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ENSACOXA - JQURNALtTTJESDAY MORNING, JUNE 13, 1911."
II OFFICIAL DOG CATCHER S APPOINTED HAMILTON LEWIS. IS SWORN IN aS POLICEMAN FOR PURPOSE cF ENFORCING ORDINANCE RELATING TO KEEPING OF POGS WITHIN CITY LIMITS, pssco' now has an official dog ,X'r Hamilton Lewis was yes sworn in by J. Whiting Harris, w",n of the board of public safety, f Zst In this capacity and was given authority, so that he can not Jr''r in-pst dogs, but can take the SnU along also, in case they object strenuously to the arrest of the ca- 'cMef Sanders stated a few days ago tot" he Intended enforcing the or fcir.ce governing the keeping of dogs Ih ritv. and It was for this pur- -. that the o fflcer was sworn in. vmn dots are taken in charge by ,s. cjty authorities they are kept In L pound for a limited time, after itich thy are killed, if not called for ad settled for by the owners. r. e R-rrnrd 615 New York Life lei, Kansas City, Mo, says: "1 had sievere attacK or a com wmcn seiuea j r back and kidneys and I was . ir'psii nain from my trouble. A vjend recommended Foley Kidney 2s and I used two Dottles or tnem ii tfcey have done' me a worm 01 r. A. CAlemberte, druggist and ertiw-sry. 121 S. Palafbx St. LEGAL NOTICE. Vte of Application for Permit to Sell Liquor, Wins and Beer. Tbereaa, V. T. Johnston and W. C. ti partners. Onto business as Smith i CD-. have filed 'with the Board of icty imnrisrtonrs for Escambia icrty. Ptata of Florida, their application 1-rnnt tn sli Uptnrs, wines and beer, jEarnon Pfcrtrict No. 13. of said state ia cczity. Any citisen of such election Strict may show cause, if any there be. t meeting of tlio said board, to be wd oa Tuesday, the 4th day of July, Si wit why such permit should not (Tintedi (kl) JAS. MACGrBBOX, " nf the Board of County Commls- tacrs far Esoambi county. State of Ffcri.ia. Junel3oaw4w (Series X 3 Ordinance No. 128.) AN ORDINANCE ft B Entitled, An Ordinance Relating te th Police Department of the City of Pwsacola. ' B It Ordained by the Mayor and Coun- c ef fee Oty of Pensacoia Sertion 1. That on and after the 6th w "f June. 1911. It shall be the duty of Marshal of the City of Pensacoia to rjelr.t from the otiaiiOed members of peJlc force of the City, a Deputy srsfcai, a Captain of tie Mght Watch fj a OpKaln of the Day Watch, and art: ti) tek Sertreants or fetation trs and th ljtlvrs of the Police axi 'Wagons, and he shall also have powr, subject to riles and regula- P Salety and unproved by the Coun ts or e.s the Council irav prescribe, to t-rr2XH and assign to every Member tn crry Foiice Force, and the Em- irr onder ilm. the dudes which each xh ofiioar shall perform' in accordance . n u ortfinancs of the Cltv. Sac- I. That all ordinances and Darts :( ordinances In conflict herewith be and same ara hereby repealed. rsm -May a-tai, 1911. Approved May 25th. 1911. lost: FRANK REILLY. I. G. ATMARD, Mayor. City Clerk. may30oaw4w (Series No. 2 Ordinance No. 129.) AN ORDINANCE Be Entitled, An Ordinance to Amend -trijripn 7 of Section 2,, of "An Ordl "ince relating to the Construction, Erection, Maintenance, Equipment, Al-'n-atlon. Repair and Removal of Bulld S and Structures In the City of Nsseola." it Ordained by the Mayor and Coun- ! of the City of Pensacoia: V:tion 1. That Titn e-mnh Swwon '.iaanre relating to the Construction, tUon. Maintenance, Equipment, Alter Repair and Removal of Buildings ! Siruoturers in the City of Pensacoia," c(i!?d to read as follows: ) Exti-rlor windows, doors, frames ' their trim may be of wood in all f"s viiere they face a public street of -vw v iiinics, or more in wiaia, out 'a toe -width is less than 50 feet, they w ! 0f incombustible material, and "Mows, doors, frames and their trim s t of incombustible material -with K'ass when lmsertrrfl rm th aiA anrl Pf of the building next to adjoining r gr or lots, except ror cnurcnes, 2. That all ordinances and pa'rts 'JflasaDres in conflict herewith be and ' sare a-j hereby repealed. That tills ordinance shall he- M '"ective immediately upon its pas-n- aa aporovaL - Mav 24, 1911 jTproved ilay 25, 1911. t: , FRANK RETLlT, O ATMARD, Mayor. Ltty Clerk. may30oaw4w CREW NOTICE. Neither the captain, own "rs nor consignees of the British ss "Craighall" will be re?ponfible for debts contract- a oy trie crew of said vessel. C w r- JOHN LOW. s- OUvER & CO., Captain. consignees. CREW NOTICE. Neither the captain, own Ji's nor consignees of the :rrTveeian hnxk- "M.nllo uihat e responsible for debts "'jyraeted by the crew of said vessel. r-OBixsoN. Captain. - onsignee. CREW NOTICE. ftV Nv.tr.er the captain, own SaA p.ui !ior con!!i?nee3 of the ;is.t?,?s "Ryde" will be re- Vv Vi "e for debts contracted i.-e crew of said vessel. SEr.vt-x Q- DIVER. " ja lu, Captain. Consignees. CREW NOTICE, fa :.":tler the Captain. Owners ivVf'"''11" of the steam St?? rL"?:-131 Belmont. wlU b -sr '-:: i, for dehtu vVse' crew of aid SSr.vt. ' J- CLARKE "U"!J CO.. P.anfBln ofisigmees. rV, x.EvV NOTICE. Sv ncr rvf- l.h Captain, Owners, , .w..i lie i a, nees 0f the Italian Ai oncenlslo, wia be el "hv Vi Ior aeots contract f , D t--e crew of said ves- 1 tERRi-r . ZITELLIO. 'T CO., Captain, consignees. THE JOURNAL'S COMMERCIAL WEATHER MAP I - - fX-- a "WEATHER BUREAU '.tih'.m'i; of 10 mllw par hour or enc. HARBOR AND H NEWS EH1PPINQ TRANSACTIONS AND NOTES OF INTEREST ALONG THE BAY FRONT. , r One of the large cargoes of lumber to go out of the port during this month Is that of the British steamer Alcana, which cleared yesterday for Kosario. The vessel carries about 2, 000,000 superficial feet. The steamer Ryde, which entered yesterday from Montevideo, reports having passed the German ship Hilde garde in latitude 20:50 north, longi tude 83:53 west. The Hildegarde ask ed to be reported all welL Three vessels entered yesterday, all to take lumber and timber cargoes. The Cralghall came from Gulfport consigned to C. W. Oliver & Co., while t hesteamer Ryde entered from .Monte video, consigned to G. B. Caifero. The bark Giovanni T. was the third arriv al, coming from Palermo and consign ed to G. B. Cafiero. The Titanic' Rudder. Marine Journal: The New York Herald recently contained an illustra tion of the 100-ton rudder with which the gigantic steamer Titanic, now un der construction for the "White Star Tine, will be fitted. This vessel was launched from the yard of Harland & Wolff in Belfast, Ireland, on the last day of May in the presence of thou sands of witnesses, prominent among whom were J. Plerpont Morgan, one of the directors of the White Star Line; J. Bruce Ismay, chairman of the In ternational Mercantile Marine Com pany; and Lord Pirrle, chairman of the Duildlng company. The Titanic is 882 1-2 fejat long, 92l 1-2 feet beam, displaces 66,000 tons, and has a registered tonnage of 45,000, She will carry 600 first-class, 500 second-class and 1,900 steerage pas sengers. The crew will number 860 men, and she will enter the White Star Line's New York-Southampton ser vice some time toward the end of the year. The Titanic is a sister to the Olympic, which is very nearly ready for service. Both these vessels are luvuriously equipped, but they will no.t try for speed records. m m m The Gulf Stream. From the U. S. Hydrographic Office' Report: The Gulf of Mexieo is a land locekd body, of water, about 900 miles in one direction and 600 miles in the other, with a small opening, the Yuca tan Channel, about 100 miles wide and 1,200 fathoms deep, by which the wa ters of the equatorial steams enter the gulf In great volume, and a small exit, the Straits of Florida, 90 miles wide and 350 fathoms deep, by which the waters of the Gulf Stream leave It. In the Gulf the lines of contour are the principal factors in determining the directions of the flow; the gradi ents are very steep between the 100 fathom line and the 1,000-fathom line, and the vast body of water, moving at the rate of 1 to 3 konts through the Yucatan Channel, must keep on travel ing, which it does, following the wall of contours with a velocity of 1.5 knots per hour, which rarely changes. The high temperature of the water in its northward movement, cerated by the intertropical region from which" the currents take their origin, is maintained in the gulf, where the wa ter is heated to a degree scarcely equaled in any other part of the world, and the extreme saltness, due to the evaporation, and the tempera ture combine to give the waters, as they issue from the gulf, a character distinct from the waters through which they pass. The great equatorial cur rents entering by the Yucatan Chan nel, reheated in their passage through the gulf, go swirling past the Florida Reefs and pour over the natural dam at Foweys in the most wonderful cur rent on the globe, the Gulf Stream, which carries its waters northward in unbroken volume, easily disting uished from the surrounding ocean by the difference of temperature and by the deep-blue color. The line of separation Is clearly marked, more clearly on the west than on the east, and the 100-fathom line still gives its direction. Soon after passing .Canaveral, the contour be comes irregular and the current is' dis turbed on the surface, swinging back and forth in a most uncertain manner with small whirlpools, and sometime divided Into two distinct streams. The contour line still guiding Its couse, it pases near to Hatteras, where- It di verges to the eastward. , From this point, unconfined by a contour, the waters spread out with diminished ve locity, and when they reach the longl tud X Newfoundland, the Gulf i 1 - . 1 Stream loses Its Identity and becomes a constituent part of the easterly cur rent, to which It Imparts a tempera ture far higher than would be ordi narily found in the northern lati tudes. But for the heat which the Gulf StresSm brings to the realm of the North Atlantic, Great Britain would be as sterile as Labrador, and Scan dlnavia would be uninhabitable, while it contributes to the temperature of the region of the Arctic Circle more heat than oomes to that region by di rect Infhnt from the sun. Arrived, Ryde, Br ss. Diver, 1967, Montevideo to The Keyser-Muldon Co. ; Craighall, Br ss. Low, 2S7, Gulf port to C. W. Oliver & Co. Giovanni T., Ital bk, Salva, 861, Palermo to G. B. Cafiero. Cleared. Alcana, Br ss. Green, 2312, for Ro- sario, with 2,000,000 s ft lumber. VESSEL8 IN PORT. Steamship. Kuntsgard, Br, Richardson, 248S, to J. A. Merrltt & Co. Dordrecht, Dutch, Vlsser, 1446, to Ft. Julius Schreyer. EL O. Saltxnarsh, Br, Rogers, 2819, to Golf Transit Co. . Holland, Br, Bennett, 24S8, to Gulf. Transit Co. Argo, Br, James, 2096, to Pensacoia Lumber Co. Mallnohe, Br, Andrews, 1227, to J. A. Merrltt & Co. Royal Sceptre, Br, Taylor, 2568, to J. A. Merrltt & Co. August Belmont, Br, Clarke, 2967, to Keyser-Muldon Co. Moncenislo, Ital. Zltello, 2614, to J. A. Merrltt Co. Heimdal, Nor, Olsen, 1354, to master. Ryde. Br Diver, 2967, ,to The Keyser-Muldon Co. CraighaH, Br, Low, 2867, to C. W. Oliver & Co. Barks. Annie. Br, Wold, 1373, to master. Ortrud, Ital, MezzeUas, 1402, to or der. Claudia, Den. 823, to master. Luis. Ital. Rufflni, 1598. to master. Voire sen, Ger, Paulsen, 2369, to Geo. W. Howe A. Co. Klngsway, Br, Griffith, 2330, to Gulf Transit Co. Giovanni T., Ital, Salva, 862, to G. B. Cafiero. Ships. Rosarlo, Rat ; Florentine, 1496, to master. Foley Kidney Pills contain Just the ingredients necessary to regulate and strengthen the action of the kidneys and bladder. Try them yourself. W. A. D'Alemberte, druggist and apothecary, 121 S. Palafox St. NEW SUITS FILED. The following suits were yesterday filed in the office of the clerk of the circuit court: P. F. Askergren Maybelle Asker- gren, divorce; R. Pope Reeee attorney for complainant. Escambia Realty Co. vs. Juttaetta Wil liams -et a!s, foreclosure; Geo. P. Went worth attorney for complainant. Madeline Morris vs. Mack Read et als, foreclosure; Geo. P. Went worth attor ney for complainant. S RECEIVING REQUESTS FOR GENERAL MANAGER LILLARD, ALREADY HAS MANY RE QUESTS AND INQUIRIES IN RE GARD TO NOVEMBER FAIR. General Manager Lillard, of the In terstate Fair Association, yesterday afternoon stated to a representative of The Journal that he is already re ceiving requests for concessions dur ing the fair to be held In November. These requests are coming by mail from all parts o fthe country and are from amusement companies and oth er organizations and individuals. Among the communications in re gard to the fair which Mr. Lillard lias received recently Is one from a leading fireworks company In refer ence to furnishing the fireworks dis plays at night, during the fair, and while, of course, as yet he has made no decided move In this direction, Mr. Lillard rather likes the Idea of hav ing some sort of displays at night ana believes that it would be quite an at tractive feature. CONCESSIONS Furnished by the Local Office of the Weather Bureau, United States De partment of Agriculture, under the di rection of Willis L. Moore, Chief of Bureau, Washington, D. C Forecast tor Florida. Generally fair Tuesdav r in Peninsular Wedniwdftv. nrnhaWir air moderate variable winds. Pensacola's Temperature Data. Highest on record for June, 101 de grees. Lowest on record for June, 55 de grees. Average of the highest dally tem peratures for June, 86 degrees. Average of the lowest dally temper atures for June, 73 degrees. Highest temperature yesterday 85 degress. Lowest temperatures yesterday morning, 81 degrees. Pensacola's Rainfall. Normal rainfall for the month of June, 4.87 inches. Total rainfall for this June to 7 p. 1.55 Inches. Temp. STATIONS 9 a 5 I Abilene ...... 94 Atlanta ........ 86 Buffalo 64 Chicago 68 Denver 84 Galveston 84, Green Bay .... 64 Hatteras 86 Havre ......... 80 Huron ,. 76 Jacksonville 86 Kansas City .. 80 Knoxyille ....... 82 Louisville ..... 72 Memphis . . 84 Montgomery ..92 New Orleans .. 92 New York 66 North Platte ..82 Oklahoma ..... 88 Palestine 94 Pensacoia . . . . . 82 Phoenix .... ... .. 96 Pittsburg ..... 92 Portland, Ore, 82 Saint Louis .. 76 Saint Paul ... 74 Salt, Lake City 90 San Francisco 54 Sheridan 88 Shreveport 88 Tampa 82 Toledo ........ 70 Washington ... 72 Wllliston ...... 76 Seattle ... 72 Birmingham .. 84 98 92 78 72 86 94 64 82 84 Pt.cldy. Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Ptcldy Ptld.y Cloudy Clear Pt.cldy. Clear Ptoldy. Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Pt.cldy. Pt.cldy Pt-cldy. Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Cloudy Pt-cldy. Pt-cldy. Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear .24 .04 .16 .02 80 92 82 j 90 82 86 98 98 72 1.84 84 92 . 9S . 85 96 80 .54 83 86 76 .58 94 66 90 ,. 96 90 76 88 6.02 76 74 94 HUNDREDS OF VISITORS TO SEAND SUNDAY RECORD BREAKING CROWD SOUGHT GULF BREEZES PRO PRIETOR OF PAVILION AND HO TEL SAYS THIS WAS THE BIG GEST DAY SINCE ESTABLISH MENT. A record- breaking crowd visited Santa Island Sunday, the boats leav ing the cJLty all during the day Sunday being crowded almost to the full ca pacity, and Captain Bennie. Edmund son stated to a Journal man Sunday afternoon that this had been the big gest day that he had ever had, both In regard to the number of passengers carried over and the number of peo ple served at his pavilion. Wttien asked what he attributed the unusual crowd to, the captain said that he believed the reason he had carried such an un usual number of passengers to the island was because of the capacity and safety of his new excursion boat, the Baldwin. The other boats handled unusually large crowds Sunday also, and it is safe to say that more people visited the island on that day than on any day previous. The surf was fine Sunday afternoon and hundreds of the visitors took ad vantage of the opportunity for a dip, while others spent the afternoon and evening in dancing. Read The Journal's Want Ads. and profit thereby. SPIRIT MARKET CLOSES FIR Savannah. June 13. The spirits of tur pentine market opened and closed firm to-day. The rosin market was firm. Transactions were as follows: Open, firm ...61 to 51 Close, firm . .. Sales, casks ........ ,924 Receipts, casks .722 Stocks, casks 18,514 The rosin market opened firm, as fol lows: WW , . . , i , , . . , i i . , .. .. 75 WG . . U .JTJZ7.W.h M ... ...97U K , t.Slil H or G F B D 6.9 6.93 ...6.80 6.72H B , The close was firm, as follows; WW 7.20 to 7.27V4 WG T.10 to 7.22 7.00 to 7.13 M K I o .T."T?T.".V F E T B . . . Saleei barrels 6.90 to 7.00 .... B.85 to 6.90 ..6.82 to 6.90 ..6.82 to 6.90 . . ....... 6.80 to 6.90 .6.75 to 6.85 .63 to 6.80 . ,..6.60 to 6.70 .6.10 to 6.20 2,217 Receipts, barrels .2.085 Shipments, barrels Stocks, barrels . .2,995 ........79,670 By Associated Press. New York, June 12. The cotton market opened firm at an advance of 6 points on August end from 10 to 16 points on other months on covering by sellers of late last week, and fresh buying for long account. Realizing was very heavy on the Initial advance, which carried prices into new high ground, new crop months, and there was also swelling for a turn, but only slight re ction occurred, and with the western belt forecast calling for gener ally fair weather to-night and to-morrow, and the market ruled very steady during the middle of the morning. Realizing caused slight reactions from the best during the later afternoon, but the undertone of the market was very steady and prices toward midday were at the best point of the movement with the old crop about 10 to 11 points net higher. The market seemed to be en tirely influenced by the apprehension of drouth damage in the southwest. Many advices indicated that damage so far is largely prospective, but were almost unanimous in claiming that good rains are needed in the nw.r future. Spot, quiet; middling uplands, 15.90 nominal. The detailed weather reports showing generally dry conditions and very high temperatures over the entire belt as well as In the southwest created increas ing Interest on the bull side "during the afternoon and new crop showed a net gain of from 12 to 14 points. Rumors of rain at El Paso, Tex., started a little selllnar later which sent prices off 5 or 6 points from the best, but the tone of the ' seemed to be largely In the way of profit taking by scalping longs. Cotton seed spot closed quiet; middling uplands, 13.90; middling gulf, 18.15. Bales 200 bales. New Orleans Futures. New Orleans, June 12. Cotton futures opened steady at an advance of 4 to 5 points on the old crop months and an advance of 15 to 18 points on the new crops. Continued dry weather over Sun day in the cotton belt jras the reason for advance. Cables were favorable, but not good enough to stimulate much buying. On the call eommlselon houses had a good volume of outside buying orders to All for long account; shorts were also heavy buyers and prices rose quickly as offer ings were limited. The old crops were not very active- and did not share fully in the advance on the new. At the end of the first half hour of trading the old crops were 5 to 9 points over Saturday's close and the new crops were 19 to 20 over. The market had a very steany tone all the morning. The foremost predicted fair weather for the entire belt with the exception of North Carolina, and the long distance forecast said that fair weather was indicated for the entire week over the cotton belt. This stimulaeed buying to such an exterit that offerings from re alizing longs were quickly absorbed and prices of the new crop months were put to the highest levels since last winter. At noon the old crops were 7 to 15 points over Saturday's final prices and the new crops were 23 to 25 points over. Liverpool Spots. Liverpool. June 12. Closing cotton spot dull: prices 3 points higher; American middling fair, 8.88; good middling, 8.56; middling; 8.63; low middling 8,14; good ordinary, 7.88: ordinary, 7.63. The sales of the daj- were 4,000 bales of which 400 were for speculation and export, and Included 3,200 American. Receipts 22,000 bales litcluding 10.300 American. Futures opened barely steady and closing with the old crop positions steady and new months firm. June, 15: June-July, 8.03; July-August, 7.97 1-2; August-September, 7.70 1-2; Septamber October. 7.36; October-November, 7.51 1-2; November-December, 7.15 l-2; December January, January-February, 7.14 1-2; February-March, 7.15; March-April, 7.1S. CHICAGO GRAI By Associated Press. Chicago. June 12. Excited buying of oats to-day ran up the price of the ce real, and largely controlled the action of other grain. The offerings of oats were unusually small at the outset. To such an extent was this the rase that shorts became alarmed and in an effort to covpt developed a general flurry, which took the market to a higher level in double quick time. Opening figures were 1-8 off to l-2c up. July started at 37 7-8 to 3S 1-Sc. an advance of 1-4 to l-2c, and rose to 3-8c. Cool weather and rains together with bearish cables made wheat weak at first, but the bulge in the oats market turned sentiment somewhat the other way. The fact, too, that world shipments proved less than expected furnished a little help to the bulls. Initial prices were l-2c lower to l-8c up. July opened at 8"S 1-S to 88 3-4, the same change from Satur day night as the market taken on the whole. A rally to 88 7-8c followed. Corn was swayed, chiefly through sym pathy with oats. Trade, however, did not reach a heavy total. July started 1-Sc off to l-4c up at 54 5-8 to 65c and climbed to 55 l-4c. - Previsions eased a trifle with bogs, but BIG CAINS IN COTTON MARKET D V IS QI(f$OT&S -J t If the blood is impure impoverished any scratch, brniio or wound is more than likely toievelop Into "An Old Sore." 1 Ulcers are surf sea manifestation of impure, poisoned blood. Everyone knows now--daya that it is the blood, and the blood alone, which does tba beaJina of sorea and ulcers. All that medicines, salves, antiseptics, sticking plaster.band ages, can do is to Help healthy blood beal by keeping tba sore or uloerelean led, by preventing the attack ol germs. (Kills Every Blood Poison) npptetiwoti th externa! applloaaona, by male Ina the blood healltur odo giret It DM tawar tohek. Blood puruiad by K. S. B. P. DO looser Jisctars pokonoua matter Into tha asi-wand vloarai It f oaa to 1 horn with alllta haitiae pow ers in wondDforHar It atopa tba formation of pas, and covara the lioerated or diacaaad parts with Ann. haalthy flesh. V You can atop eld aarea and nleera In abort order It yon keep thorn deaa. prarent czpoaara to tba air. and parity tha blood with K. E. B. P. If 1 Better becin thts treatment atooea. lfltdoenr'tcure.tha money you pay for K. B. B. P, will be refunded by druggist, L Price ft. a per bottle. Asfc r ttte ejawautee wnea yea i ewfl! received gpod support apparently from packers. First sales were a shade to 5c lower, wtfh September delivery 14.92 1-3 for pork, J8J0 for lard and $8.15 for ribs. Cash, grain Wheat No. 2, red, 86 1-8 to 89 1-2; No. 2, hard. 87 1-8 to 91; No. 1, northern, 94 to 99; No. 2, 92 to 96; No. 2, spring, 90 to 94; velvet chaff. 85 to 92; durum, 85 to 89. Corn No. 2, 54 1-2 to 65; No. 2, white. 54 1-2 to 55 1-4: No. 2, yellow, 54 3-4 to 56 1-4. Oats No. 2, 36 1-2 to S7 1-2: No. 2, white, 88 3-4 to 33; standard, 38 1-2 to 38 3-4. CLOSES FIR! By Associated Press. ' New Tork, June 12. Strength end activity characterized the opening of the stock market to-day. Almost all of the J active issues scored good fractional gains. United States Pteel was in good demand and opened 3-4c above Saturday's close. Great Northern pfd, Erie first pfd, and WestJ t;t house Electric gained 3-4c: Le higb Volley 5-8, and St. Paul and South ern Railway l-2c. Some new high prices for the move ment were made btfore profit taking took off the edge of the business. Read ing. Lehigh Valley and Kansas City Southern advanced 1 to 1 1-4. Trading became dull when the list began to sell off. After displaying pronounced strength during the eerly part of the day the market weakened and the gains which had been made by virtually ail of the active list were lost. Bears .sold freely and niteJ St.ites Steel gave way under the attack. The remainder of the list followad, the depression blng especially pronounced in the case of a number of southern stocks which were affected by j reports of continued dry weather in thej cotton belt. Declines from the best price of the morning reached a point in many Instances. Uncerraintipfl as to dividend! payments resulted in further weakness in Denver and Rio Grande lssnes. Union Pacific sold a point under Saturday's close, St. Louis and Southwestern 1 1-2, Missouri Pacific 1 5-8, and Denver and Rio Grande common and preferred, and Third Avenue 1 8-4. Bonds were irregular. Bear selling was suspended for a time and the market hardened slightly. The forenoon decline was attributed in large part to organized bear attacks. Stocks did not' derive much encourage ment from the sharp decline in wheat, and the railroad shares ruled close to their earlier low point. Denver and Rio Grande pfd was down 3 1-4. Copper stocks were strpng on the rise in the prioe of the metal. Utah Copper gained 1 and Tennessee Copper 13-8. Has God a Plan For Every Life? (Continued from Page Two.) while we go, and not rebel against the hand that makes us, Xecd not despair of life but make the best of it On a bleak; bald hill with a dull world under. The dreary world of the common place, I have stood when the world seemed a blunder. Of dotard time. In an aimless race. With worry about me, and want before me Yet deep in my soul was a saptur ous spring That made me cry to the gray skies o er me, ' "Oh. I know this life is a goodly thing. I have gven sweet years to a thank i less duty ' While cold and starving, tho clothed and fed, For a young heart's hunger for Joy and beauty Is harder to bear than the need of bread. I have watched the wane of a sod den season. Which let hope wither and made care thrive. And through it all without earthly reason. I have thrilled., with the glory of being alive. Now I stand by the great sea splendor. Where love and beauty feed heart and eye, The brilliant light of the sun grows tender As it slants to the shore of the by and by. I prize each hour as a golden treas ure A bead time drops from a broken string . And all my ways are the ways of pleasure, , And I know my life is a goodly thing. And I know, too, that not in seeing, . Or having or dolRg the things that we would, Lies that deep rapture that comes from being At one with the Purpose which made all good. . And not from the pleasure the heart may borrow That rare contentment for which we strive, Unless through trouble, and want and sorrow It has thrilled with the glory of being alive. 1M THE FARMERS RE INTERESTED INSTITUTES CONDUCTED BY EX PERTS FROM EXPERIMENT ' STATION HAVE ACCOMPLISHED MUCH GOOa Special to Th Journal. Gainesville, June 12. Th Farmers Institute staff of the University of Florida continue their activities in the field with a series of inntitutes in Bradford and Alachua counties, after a most successful series in DeSoto and Polk counties. The demand for insti tutes has continued to Increase until now engagements are made for dates In July and August. The Farmers' Institute picnic com- i bined with the Farmers' Institute work is a great drawing card to the farm- 1 ing community. Earnest requests corns from various sections where the ac- j tivlties are varied. The watermelon j sections are also receiving their at- j tentlon. Loses of enormous extent are, reported from various sections and in- i stltutes are to be conducted In these sections to help the farmers solve, the : difficult problem of preventing these I losses from diseases. Mr. C. K. McQuarrie, of the Farm- ' ers Institute staff, and Prof. J. J. i Vernon, of the College of Agriculture, ( spoke Saturday to the farmers near Graham on general topics. Prof. Vsr- j non emphasized agricultural education ! in schools, corn selection, boys' and girls' corn clubs, and topics along edu- j caticmal lines. Mr. McQuarrie, discuss- I ed the sweet potato question. This Is , an Important crop in this section and 4 is one worthy 1 of being emphasized j especially for that part of the state. Throughout the present year's ac- tivlties, the average attendance for all institutes numbers approximately one i hundred. This is a splendid show- j ing for the state of Florida and with thencreased facilities that the staff In ' promised from the legislature It will , appear in the field before the clos : of the next section with an equipment j equal in many respects to any In the ' United States and superior to any '. other in the southern states. The i field for this work Is gradually being i enlarged. j During the pats yar general farm j crops have been emphasized in par- ticular. The coming year brings about 1 a demand for work in the citrus and ! trucking sections. The many new ' features that are planned will stimu- : late the work throughout the state and caused it to be oftpn more effect ual than it has been in the past. Throughout the year the farmers' Institute staff of the University of i Florida have advocated the general use anti-hog cholera serum to prevent ' the tremendous losses from hog ; cholera that are known in every ec- , tion of the state. In response to this the liegislature has made a liberal ap propriation to carry out this line of work. Prof. Scott, animal industrialist of the experiment station, has Just sent several bushels of Erabham and Iron cowpeas to farmers in diffecent sec tions of the state, giving a distribu tion of seed for these special crops. Ke has found them on the experiment station farm immune to root-knot and a good heavy yielder, making them of particular value for Florida soils. An ordinary case of diarrhoea can. as a rule, be cured by a single dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and. Diarrhoea Remedy. This remedy -Was no superior for bowel complaints For sale by all dealers. Read The Journal's Want" Ads. and profit thereby. DIRECTORY Dr. David C. Thompson, Member of Royal College of 8urgeons, Eng., Licentiate of Royal- Collage of Phy- ' slclans, London. Diseases of Children. 302-304 Blount Building. Office phone, 1986. Residence phone, 1603. DR. J.B. TILLER, DENTIBT S10 Blount Building. Offics Prone Et. Realdance Phone 41 T. G. YATES, M. Optician, 410 Blount Building. Twenty years' experience as an Eys Specialist. Examination free. DR. CHAS. W. FAIN, Dentist. Removed to Suite 412-415 Blount Building PHONE 1212. Pensacoia, St. Andrews and i Gulf Steamship Co." STEAMER TARPON W. Q. BARROW, Master. FIRST CLAE3 PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICE. Between PENSACOLA, MOBILE APALACHICO LA, CARRABELLE, ST. ANDREWS, PANAMA CITY, MILLVILLE. And All Polnta on St. Andrews Bay, Car rabelle and Apalachlcola. SCHEDULE: Leavea Pen aa cola Sunday, 8:30 p, mn ; for Mobile, Ala. , Leavea Pensacoia Tuesday. 8:30 p. m., j for St. Andrews, Mlllvllla, Apalachlcola, ' Carrabelle and Intermediate Points. For additional Information apply te H. H. BOYER, V. W. WALTHER, Prealdent General Frt. and Pats. Agt., Pensacoia, Fla. Phone 653. I -Ml " A - Every Medicine Advertis ed in This Paper For Sale at CRYSTAL PHARMACY MMMlssJ aaalHkaalal n w A