THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1913.
Prices must drop now, but
we don't get fluttered, not a
bit Though careful buyers,
we're not prophets ; and
that's why we have to forego
all the profit, and then some
on all our WINTER stock.
Men's Suits and Overcoats,
$35 quality reduced
$30 qualitv reduced
$27.50 quailty reduced
$25 quality reduced
$22.50 qualitv reduced
quality reduced to
All Men's Winter weight
Pants, 1-4 off.
One lot Odds and Ends
Suits, $15 to $25 values, your
choice for $7.50.
Boys' Suits and Overcoats,
$15 quality reduced to
$13.50 quality reduced to
$12 and $12.50 quality re
duced to $9.00.
S1U quality reduced to
$8, $8.50 and $9 quality
reduced to $6.00.
$6 and $6.50 quality re
duced to $4.50.
$5 and $5.50 quality re
duced to $3.75.
$4 and $4.50 quality re
duced to $3.00.
$3.50 quality reduced to
- Smokinsr Jackets-
$8 quality reduced
$5 quality reduced
Une lot Odds and knds, $4
Ito $10 values, your choice for
Winter Underwear Pa
jamas, Night Robes, Bath
Robes, 1-4 off.
One lot Hats, soft and der
bies, broken sizes, values $3
to $o, your choice for $1.95.
One lot of Children's Hats,
One lot Men's Caps, half
The John White Store
209-211 8. Palafox Street.
"Florida' Leading Clothiers."
The Season's most
popular shades and
sizes in the heart of
the season at just
A Regular Price
Your best opportunity
is now, before the choice
numbers are selected.
OOK&lll CO. at
Mall Orders Filled on
Expected Too Much.
Say waiter," he growled, "this steak
Is not very tender." "Well, did you ex
beet it to kiss you?" replied the tired
rtalter, aa He too in piate away.
E. J. TO ML IN SON ARRIVES AT AR
OMAS, SOUTH OF SAN FRAN
CISCO, AFTER ALMOST
OF TRAVELING FROM
Aromas, CaL, Jan. 8, 1913. i
Editor Pensacola Journal:
Before wo left Florida a great many
of our neighbors and friends, Includ
ing; yourself, asked us to write them.
If -you will allow me a little space In
your columns It. will save me a great
deal . of writing, as they all read The
Journal. - ,
We left there Dec. 16, on the night
train arriving In New Orleans the
next morning at 8:80 and were trans
ferred by cab over the rough cobble
stone paved streets to the S. P. union
station. Leaving at 11:30 we soon
reached "the father of waters." and
out train was ferried across In two
sections, side by side. We were soon
In the sugar cane section of Louisiana
where we saw them loading cane on
cars run right out Into the fields of
cane. I predict that this will be a fa
miliar scene in some parts of Florida
In a few years.
I was not favorably impressed with
tWs section as a place of residence.
There is so much low marshy land. I
would think there would be a great
deal of malaria. Night coming on. the
next morning, Wednesday, found us In
Texas, in which state we travelled all
day and night. Saw some good coun
try, but most of it is uninviting.
Our train was heavily loaded and at
El Paso, Thursday morning we were
told they would have to run a second
section, and we were ordered to get off
and wait half an hour until it was
ready. On leaving the train we found
It was cold and chilly. Icicles three
or four feet long were banging to the
water tank. We were soon speeding:
on our way, the ponderous engines
drawing a train of ten or twelve
heavily loaded cars at a good speed.
Crossing Into New Mexico we saw
little of Interest, except a few Indians
and their "adobe" houses, as we pass
ed through most of the state after
night. We arrived at Tuma and
passed into California at day break
Here we were at last, in the great
state of California, but we traveled
half of the forenoon before we " saw
anything very Inviting. - We passed
through a sand storm, which reminded
me very much of the snow storms in
the north. It almost stopped the
train, but we were soon through It
We were how near lng Pomona, . and
could see oranges everywhere." " Arriv
ed at Los Angeles at 12:00 and left
for Watsonville at 2:40 p. m. Got some
glimpses of the Pacific by moonlight.
We arrived at our destination Satur
day morning at 5 o'clock and were met
by' our brother-in-law and driven to
his home. W found the morning air
quite chilly. In fact, they claim it
has been the coldest here it has been
for over twenty years, and some say
the coldest ever known. There has
been Ice an Inch, thick and it is re
ported that the orange crop Is ruined.
There has been very little rain, but
it Is raining today and suppose tho
rainy season has Just commenced. So
much depends on this people are anx
ious about it. This is a great fruit
section, but there- is considerable farm
ing done also. They do things on a
larger scale here than they'do In Flor
ida. I saw one man plowing with six
teen large horses to a gang plow.
We are very nicely located on a
hillside fruit "ranch" seven miles east
of Watsonville on the main line of
the Southern Pacific, about one hun
dred "miles south of San Francisco.
Our place adjoins the little town of
Aromas and we have a fine view of the
town and the Santa Cruz mountains
beyond. The place Is all set to fruit,
mostly apples and apricots, some cher
ries, peaches, prunes, English walnuts,
and berries, all In good bearing. This
is the pruning season. We have a fine
spring on the hillside with watjr
piped into the house, and outside for
Having always lived In a level coun
try It looks pretty rough to us, but we
think we are going to like It here.
Will be pleased to hear from any
of our old friends who feel like
The Journal Is a welcome visitor.
E. J. TOMLINSON.
Here la a remedy that will cure your
cold. Why waste time and money ex
perimenting when you can get a prep
aration that has . won , a world-wide
reputation by Its cures of this disease
and can always be depended upon? It
is known everywhere as Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, and Is a medicine of
real merit. For sale by all dealers.
TWO PASSENGERS KILLED
AND FORTY ARE INJURED
Birmingham. Eng, Jan. 13. Two
passengers were killed and forty in
jured In a collision on the Midland
railway today when an express train
crashed into an accommodation train
at Bromford bridge.
West Ftorlaa's Oldest
" Furniture 'House." . "
Exclusive Agents Giobe-Werrilcke
What glasses are to weak eyes Caaca
rata are to weak bowels a 10-cent -
box will truly mu you.
Most old people must give to the
bowels some regular help, else they
suffer from constipation. The condi
tion is perfectly natural. It is Just as
natural as it Is for old people to walk
slowly. For age Is never so active as
youth. The muscles are less elastic.
And the bowels are muscles.
So all old people need Cascarets.
One might as well refuse to aid weak
eyes with glasses as to neglect this
gentle aid to weak bowels. The bowels
must' be kept active. This Is Import
ant at all ages; but never so much as
Age Is not a time for harsh physics.
Youth may occasionally whip the
bowels Into activity. But a lash can't
be used every day. What the bowels
of the old need .is a gentle and nat
ural tonic One that can be constant
ly used without harm. The only such
tonic Is Caacarets and they cost only
10 cents per box at any drug store.
They work while you sleep. (Adv.
BICYCLE 8TOLEN FROM IN
FRONT OF CONVENT SCHOOL
Frank Rlera, living on North DeVll
Hers street, reported to the police sta
tion yesterday that a bicycle owned by
his son was stolen from In front of the
convent school, corner of Chase and
He furnished a description of the
wheel and the police are endeavoring
to find It.
Dr. P. H. Miller, an osteopathic phy
sician from Pennsylvania, is located at
26 E. Gregory street, and will go out
to treat patients by appointment.
Phone No. 1697. 3jan(Adv.)
DEMOCRATS AGAIN ASSUME
CONTROL OF MISSOURI
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 18. The
democratic party of Missouri resumed
complete control of the state govern
ment today with the inauguration of
Governor Elliott Major.
Subscribe for the Journal.
(This Is One of a Series of Interviews,
Guaranteed to Contain the Least Possible
Amount of Truth Basd Upon a Minimum
of Fact, Which The Journal Will Publish
Until Stopped. The Subject of This, the
Sixth, is Haakon Paulsen, Only Those
Not Acquainted With Mr. Paulsen Will
Doubt It.) o
In p. column which Interests so
many thousands of people It Is essen
tial that variety In choice of those
which are honored by the write-ups
is exercised. That Is why a review of
past accomlshments - in the gentle
art of securing exclusive and hitherto
unpublished interviews reveals that we
have so far given complete and ultra
reliable Information upon one politician
who sells umbrellas, one commercial
secretary who was formerly a cham
pion cow -milker, one scout for a .base
ball team who is also advertising man
ager of the Maxent park,"6he" blind
musician who is also a moneymaker
and one magazine writer of such va
ried attainments that he went down
to the wharf and jumped a boat for
Mobile Immediately after reading the
nice things we said about him last
. Today we give an absolutely unver
ified and incorrect : report of an in
terview with a man who has 141 grow
ing boys and girls In his family. His
name is Haakon Paulsen, and every
body knows him. It may be explained
by way of opening, however, that they
know him as "II. Paulsen;" that makes
it much easier for the newspaper men
and the county clerk that signs his
checks for salary as probation of
To return to the diversity of this
column just for an Instant and to the
reason for conducting it at ail. we
may merely say with all the ego which
we possess that the diversity gives to
it and to the gentlemen an J suffra
gettes who khows? the individuality
which is their due. As to the reason
for conducting It, well. It gives .us
something to do.
It has one limitation worth nothing;
It is understood only by one or two
people that are psychologically per
verse. They are forgiven they do
their best to advertise it.
Now when the interviewer called at
the office of County Judge Henry Bel
linger to find if that gentleman had
returned to his desk or is still con
valescent after his recent illness he
found the judge Is still absent. Mr.
Paulsen was present.
"The Judge will be back Monday,"
said the probation officer, whose hands
has Issued a number of marriage li
censes the past two weeks.
"Are you glad?"
"Well, I've had to neglect my large
family a little bit. maybe, the past few
"How many have you now?"-' -"One
hundred and forty-one; they're
not all mine, though. I only have
Tm glad you told me they're not
all yours; I was just thinking that
would be a fine point for the basis of
an interview to publish Sunday."
"Say, now! It would, wouldn't it?
Tou know I'm a pretty modest fellow
but I enjoy reading that and was
thinking Just last Sunday I wish you'd
come and write me up."
That made It very easy for the in
terviewer. In fairness, however, he
"Tou realize the chance you are tak
ing? Do you appreciate the fact that
the whole business might be repub
lished within a -day or two. particu
larly if you should fall and stub a toe
or loose a nickel?"
Mr. Paulsen grew very grave. It
was-eaiy to see that he was facing
a question of great moment.
PAYS A VISIT
FORMER RESIDENT IS HERE
AFTER ABSENCE OF SOME TIME
AND ASSERTS THAT THE DEEP
WATER CITY HAS MOST PROM
ISING FUTURE. ,
E. Meade Wilson, formerly of Pensa
ccla, but for several years a resident of
Jacksonville, is spending several days
in the city, and is being warmly greeted
by his many friends.
"I have been closely associated with
Pensacola for many years. It is my
old home and I have watched the Deep
Water City's growth with as much
pleasure and gratification as ff I owned
the whole town," said he. -
"Nobody," said Mr. Wilson, ."was
happier than I when the news was
flashed over, the state that Pensacola
had shown her determination to be t!ie
most Important city on the gulf coast
by voting for municipal ownership of
wharves and a belt line railroad."
Mr. Wilson expressed regret that
business engagements would preclude
the possibility of his presence In Jack
sonville on the 21st Inst., when an elec
tion will be held for(the purpose of de
termining the municipal dock problem.
Mr. Wilson is vice-president of - the
municipal campaign committee of the
Jacksonville Board of Trade, through
whose efforts the election to pass upon
the proposition was made possible, and
worked indefatigably for the movement
when an extra session of the legisla
ture was called to consider the sub
mission of the proposition to the peo
ple. Mr. Wilson, who is at present man
ager for northern and western Florida
for a well-known insurance company
and travels throughout the state, is of
the opinion that Pensacola is attract
ing more attention than any other
Florida city. at the present time.
Persons troubled with partial pa
ralysis are often very much benefited
by massaging the affected parts thor
oughly when applying Chamberlain's
Liniment. This liniment also relieves
rheumatic pains. For sale by all
"Do you suppose It would hurt me
"Well, it's been so long since I
stubbed a toe r had a nickel to lose
you see that I -a "
"Go ahead; I'll be very careful."
"You're, the probation officer of this
county V 1
"Since I came here."
"You were appointed then?"
"Oh, no. I was appointed about a
year ago. I . was in the hospital ser
vice before' that, but I always, took
an interest in the boys and girls, es
pecially the bad ones they have so
"You really believe that every boy
that is a truant or smokes a cigar
or steals a bag of peanuts Is not
doomed to smoke eternally?" ' '"
r "Oh, no; -some-are harder to man
age than others, but its easy to get the
right side of them if you study them."
"How strange. You don't mean to
say you try to make them good?"
"No, I don't have to; they make
themselves good -I Just lend them a
little capital to start in business."
"Were you born In this country?"
"No, sir. I was born in Christiana,
Norway, on January 19. 1876."
"You were born on" .
...rBoTTL on Lee's birthday in : the year
of the centennial of American freedom
and I am named after the king of a
'It's a pity you weren't born on
some Friday the thirteenth; we'd put
It on the first page."
"What do you mean by that?"
"Nothing; I Just mentioned it."
"Ild you ever do anything to dis
tinguish yourself?" t
.- "Never joined the navy, the Y. M. C.
A, or the Methodist chur-ch?" .
"All of them."
"Any "serious results?" referring to
the navy, of course.
"Oh, yes. I got disabled at Guan
tanimo, Cuba, during a landing ex
pedition from Schley's flagship, the
Brooklyn, upon which I wore 'a uni
form." "Which uniform?"
. - VA quartermaster's.".
"Did you ever. receive any pension?"
"No, I didn't know there was any
for Spanish war veterans."
"Where were you educated?"
"In the common schools and a medi
cal school In Germany at -Hamburg ?"
"In which year did you come to this
"What did .you bring with you?"
"What brought you?"
"An aunt." t
"Thank you; have you any sense of
Absolutely none. That reminds me.
though, of a nigger that came in and
got a marriage license the other day.
He went out and got married the
same day and late in the afternoon he
came back. I asked him what he
"'See, boss,' he told me, 'I done got
married this afternoon and I decides
already that woman good for a
'telllgent man of my learnin' and oc
cupation and I wants yo' for to take
back dis license
" 'I 'don't .want no money back dat
ain't the point; I pay the two dollars
if you' only take back dis paper and
tell me I ain't married to that tool
. "Why," concluded Probation Officer
Haakon Paulsen, "what do you think
of such a fellow?" .
(Continued from Page Five.)
at school No. 27, which was largely
A very helpful and delightful ad
dress was made by the Rev. John H.
Brown, rector of Christ church, who
spoke along educational lines.
Mrs. A. W. Stewart led the meeting
Mrs. C. B. Campbell and son of
Freeport, Fla., are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Strickland.
Mrs. Stuart Meyers and little
daughter, Karleen, of Louisville, are
spending some time with Mrs. A.
Moog. Mrs. Meyers is pleasantly re
membered here as Miss Amelia Schul-
man. Her Pensacola friends have not
given her to Kentucky, by any means,
and are always glad to see her on her
Mrs. P. L. Cosgrove and son Philip,
arrived yesterday on the noon train
from Key West and are visiting Mrs.
Cosgrove's mother, Mrs Emma" Lov
erlng, 217 East Jackson street. They
will remain for several months.
Mrs. J. A. Fisher and children, of
Mobile, are in Pensacola on a visit to
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hurd
of 605 E. Salamanca street. t
Br as St. Oswald, 3414, Spicer, Bre
men via Bermuda to South Atlantic
Br ss Florentia. 3019, Wallett, Gulf
port to Pratt Consolidated Coal Co.
(Called for bunker coal.)
Ger ss Algieba, , Liedeke, Ten-
erlffe to order.
Nor by Notden, 1078, Pedersen, Cape
Town to order.
Br ss August Belmont, 2967, Clarke,
Havre to Gulf Transit Co.
Br sB Ashfteld, 1471, Olive, for Lis
bon with 1,349,000 s ft lumber, 394,
000 s ft sawn timber.
Br ss Florentia, 2338. Wallett, for
Buenos Ayres with 830 tons bunker
VESSELS IN PORT.
St. Oswald, Br, 8414, Spicer, Bremen
via Bermuda to South Atlantic Steam
Algieba. Ger, , Liedeke, Ten-
eriffe to order.
August elmonpt, Br, 2967, Clarke,
Havre to Gulf Transit Co.
August Leffler, Swed, 1145, Killman,
Las Palmas to H. Baars & Co.
Induna, Br, 2873, Milne, Santos via
St. Lucia to The Keyser-Muldon Co.
Magdelerta, 'Dutch, 1346, 'Matross,
London to Gulf Transit Co.
Matfen, 1053, Durkie, Kingston to H.
Baars & Co.
Helslnborg, Swed, 1362, : Mel jer, Wil
mington to the Keyser-Muldon Co.
Holllnslde, Br, 2242, Quicke, Las Pal
mas to Southern States Lumber Co.
Boomberg Dutch, Schelteraa, Tene-
rlffe to Pensacola Lumber Co.
Ashfleld, Br, 1566, Olive, Perth Am
boy to Baars, & Co.
Rowtor, Br, 2125, Hook Brazil to
Port Inglls, Br. 1164, Savannah to
John A. Merritt & Co.
Nervier, Belgian, 1155, Pa! Bah I a,
Brazil to order.
Aldeney, Nor, 2144, Henrlksen, New
port Mon, to order.
Eduardo Musil, Aust, 3076, Sutton.
Nordenham to Joh i A. Merritt & Co.
Tersechelleng, Dutch. 1872. Vander
land, Cardiff to The Keyser-Muldon
Norden, Nor. 1078,- Pedersen, Cape
Town to order.
Bonn, Ger, 1053, Kasch, Lisbon to
Romanoff, ' Nor, 1226 Hansen, St.
Thomas, W. L, to Southern States
, Altavetta, Nor, 1157, Melson, Glasgow
Catharlna, 898, Slevedal, Monevidec
. Annie, Br, 1373, Wold, Montevideo
to Southern States Lumber Co.
Africana, Port, 648, Cachim, Oporto
Remonstrant, Nor, 990, Rostrop,
Ten.riffe, to order.
Carolina, Urg, Hernandez, Havana
to Garriga & Co.
Carl, Nor, , Olsen Maranham
to order. .
Pasquaie Lauro, . Naples to M.
A. Qulna Export Co.
Elizabeth T. Doyle, Am, 600, Hel
land, Glbaxra, Cuba, to order.
Alice Lord, Am, 291. Kelly, San
Juan, P. R., to master.
Lord of Avon, Br, , Butler,
Curocoa to master.
Edna V. Pickles, Br. 388. Berry,
Havana to master.
Will Give Special Attraction
For Benefit Comic Parade, to
be given Monday night of Car
nival. Many Special
ADMISSION, 15 CENTS.
NOTE Children may call at
the Imperial Cigar Store to sell
tickets.- One sellins most tickets
will receive prize of J2.50 in
WITH THE NAPS
THE SONS OF DIXIE HAVE BEEN '
MUCH SOUGHT AFTER BY THEj
OWNERS AND MANY ARE ON i
THE TEAM. i
Sons of Dixie have been much sought
after by the owners of the Cleveland
baseball club of the American league
which, accompanied by the Toledo club
of the American association, comes
here to train, Feb. 24. Chief among
these is "Gin'ril" Joe Jackson, the
famous outfielder, who has given Ty
Cobb such wonderful battles for the
batting honors of the country the last
two years. Joe makes his home at
Greenville, S. C. Next comes Doc
Johnston, the former Pelican first
sacker, who jumped into popularity
upon his debut as one of the Naps, last
September. Clevelanders say that Doc
has more ginger than any first base
man they ever had and the amateurs
have already begun to name their
teams after him.
Catcher Grover Land hails from
Frankfort, Ky.. while Pitcher Willie
Mitchell calls Sardis, Miss., his home.
Pitchers Cullop, Walker and' Wilson
and inflelder Grubb, recruits from the
Appalachian league, are all southern
boys, while Infielder Clancy, who is
Nap Lajoie's understudy, i3 a South
Carolinian by adoption as he now
makes his home in Winston-Salem.
Clancy Is also known to Pensacola
through his career as me of the Pel
icans. The last of the Naps' Dixie ros
ter is Pitcher Jim Baskette of Athens.
Tenn.- Jim used to pitch for Chatta
nooga when Al Demaree was a team
mate, Chattanooga being then a mem
ber of the South Atlantic league.
It is with deepest gratitude I take
this method of thanking my kind
friends and neighbors and fraternal
organizations for the many acts of
kindness bestowed on me in my great
bereavement in the loss of my beloved
husband, Capt. E. D. Eldredge.
. Especial thanks are due Capt. I. H.
Aiken, Sovereigns Davis and White,
whose kind consideration was un
bounded. To the following fraternal
orders for the beautiful floral offerings
sent, I am deeply grateful: Woodmen
of the World, Woodmen Circle, Knights
of Honor, Rainbow Council, Marine
Engineers, and Naomi Rebekah Lodge
CARRIE. V. ELDREDGE AND
SAY, YOUNG MAN,
Our Chief Physician Says:
"I want to talk to you in reference to
that which should concern every man
more than all the money In the world
and Success. What
Is true of your phy
sical condition must
be reflected in the
well-being of your
children for future
time has come for
you to decide
whether you will be the man that Na
ture intended, or will permit yourself
to be deluded. Your first duty should be
self-preservation. I believe if you had
your trouble last year you "still have
the resulting weakness this year, and
the fact that I was unable to secure
right wayt o do Justice by yourself. Jf
the more concern in making a sincere
and honest effort to have you see the
right way to do Justice by yourself. If
you are suffering from Blood Poison,
Old Sores, Skin Diseases, Lupus, Rheu
matism, Ulcers, Bladder, Stomach or
Kidney Trouble, would you rather con
sult a man who has made his life's
work the study of these troubles, or
one who has devoted himself to whoop
ing cough, measles, childbirth, etc.?
I believe that uncured Gonorrhea
and Gleet cause more miEery than any
ten other diseases combined. I cure
them; I cure them to stay cured. I
have been a specialist in this line of
work thirty years; I want men who
are thoroughly disgustc-l and discour
aged over their failure to get perma
nent relief to come to me; place your
case in my hands, and I will satisfy
you as I have satisfied thousands of
men in all the big cities of the United
States during the laat twenty-five
(Note If after the Cnief has exam
ined you and says he can cure you,
you place your case with him And it
h fails, we will refund your money.
"I don't ask for the easy cases; bring
me the most difficult ones you know;
tell your friend; it may save him life
long misery. Come today.
"The Pensacola Institute of the German-American
Doctors 's in the Thle
sen building. Hours, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.
"I will effect a complete, lasting, safe
and permanent cure, guaranteed. In
the quickest possible time without
leaving any injurious after effects in
the system. And, too, at the lowest
possible cost consistent with honest,
skillful and successful service. If I
cannot help you I will not take your
The German-American Doctors cure
diseases of the Nerves, Blood, Skin,
Heart, Stomach, Kidney and Liver, in
cluding Rheumatism, Asthma, Paraly
sis, Neuralgia, Loss of Nerve Force,
Goitre, Piles, Rupture and Diseases of
Women and Diseases of Men. Also
Deafness and Cancer. "
Office work begins at ; In the morn
ing and continues until S in the even
ing. Sundays from 9 until noon.
GERMAN - AMERICAN DOCTORS
Thiesen Building, Pensacola.
THE TWO PENSACOLA COM
PANIES OF THE FLORDIA NA
TIONAL GUARD UNDER CAPT.
FRED BLOUNT ARE GETTING IN
FINE SHAPE FOR THE TRIP TO
Tonight being the regular drill nigh;
of the two crack military companies
of the city, they will assemble at th"S
armory with the intention of getting
j into the very besu shape possible. If
: the plans that arebeing made now are
! successful, a company of the local
(National Guard will represent Pens.i
; cola at the Inauguration of President
I elect Wilson at Washington on Mar h
j 4 th.
I In all probability the company will
i be composed of picked men from the
! two companies, and they are to make
I the trip to Washington under the
j command of Capt. Fred Blount, of
j company "M."
j The two comranien, and especially
j company "M," made a fino showing in
: Jacksonville when there on strike
I duty, and with regular drilling the men
j believe that they can carry off the
: honors at the inauguration.
The drills are to be held regularlv
; and the men are doing their best to
'show a marked improvement each
I The companies are to drill at Mal
' lory , Court where there Is enough
space to go through all of the man
euvers. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab.
lets. Prufsists refund money if it fails
to cure. K. W. OROVE'S signature Is
on each box. 25c. (Adv.)
The fact, that coffee is pure
coffee should not necessarily be
the highest recommendation but
So many coffees are not strict
ly pure that is, many contain
chicory or other substitutes that
by its absolute purity is the one
coffee that insures your getting
just what you ask for.
Tou can get "Sumore" coffee
from your grocer. Order a pack
age and give it a trial. Enjoy
the rich, rare blend and then
you'll make It your regular bev
erage. If your grocer doesn't
sell It, let us know and we'll see
that you are supplied. Remem
ber the name, "Sumore."
IN THE HEART OF PENSACOLA.'
The Central Pharmacy.
Mr. Pocketbook, do you knor
you will be able to reduce your
meat expenses considerably if'
you buy your meats here? This
market has gained success by
handling only thu best meats.
Catering to a class of people
that depends on the best the
market affords, we strive to
always please them., Honest
goods and honest prices assur1.
Give us a trial order.
214 $. Palafox St. Phonea 173-174
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