a close second
to the half mile pole, was knocked out
of it and could do no better than
nnisn tnira. aiascoral for a quarter
looked a serious contender but tired
badly from there on. An eighth from
the wire Don Hamilton made a feeble
bid but soon dropped out of it
Harting, played quite freely at 3X to 1
was never a prominent factor in the
race.
All sorts of tips were turned loose
In the fourth event Bright Maiden
opened at favorite odds of even montv
but the wise coin was being sent In
on Chanate, which caused her price to
go tumbling from 6 to 1 to 3 to 2,
thus setting all kinds of wild rumors
afloat in the ring. Judge Brown callol
"Pete" Ormes. who was to ride Bright
Maiden, to the stand and warned the
boy to do his best for the turn the
wagering took was not to the liking of
the officials. Eva Tanguay opened at
2 1-2 to 1 but a plunge on this one
brought the Flowers entry down to
eight to five, although Chanate went
to the post a slight favorite over the
three "sure things" which happened to
get in this qne race. The Chamber
lain entry went In much improved form
and soon opened up a gap of a length
and a half and going In a way which
brought joy to the ones who had un
loaded on the "grey streak." How
ever, Bright Maiden was going safelv
In .the second hole and receiving a
careful ride and entering the stretch
Ormes made his move, sending - his
mount to the front and a brilliant
stretch drive ensued. Bright Maiden
getting the decision by a half length.
Stafford, neglected In the wagerinjf,
came from behind with a furious mull
to get show money. Eva Tanguay, f
last, never Improved his position and
proved a sore disappointment to those
who had the tip on this one. . Red
Robin tired after going three quarters
and dropped out of it.
The only favorite of the day to score
got up in the closing event, but it took
an energetic ride by Jockey Ormes to
accomplish the trick. Love Watches,
backed from an opening price of six
to five to even money, was the only
choice to favor the favorite players
and Incidentally score another purse
for Bill Capps. The race was marred
by 'Our Xuggett being left fiat-footc-J
at the post so the event was a four
horse contest, with Teddy Bear oft
winging In the lead but only for a
short time, for Donovan, the extrem?
8peclal to the Journal.
"Washington, D. C, April 5.- X pre
liminary statement of the general re
sults of the census of manufactures of
the city of Pensacola, Florida, for the
year 1909, was Issued today by Censu
Director Durand. It consists of a sum
mary comparing the figures for 1904
and 1909, prepared under the direction
of Mr. William M. Steuart, chief statis
tician for manufactures, bureau of the
census.
Steam laundries are separately pre
sented because the thirteenth census
was the first In which they were can
vassed, and, therefore," there are an
statistics for prior censuses with
which these totals can be compared.
The figures are preliminary and sub
ject to such revision as may be neces
sary after a further examination of the
original reports.
The summary shows Increases of 64
per cent in the number of establish
ments; 16 per cent in the cost of ma
terials used; 2 per cent in the number
of salaried officials and clerks; 1 per
cent In capital Invested; and 1 per cent
In the value of products. There were
decreases of 20 per cent in the average
number of wage-earners employed
during the year; 13 per cent In mlscei.
laneous expenses; 10 per cent In the
value added by manufactures; and 1
per cent in salaries and wages.
There were 60 establishments In 1909,
as compared with 39 in 1904; an ln
crease of 21, or 54 per cent.
The value of products In 1909 wes
$1,963,000, and $1,937,000 in 1904; an In
crease of $25,000, or 1 per cent. The
average per establishment was ap
proximately $33,000 in 1909, and about
$50,000 in 1904.
The value of products represents
their selling value or price at the
plants as actually turned out by the
factories during the census year, anl
does not necessary have any relation
to the amount of sales for that year.
The values under this head also in
elude the amount received for work
done on materials furnished by others.
Further details can be drawn from
the tabular summary Which follows:
Per Ct. of
Census. Incr.se
1904
1904
to
1909
39
$2,147,000
820.000
609,000
213,000
1,937.000
64.
16.
i
13.
122
961
1.117,000 10.
120
1909
Number of es- '
tablishments.. 60
Capital $2,164,000
Cost of mater
ials used 965,000
S a 1 a r i es and
wages 603.090
M 1 s c e llaneous
expenses 186,000
Value of pro
ducts 1,963,000
Value added by
man ufacture
(products less
cost of ma
terial) ... 1.008,000
Employees:
Number of sal
aried officials
and clerks . .
Average number
ber of wage
e a r n ers em
ployed dur-ing
the year ....
Decrease.
Preliminary totals for steam laun
dries. 1909.
Number of establishments ...
Capital $79,000
Cost of materials used , 6,000
Salaries and wages 25,000
Miscellaneous expenses 8,000
Value of products 46,000
Employes:
Number of salaried officials and
clerks
Average number of wage-earn
ers employed during year..
1.206 20.
78
Constipation brings many ailments
in its train and is the primary cause
of much sickness. Keep your bowels
regular madam, and you will escape
many of the ailments to which women
are subject. Constipation Is a very
simple thing, but like many simple
things, it may lead to serious conse
quences. Nature often needs a little
assistance and when Chamberlain';
Tablets are given at the first Indies
tion, much distress and suffering may
be avoided. Sold by all dealers.
v '
Dr. Stone t!ow With Us.
The United Special-
ffj ists have always prided
tnemseives in oemg up-to-date
in their treat
ments, and in having
with them the foremost
specialists of the day.
They announce to-day
an addition to their
Pensacola staff of ex
perts that should inter
est the sick and afflicted of Florida. We refer to the
RENOWNED DR. STONE.
Dr. Stone comes direct from the famed medical
centers of Chicago and comes for the express purpose
of lending his skill to the further upbuilding of the
large and constantly growing practice established
nearly a year ago by the United Specialists, who are
a staff of experts with offices throughout the South.
The demand upon the Pensacola office has been such
that they have been "forced to add this additional
expert to their already large staff.
DOCTOR BUSY TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
Tuesday and Wednesday were very busy days
for the doctors. A special invitation had been sent to
all old patients to call and meet the new doctor, as
well as the president of the staff from Jacksonville.
Many came and felt well repaid. Dr. Stone is re
garded by us as one of the greatest diagnosticians of
the day. It is easy to cure a disease the difficulty is
to locate the trouble; that is the
SECRET OF HIS SUCCESS.
Dr. Stone is a physician of wide experience. This
experience enables him to at once search out the
hidden mystery of disease, and, by the application of
proper remedies and treatments, see the bloom of
health supplant the palor of sickness, decay and death.
You are invited to consult this doctor any day
during the next 10 days free of charge. His hours
are from 9 to 12, 1 to 5 and Monday. Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday evenings from 7 to 8; Sunday :
from 9 to 1. The offices of the United Specialists is
on the third floor of the Thiesen Building, entrance ! :
directly in front of the elevator.
UNCALLED FOR
LETTERS AT P.O.
LIST OF LETTERS REMAINING AT
POSTOFFICE DURING THE PAST
WEEK.
Mutual Motor
Car Company
205 E. Zarragossa St.
Phone 824.
General Automobile and Auto Boat re
pairing, storage. --
Vulcanizing a specialty.
Gasoline and a full line of accessories.
Open all night.
Pastime Pool and Bowling
Parlor
15' W. Romans St.
FINEST IN CITY.
OVER NEW METHOD LAUNDRY.
OPEN TILL 12 P. M.
When asking for letters, plsase say
Advertised."
GENTLEMEN.
A Adams. W. M.: Adklns. Lee: Aimes,
F. M.; Ahlbergr, A., Bark Mona; Alexan
der, iJee; Anderson, Henry.
B Babcock. W. B.; Barlow, pave;
Barnett. P. S.: Berrett. Chas.: Bell,
James; Black. Clifford: Black. Clifford;
Boyd. Wallace G. ; Bradley, B. t..; uaeer
en, Archie; Brown. Johnle; Broomle; W.
E.; Browne, R. H. ; Burk, E. I
C Callawav. L. : Caron. Lonnle: Cham-
ber, Bern: City Directory; Olopton. A. H.;
Clopton, A. H.; Cochran. Chas.; Cochran,
J.; Coleman, P. B.: Cosberry. Frank;
Coulter. W. J.: Crabb. w. B.: Craig,
Catls; Cromer, Daniel; Creel, Lee; Crlss,
Mr.: CummlnM. Jim.
O Daniels. Robin; Daniel. W. T.;
Davis, Albert; Davis, Sam; Dexter, L. 8.;
Dixon. Wm. F.: Dlxums, Charlie; dock
ery. Jerrv: Doolittle. Mr.: Dorsey. Tom.
Edenwood, Rev. E. D.; England, Victor;
Enael, Jim.
F Floyd, Green; Foster. W. B. ; Frost,
u.; yniier. uaniei.
G George. R. H. ; Green, John; God
dard. Jos. R.
H Hasrerman. L. J.: Hamilton. James;
Harris," Geo.; Harris. Nathan: Hatten,
Jesse; Heinberff, L. E. ; Hlgrglns, T. H.;
Hill. Frank: HoDDlnr. Geo. L.: Hoffman,
M. E. & Bro.; Haines, G. II.; Hard J
iavm: hum, Frea.
I Ineeda Laundry Co.
J Jackson. John A.: Jackson. Wm.:
Jenkins, Fred; Johnson, Yysle; Jones, N.
W.; Jones, Randolph.
K Kennedy. I. G.: Kldd. P. R.; Korn
mann. A.: Krenrln, Sher; Ledkin. A. E.
U Lenton, F. J.; Lents. Chas.; Lewis,
Moses B.: Lister. John: Little. R. F.
M McLain. Whittle: McDonald. Orter;
McKay, Frank; McKee, Jordan: McKay,
E. W.; McLoyd, Fred; Machson, Louis;
Mvk, Richard; Mauller, Challle; Maxwell,
Robert; Maygrarden, Paul: Messick, Wei
mer; Miller. J. O.; Morgan. C. F.; Moss,
Deanls; Mulchern, Peter: Murray, Tim.
N Neblett, S. T.; Newmaker, Mr.;
wuuen. N.
O Oliver, Bossle.
P Parker. Ernest: Perkins. T. O.: Pet
ers, C. V.: Pierson, A. H.; Pike, Geo. L.;
Pittman. J. C. 2): Paulson. Jess.
R Ralle. E.; Ramsey, Harry; Rantlstis,
Geo. N.; Raymond. James; Reager, Nor.
man; Reld, Geo. J.; Relph, Geo.; Remy,
Clyde A.. (2): Right. Arthur: Rinkins,
Ellis: Roney. w. u.: uoss. Sidney.
8 Sanvls, A. E.; Scherffus, A.; Scher
mn. A. M. (2); Schwlndle, Jacob: Scholl,
Ralph; Schultz. Charles; Scheeby. Jack;
Shelby. Paul: Simon, Wm. J.: Skarrs.
Marion; Slee. Harry A.; Smith, C. H.;
Smith. James; Solomon, Burl; Stephens,
Lawrence (3): Stevens, Abe Strobel, E.
J..: sweet. .tsisDee.
T Thlebaud. B. F.: Trip, Jim.
V Vermillion. Nealy.
W Wallace, L. E.; Ware. John Henry;
Weaver. Johnie; Work, F. C; Westry,
Sam; Wiggins, Arthur: Wllbum, Thos.;
Williams, John: Williams. Brown; Wil
liams, E. E.; Williams. Tome: Williams.
H. I: Williams. J. H.: Wilson. Arthur:
Wolfe, Ellsworth; Wood, Bennie; Wright,
j unnme.
LADIES.
A Aereman. Mrs. N. M. : Adsoms. Mrs
White; Alon, Mrs. Lille; Anon, Jennie;
Anarews, jars. j. j. isj; Archer, Mrs,
Carrie.
B Banks. Esther; Baker. Mrs. Pearl:
Baula. Mrs. Kate; Barrow, Kate; Bann
ing. Mrs. Nettie: uerg, Mrs. J. H.
Blshon. Mrs. W. K.: Bonlfay. Mrs. Belle:
Bonner, OU!e; Bowers, Mrs. W. H.: Bow
man. Lily M.; Brlnkmeyer, Anna; Brown,
ii. jr.: ifjcKner, wm. i.. airs.
C Caldwell. Georgle; CargilL Mrs. C.
G.; Carter, Margaret: Colman. Celvent
(2): Canute. Roy: Cobb. Llllle Cook. Hen
retta; Cooper. Dorothy; Cooper. Marie;
uomara. ieoia: wrews, jessie; cuuirOTe,
Mrs. w. F.
D Davis. Mrs. Annie: Davie. Beulah
Dean, Emma; Demerrltt, Mrs. I A.;
Dennis, Rachel; Dover, Mrs. E.; Duncan,
Mrs.
E Easlr. Lou: Edson. E. L.. Mrs. Ellis.
Mrs. Ruby; Everitt, Etta.
f Fisher. Sarah; Fleltes, Ida s.
G Gardner. Delia (2: Gates. Miss T.:
Gllfort. Leler: Gordon. Mrs. Addle: Gor
don. Mrs. Allle; Graham, Mrs. Addle;
uurr, jjiuian.
M Haines. Bonnie: Hall. Jessie: Ham
ilton, Anna (2); Hamilton, Mrs. Carrie:
Hardlson. Miss; Hanks, Miss; Harris,
Hattle: Harvey. Mrs. Mary J.: Hartham,
Mrs. Margaret: Hatcher. Mrs. Allle; Hat-
ton. Mrs. Huldab; Elderlodge. Mrs. L. v.;
Helms, Fannie; Henderson. Ida; Henson,
Mrs. Ella: Hill, Ethel: Hlllard. Agnes;
Howard. Richard: Holms. Mary: Hud sine.
Janle; Humphries. Mrs. W. D. (2); Hyer,
Mrs. Eliza; Hyoger, Mrs. J.
J Jackson. Mrs. Alice: Jackson. Fliue:
Johnson, Mrs. Jennie; Jones, Janle; Jones,
Mrs. R. M. (8); Jones, sarah, K
K Kotchum. Lorene v.; King, Annie.
L Landrum, Mattie Mae; Lawson.
Louise; Llnnlx, Lou; Lowenstein, Mrs.
Victor.
M -McClenan. D. O.i MeDougall. Eth-
lean M. : McRee, Mrs. Pearlle; Marble,
Mrs. Geo.; Matsom, Estel; Miller, Mrs.
Eliser; Miller, Mrs. Laura; Miller. May:
Miller. Mrs. T. J. ; Miles, Mrs. ratson;
Morris. Flora: Moseiey. Alice; Murray,
Mrs. Esther; Mutiry, Gussie.
N Nelson Mrs. Marguemto; Nirnt,
N. M.. Mrs.
P Patterson. Susie Nell: Plat. Mrs.
Lula; Pfeiffer, Miss M. K.; Pintston, El
vira; Pattock. Rosle; Prescott, Mrs. Car
rie. R Rhodes. Mrs. J. C: Richard, Mrs.
Mm.; Rlcherson, Emma Lou; Rose, Mtes
Mitcheiowe: Kuflasm, airs, j.; JKusseii.
Mrs. Ed.: Ryan. Mattie.
S Sanoiler, Mrs. rz. j.; tcaarrer, Odes
sa; Seerran, Robt, Mrs.; Simmons, Ar.-
filma fm flco Rim frn CI
W.: Sims. Laura; Skipper, Mra Ida;
Smith, Mrs. iea; rsmun, wm; jsmun,
Mrs. Rowland C; Snyley. Mrs. Eulo;
Soloman, Elen; Slater, Emma; Sweet.
ITTanton, Mrs. Lehlle; Thomas,
Mamie: Toney. Mary W.; Towns, Mrs.
Walter I.; Troxler, Mrs. Roscoe.
U Urgurn, Mary.
V VUlar, Mrs. F.
W WalBton, Tennar; Washington,
Sarah, Mrs.; Watklns, Mrs. Geo.; Wesley,
Mary; White, Mrs. Lula; Williams, Julia
Etta; Williams, Sallie J.; Wilson, Martha;
Wyatt, Mrs. Nora.
Z Zonder, Annie E.
MARK TWAIN'S WORKS.
If you are Interested In obtaining a
complete set of all his books at on
half the former price on the easy pay
ment plan It will cost you nothing to
get full particulars and a new thirty
two page book, "Little Stories Aout
Mark Twain." Address "Mark Twain,"
care Journal, Pensacola, Fla.
apr2-3w-pd
BASEBALL RESULTS.
South Atlantic League:
Columbus 1, Macon 3; first
Columbus 2, Macon 1; second. ,
Albany 2, Jacksonville 0. "
Columbia 4, Augusta 1.
The game scheduled between Savan
nah and Charleston was prevented htr
rain.
COLORADO SPRINGS REVERSES
ITS ATTITUDE ON PROHIBITION
By Associated Press.
Colorado Springs, Colo., April 5.
Principally for the benefit of the tourist
who desires to quench his thirst In
something stronger than ice water af
ter a day spent In sight-seeing, Colo
rado Springs yesterday reversed Its at
titude on prohibition and by a ma
jority of 932 out of a total vote of 9,5t5
decided upon a plan of restricted liquor
selling which permits hotels of 73
rooms or more to serve their guest
and allows drug stores to handle bot
tled goods.
The woman vote was large and the;
"wet" victory Is ascribed largely to ti
fact that an unusually large percent
age of the women voted against pro
hlbltloru
,1.

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