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TTT'R! PTEV CO"LA TOTTWW4L,. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 28, 1913.
LEGAL NOTICE. BONDS FOR SALE. NOTICE is hereby given by the County Commissioners , of Escambia County, Florid, that they will receive sealed oitla for the purchase f $11J0 of 4'4 "coupon bond of Escambia County. Flor ida, for the whole or part of said bonds, at the offlco ofthe Clerk of the Circuit Court of Escambia County. Florida, on Tuesday, the 29th day of April. 1913. at-10 a. rn. Tbe amount of bonds hereby 'offered to 1 i old are $101,500 of bonds to be issued V3 1 , Escambia County, Florida, ant' bear interest at the rate of 4149i, per annum. Said bonds are the unissued -emainder of an authorized $180,000.00 Issue; $73,500 of which were Issued April 1st. 1912. and , $56,500 are to be Issued in 1913. and the remainder, or so much thereof a neces sary, to be Issued in 1914. The said un issued bonds are In denomination of $500 each and numbered consecutively by , commencing with number 158, The in terest on said bonds is at the rate of 4H& Per annum, payable on October 1st. annually. The said bends provide that twelve of said bonds shall, at the option of the bond trustees, be retired on the first day of October of each year, commencing October 1st, 1912. in the order In which numbered commencing with bond No. 1. Said bonds will be de livered -to purchasers in Pensacola. Pla.. on receipt of the purchase price at the American National Bank of Pensacola. Certified check for 29&f amount bid to accompany each bit!. The County Commissioners hereby re serve the right to reject any and all bids offered upon the said bonds. JAS. MACGrBBON. Clerk Beard County Commissioners. 28rach30t MASTER'S SALE. By virtue of a decree of foreclosure from- the circuit court of Escambia County. Florida. In favor of Lee Danlell and against Iora Roarers Lake. Thos. .T. Lake and Louis Anderson. guardian, I shall expose to sale before the county court house ddor In the city of Pensacola, Escambia County. Florida, within the legal hours of sale, on the first Mondav In April, A. D.. 1913. to the highest cash, bidder, the following described property In said city, to-wit: West forty (40) feet of lots eleven (11) to thirteen (13). block eighty-nine (89), East King tract, west of the railroad. Purchaser to pay for deed. C. L. SHINE. . mcheaw4w Special Master. rVMEWS OF THE MARKETS Naval Stores Market. Savannah. March 27.- The spirits of turpentine market opened firm this mora, ing at 41 1-2 to 42 1-2 cents, with no sales. The close was firm at 43 1-2 cents, with sales of 28 casks. Receipts were 94 casks, shipments 187 casks and stocks of 15J8S casks. '.. t The rosin market opened and closed firm. Sales were 267 barrels, receipts 54S barrels, shipments 1.847 barrels and stocks f lOS.esO barrels. Quotations were as follows: Grades. Open. W. W. ...7.60 Close. 7.0 7.40 7.30 8.95- 6.25 B.85 5.50 B.47 S.37 8 324 B.30 6.37 vr. N. M. K. T. n. o. ' F. E. r. B. G. 7.40 7.30 .-,.8.25 m.5.50 ..5.47 ....5.37H 5.S2H 6.80 ....B.2734 LOCAL PRICES. T?on. rre bellies- ;J V 1.U puuuoi ...... . C. Shoulders iS. Meats ( per lb.) 130 13H 12 . , . . 1Z 12 12 19 fr 13 ' 1 40 & 41 31 - IT 17H ti a 18 i & i B i B 2(F . 4 4 , s ; I I 8.00J9 " 50 I B.sofa .10? 6.80 12 9 jr Bellies j Shoulders , Hania (per lb.) Canvassed S. C Picnic Butter (per lb.) Creamery Proceee Butter Cheee (per Ib.V New Tork Daisies -offee (per lb.) common Fair .... P-lme ... RTc- (per lb.) Fsney Head . Medium ...mm ' Cracked ...wt Japan, Fancy japan, oooi .... Flvir (per bhl.) Fancy Patent..., Pntert Self-Rlsln ... Lsrd (jier lb.) Compound Tire..... Tierce Leaf Lard ... 49-pound tubeMe ever. 80-pound tins He over. 10-pound tins 4e ever. 6-jwmnd tins 4c over, -poupd tins lo over. Cnl (per gal.) Kerosene, in barrels.. Kerosene. In cans .... 12 13 l GRAIN AND FEED. vrrn (per bu.) .White T34 Mixed .... 71'2 Oats. B-bu. sacks 47 Ht (per ton Timothy $21.00if 22.00 . Clover or mixed s21.00S2.oo Jrhnon Grass ,.20 W"21.00 Alfalfa $24.O0'?25.0O ' Alfalfa 323. 00 H $23. SO Bran, per ewt, $ l.SOsjS t.35 Short, wheat $ 1.40$ 1.50 Cracked corn, per 90 -lb. sack 1.S5 Ground Oats and Corn. ton $23.50 C S. Hulls, per ton S14.00Gtl4.."0 Corn Meal, per sack 1.40S$ 1.45 Corn Meal. Bolted $ 1.40 1.45 Pork, per barrel 2S ftflfiS2 M P. G. 8uar j, $ 4S0$ 5.00 Fancy Y. C. Sugar $ 4.80$ 4.90 Pensacola Cotton Market. The following report is furnished daily for The Pensacola Journal bv Harris. Allison & Co.. Cotton Merchants. Pensa cola. Fla.: Good Middling ..12 3-8 Strict Middling 12 1-4 Middling ; 12 1-8 Strict Low Middling 11 3-4 Low Middling ..11 1-8 NEW YORK MARKET. Open. Noon. Close. 13.47043 12.42 12.34S0 12.0506 12.04 11.959 ...... 11.9S 95 11.96 , ll.S6!87 tarch Mav . July . New Orleans Futures. Nw Orleans, March 27. Cotton futures operled steady at an advance of 1 to 4 poiiil on good cables and continued un favorable weather over the cotton region. Too much rain was reported at , many points in the belt while frost and freezing temperatures extended well down to the earliest sections of Texas where consider able cotton has been reported up to a good stand. Both sides bought In a mod erate way and the demand was met bv small offerings. At the end of the first half hour of business. -prices were 4 to 5 points over yesterday's close. If you miss your paper, phone (1500) before ten o'clock, and one will be de livered you by special carrier. First National Bank Building in Dayton Burning (Continued From First Face.) Further- danger front flood was pass ing today tout the apprehension of great loss of life from famine, exposure and sldkness was growing hourly. The flood -waters receded three feet during the night end it was expected before darkness most of those marooned In the down town districts would be lib erated. Four motorboats which arrived from Cincinnati this morning were taken to the water's ege and an effort made to extend immediate relief to the most urgent cases found. Althoug hthere-are constant rumors of great loss of life in parts of the city, the fact remains that up to the present there can be no actual knowledge nor intelligent estimate of, the extent of mortalities. George F. Buirba, representing Gov. Cox, today telegraphed the governor urging that special emphasis be given the great need of immediate supplies of provisions. NOT A DAY'S SUPPLY. There is not a full day's food supply in the city and before night it is likely that 1,000 persons who have been held down town without food or water since Tuesday will be released and there will be no provisions for them nor places to care for them. "If the death list is only 1,000, I will consider it a marvelous dispensation," telejrraohed Mr. Burba to Gov. Cox. 'If it is 10.000 I will not be surprised." ) ""Horrible as this is," lie said, "the real suffering will grow worse for days. There are 70,000 homeless. The refu gees ae being- fed from hand to mouth with less than a day's food' supplies ahead of them. There is no' water and there is no light. Probably within a day there will be bodies of thousands of horses decomposing i'n the muddy strrets-and it will be Impossible even to care for the bodies of the humans." Except for a solitary branch of the Dayton, Lebanon and Cincinnati, the railrea c"-over which a. single train can creep cautiously at a time, railroad communication has riot been restored It takes twelve hours for a train to oomf up over this line from Cincinnati, a distance of only a little over lifty miles. , Mayor Hunt of Cincinnati has been urged to see that a train load of sup plies be kept constantly on the move on this road. An effort also is being made here to indtfee all who are able and who can find outside places of refuge to leave the city as fast as the train service will permit. REPORT CAUSED EXCITEMENT. Needless suffering was caused by the announcement today of the break ing of the reservoir when men rushed through the uptown streets shouting "flee for your lives, the reservoir has broken." j Families Hying outside the danger zone gathered their "babies and belong ings in their arms and fled for the cash J register offices, crushing into that i already overcrowded structure. The reservoir contains 17,000 acres of water space and it was pointed out that the flood district was estimated at several million acres so the worst possible effect of its breaking would be to retard the work of rescue and could not causea rise of more than one foot. The waters already are seven feet lower than the high water of Monday night. An effort was made to drive some of the panic-stricken back to their homes, but in the main they stood helpless on the streets. RAIN TURNS TO SNOW. The constant rain since Monday turned to snow in the night but the downfall ceased at daylight. The sun made its first appearance of the week at 11 o'clock today. Today, however, was considerably colder than the first days of the week. First alarms of the breaking of the reservoir today were- spread by a policeman who was posted on the edge of the flood district. the streets. Many of them fled straight for the hills, but hundreds hurled themselves last guards and into the main office building of the cash register company. Not until John H. Patterson had ad dressed the frightened throng was any semlilajvce of - order . restored. Mr. Patterson has been appointed military aide in the southeast district of the city with full control under martial law. Mr. Patterson at once ordered every available motor ear and truck to scour the farm houses south of the city and confiscate all available food supplies. While the farmers in this' vicinity have contributed very heavily and their bins are believed to be near ly empty, it is. hoped to obtain enough potatoes and vegetables to . prevent starvation here. NUMEROUS FIRES OCCUR. Numerous fires have sprung up since the water from a bursted reservoir I-enned in tens of thousands, but the worst blaae started yesterday after noon at 4: SO and this morning still was claiming its toll of property and doubt less some lives. Although water from swollen streams had been slowly creeping up on the outlying sections of the city for haurs, the catastrophe which resulted so dis astrously came within .thirty minutes after the Tarleton reservoir broke. The streets soon became basins for swirling torrents of suddenly loosened water in which it has been Impossible for boats to live. Those safe from the flood simply have had to wait until the water subsides. The water went down perceptibly each hour after noon yes terday and during last night. Unless other reservoirs break today the well organized force of relief workers should have a large section of the city explored before nightfall. Until today relief measures exceeded requirements, but only because it was impossible to rescue the thousands of marooned inhabitants, prisoners in their homes or downtown business houses. TVith the waters receding and the rapidity of the torrents that swept through the business sections lessened, people were brought out by hundreds today and the relief staff was kept busy. Many doctors and nurses have come here from nearby towns and medical supplies have preceded food on relief trains. Absence of power boats has been the cause of great suffering. Hand propelled boats could not navi gate the water. Few persons here un derstand the operation of power boats so with appeals for motorboats also went requests for men to run them. Cleveland responded with several boats and men who arrived this morning. Cincinnati also sent om& Upon the arrival of these craft work of rescue went on rapidly. Prom what could b& seen through a eld glass from the top of a tall build ingr. more than a mile away, it seemed as if the most serious blaze started in the Patterson Supply Company's plant. Early today It had consumed parts of three 'blocks. The Patterson plant is on Third street near Jefferson. The fire burned northwestward for a time and then shifted directly west. It has been con servatively estimated that 250 persons were marooned in the Beckel hotel. It was believed this structure had gone up in flames, but this fact could not be definitely settled. Whether any per sons were in other buildings in the vicinity is not known. 150.0C0 HEMMED IN. Unlike conditions when cities here tofore have been overwhelmed by. fire or nood, Dayton has no general rep resentative citizens' committee to re lieve victims of the flood and fire that have swept this city. It is impossible to communicate with the mayor or other city officials, as they with more than half of the population of 160,000 are hemmed in by the water. The re lief .work is being well done by a small coterie of citizens In the southeastern portion of the city who were not caught in the "business section when the flood suddenly made egress from buildings impossible. The relief work is in charge of J. II. Patterson, presi dent of the National Cash Register Co. The cash register plant was the only structure not serionsly affected toy the flood or fire which followed and today more than: a thousand refugees are re ceiving medical attention and food at the plant, which has been turned into a huge hospital and lodging house. A cold, penetrating wind, driving .rain before it, has been in evidence since Tuesday noon. Kariy today there was a decided drop in the tempera ture and snow began to fall. The city was proclaimed under martial law yesterday afternoon. A thief was caught robbing homes of flood victims whom had been taken to refuge stations and is reported to have been shot to death by state guardsmen doing1 .police duty. Harrowing tales Have been told in connection with the rescue work alreafiy . done. A bov Bitched bv his rrtr-vtlior fmm a rnnf tn rv -nrl-tr. was having -difflculty keeping his craft steady in a swirling current, was missed by the rescuers' and drowned. The mother was saved. A young hus band had to forcibly keep his wife from throwing herself into the flood waters as they sat upon the roof of then ruined home. She was holding two children. All were saved. A boatman who had just rescued, a woman and her baby lost control of the sldff and it crashed into a tele graph pole and was crushed. The mother and child perished in the water while the man clung to tfte pole and was saved by seizin? a line thrown to thim. , Since direct communication with the ! outside world was established late yesterday 'afternoon, wires have been crowded with messages which It is im possible to deliver here- Hundreds of messages are pouring in but at best cannot reach their destination for days. They are being posted at relief head quarters in the hope that persona to whom they are addressed may see them as they scan the bulletin boards. BRIDGE GOES DOWN. Indianapolis, Ind., "March 27. The Vandalia railroad bridge over White river went dawn this morning with a crash, carrying with it ten cars put there to hold it in place. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER. 44 Furnished by the local office, weath er bureau, U. S. department of agri culture, under the direction of Willis L. Moore, chief of bureau, Washing ton, D. C. Pensacola's Temperature Data Highest on record for March, 87 de grees. . Lowest on record for March. 25 de grees. Average of the highest daily tem peratures for March, 8 degrees. Average of the lowest daily temper atures for March. 54 degrees. Highest temperature yesterday, 61 degrees. Lowest temperature yesterday morn ing, 48 degrees. Pensacola's Rainfall Data. Normal rainfall for the month cf March. 5.36 Inches. Total rainfall this March to 7 p.'m-, 10 07 inches. Total deficiency this year to Feb ruary 23th, .51 Inches. Temp. E STATIONS. -a 3." Abilene 52, 56 .. Clear Atlanta 36 3S .72 Cloudy Boston 48 66 HI Cloudy Buffalo 20 30 .40 Cloudy Birmingham ... 34 40 ,36 Pt.cldy. Chicago 30 32 .. Clear Denver .... 48 50 Clear Green Bay .... 28 30 Cloudy Hatteras 60 74 .02 Clear Huron 34 36 . . Cloudy Jacksonville . . . 5S 74 .46 Clear Knoxville 32 34 1.20 Cloudy Louisville 30 S2 J 6 Cloudy Memphis 38 S8 .. Clear Montgomery ... 42 16 .45 Clear Moorhead 26 28 -01 Cloudy Xew Orleans . . 52 54 . . Clear New Tork 42 64 1.56 Cloudy Xorth-Platte .. 50 52 .. Cloudy Oklahoma ..... 36 38 .. Clear Palestine 48 50 . . Clear Pensacola 47 54 .S9 Clear Phoenix ...J... 72 74 .. Clear Pittsburg..... 26 36 .60 Snow Portland, Ore... 50 50 .OS Rain St. Louis 30 32 .02 Clear St. Paul 24 26 . . Cloudy Salt Lake City. 44 46 .. Clear San Francisco .56 64 .. Pt.cldy. Seattle .. 42 46 .34 Rain Shreveport 46 4S .. Clear Tampa .-... . 62 78 .28 Clear Toledo .... 28 - 30 -40 Pt-Cldy. Washington ... 38 70 .70 Clear Williston . . 32 38 , . . Clear Read The Journal's Want Ads and Profit thereby. ffl TPr ifV irv rmtrTx t 5FUK1 WATCH OUT, THERE, YOU BRAWNY WHITE FIGHTRESSES WILL BEAT YOU TO Society women of St. Louis 'in order! to battle more successfully with the' face It wouidn.t do at all for such a sworn enemy of the idle rich, Ennui. L. . u m. are taking up the boxing game. And thus far it looks as if they will hiive Ennui against the ropes in about two; more rounds. Ennui right now is; ! groggy. The results achieved ars most encouraging. Bob Douglas, ex-pug. is giving pri- vate lessons to St.- L.ouis debutantes and society matrons and short bouis ounce gloves are used such as wouldn't' MANY MORE NAMES ARE SUGGESTED FOR CLUB In regard to your offer asking for suggestions for a name for the local baseball team in the Cotton States league, I would like to. suggest the name Baymen. As this city is the only one in the league located on a bay, I think Baymen would be an ap r-ropriate name. S. P. Cherberg. I suggest that the Pensacola team of the Cotton States-Jeague.be known as the Crickets. You know they are good luck. J. M. Wills, St. Andrew, Fla, As the Cotton States league is a southern institution and in honor of our fathers, I think the name Rebs or Johnny Rebs appropriate for the Pensacola baseball team. Think the Confederate veterans would consider It an honor. S. !L., Jennings, Fla. I propose for the baseball team the name The Crackers. W. IL Creary. Possibly Pensacola will furnish some of the material for the new team, and again the team may be composed of southerners, but in the event they are not, and the players are chosen from other sections, the north or west, doubtless you ' "would not have one player on the team but who had at some time in the past sat, at some se lected spot on the shores of Pensacola bay, or in some craft near the shore, or on some beautiful , stream empty ing into the bay, in company with some of those near and dear to him, possibly mother and- sister or young lady com panions and playmates of his boyhood school days, on some beautiful moon light night and listened to the clear, sweet notes of one of our southern birds, the whippoorwill. allied to the nighthawk, and named from its note. Therefore I submit the name Whip poorwills for the new ball team. A. J. Lewis, East DeSoto. , I have received my paper in due time as usual, and The Journal's oiltr of ten dollars for the most appropriate nanae for the Pensacola baseball yresan wnich appears in the issue of tha 20th instant appears very liberal, and if not too late I would appreciate consideration of the name Progressives, Which is in perfect accord with the city, as I be lieve Pensacola is the most progres sive in the South. There Js no doubt but that there can be mustered to gether an aggregation that will do the trick in Its full meaning." Therefore I suggest the name Pensacola Progres sive baseball team. James F. Phillips, Keeper Galveston Life Saving Station. I would suggest the name Pensacola Enterprise for the new baseball team, or Hercules Is also a good name.' The Mockingbirds would also be fine as they are lively birds and cause many lonely hours to pass quickly. Miss Audrey P.oss, 636 East Government. I suggest the name Rattlesnake or Matin-tain Sprout for the new baseball -team. The whole state is noted for Its fine water melons. Joseph E. Ross, 636 East Government, Pensacola Deep Water Stars or Pen sacola Panama Canal Route Stars will be good name for the new baseball club and a good advertisement for the city. E. C." Wentworih. 1312 East Brainard. Please let me suggest four names for the baseball team: Headlights, Straight Arrow. Wood chucks or Big Six. Mamie Watson, Pace, Fla. y In looking over your offer for" the person sending in the most appropriate name for the boys who are to represent our fair city on the baseball field In the Cotton States league for 1913, I suggest one of the following: Pensa cola Sea Culls. Sharks or Lumber Ship- 1JC W O even jar the powdar off a debutante's l" vv. " " at once. 'ine ngnts mat nave been pulled to date have all been no- decision affairs and no knockouts. Most of the prize-fightresses of St. Louis are either bantam-weights or heavyweights. The debutantes "weigh in" at about 115 and the matron? lor: the most part are in the 200 lb. class.? Oddly enough, there is no very great, pers. These names, sir, I think adver tises the city. Hoping one of these will be given to the team. Jos- H. Sheffield, 507 Xorth Tarragona. As Florida is the flower state and thebest stage of the flower is the blossom a good name for our team in the Cotton States league would be Florida. Blossoms. Some other names are: Deep Water Snappers, Florida Grays or Pensacola Trojans. A. E. Gilling, 605 West Strong. As my names for the ball team were so mutilated by your printer I am re peating it. I suggest the name Hap pies or Happys or Pensacola Happys. W. S. Myers, Route 3, Pensacola. Let me join in the fun by suggesting that the new team be called the Pen sacola Snappers. Gilfyian Scott. I suggest the name for our baseball team: Osceolas or Palafoxes. A. G. Burgmayer, Box 73. I would like to suggest the name Boosters for the Pensacola baseball club as being appropriate for both pro gressive Pensacola ami our national sport. E. A. Guillot, 522 West Chase. I would suggest that the Harbor team would be a good name for our team as it would advertise our grow ing city. Lionel Gugenheim, Box 173. I would suggest the name of. Pensa cola Sports for the most appropriate if I am not too late. E. W. Thomas, Box 386. I would suggest the name WInezy Sehads as an appropriate name for the new team, or the Ezywins. Mrs. THE JOURNAL'S U. xAt. WEATHER BUREAU. n9? NftilV 1 IJX Bias I ff Pensacola, March 27. Fair O ynop Friday and Saturday; . colder ChnidJufil ZtOj t?T Friday; Rising temperature Sat- -5So urday; moderate, northwest AfK L7 wind. - ' jotJ EXPLANATORY'KOTES., Observations taken st S p. nW 75th meridian time. Air pressure reduced to sea leveL Isobars (contlnnous lines) rmM brotiga pof nts of equal air pressure. Isotherms dotted lines) pass through points of equal temperature: drawn only for ero. freezing, 90, and 100. O cler; Q partly cloudy. cloody: rain: y.ow; report mlsslne. Arrows Cy -it!i the wind. First figures, highest tempera rare past 12 boms; second, precipitation of XI inch or more for past 24 hours: third, maximum wind Telocity. 0 f in: HOPES ! ST. LOUIS HEAVYWEIGHT CROWN BlA-kV SoOery fi,GETT WAV ambition among them to cop the heavyweight belt. Lots of road work and hard training is being done In an effort to be eligible for the .lightweight and bantamweight classes. The busi ness of making a certain weight is a matter of common interest with prize fighters and society dames. Both go at it with large avidity. And perhaps this explains why the St. Louis ladies are taking to the fight game. They find it a pleasant way to reduce. ' E. L. Cunningham, 515 Seventh avenue. I sugest the name of .our baseball team to be either of the three names: The Groupers, The Red Ravens or the Florals. In the first place the boys will group around most of their time; in the second they will surely rave when they lose a game; In the third when they win they will be entitled to a floral wreath of honor. Mrs. Chas. Brashaw, 814 DeLeon- HARBOR AND MARINE NEWS PASSED SAND KEY. March 26. 7 p. m., steamer Monarch, bound east; 10 p. m. steamer Sigergh Castle, bound east; 11 p. m., steamer El Oeidente, bound east; 8 a. ra.. siearaer Ana, oouna east; 11 a.' m.. steamers Gamma and Windemere, both bound east; 1 p. ixu, steamers Hon duras and Kylesrome, bath bound east; 4 p. m., steamer Sally Maersk, bouaiJ east; steamer Balance, bound west. -Arrived. Br ss Nessian, 4012, Hannaford, Tampa to Gulf Transit Co. Cleared. Span t Vivina, 1983, Arrofequi, for Liverpool with 63,000 s ft sawn timber, 196.000 s ft lumber, 509 square bales cotton, 6S4 hhds tobacco, 260 dogwood logs, 11,478 oak staves, 110 tons pig iron, 44 mahogany logs, 470 tons bunker coaL Sailed. Br sen Annie M. Parker for King ston. VESSELS IN PORT. Steamships. Nessian, 4012, Hannafcrd, Tampa to Gulf Transit Co. COMMERCIAL S Department of Agriculture. WEATHER BUREAU. WILLIS L MOORE. Chief. FEREST COTTON STATES TEAMS READY MANY OF THE TEAMS AFE AL READY AT WORK AND ALL WILL BE STRONGER THAN TKSY WERE LAST YEAR. Reports from all of the cities hold ing franchises in the Cotton States league are to the effect that they have their teams at work and will be ready to do battle when the season opens on April 10. The Meridian and Columbus teams have been practicing for ten days and the general opinion of the papers in Mississippi are to the effect that these two teams are thus far the strongest In the league. But little will be known of the Pen sacola team until Manager Hamilton reaches here, but it Is believed that he will be able to present a team as strong as any of them, Wyvlsbreok. Br, 2257, Ktng, Xaples to H. Baars Co. Kenllworth, Br, 1769. Crone. Tam pa to South Atlantic Steamship Co. Glenbridge, Br, 2431, Corner, Tcne rlffe to John A. Merritt & Co. Vivina. Span, Arroteyui, Liverpool via Cuban ports and Tampa to Gulf Transit Co. Barks. Galofre. Span, 360, Farello, Seville to J. Garriga. Fenice. Ital, 1279. PeHerano, Rio Ja-j neiro to Rosasco Bros. -Aim, Nor, 692, Tallahsen Rio Ja nerio to order. Paloina, Ital, 1198, Gandolfo, Genoa to order. Erminla. Ital. 1408, Marchese, Jack sonville to Rosasco Bros. Maria, Ital, 900, Lubiano, Rio de Janeiro to order. San Pedro, Urg. 1061, Gmnenez, Ha vana to order. Barkentine?. Kodan, Dan, 266, Hansen, Cadiz to order. - Louisa, Ital, , RuftDi. Montevideo, to order. Schooner. St. Olaf, Br, 277, Atkinson. Man zanlllo to order. John L. Treat, 436. Barnes, Matan zas to John A. Merritt-& Co. Henry Crosby, Br, 346, Heagan, Mobile to John A., Merritt & Co. John Francis, Br, 285, Westell, Sanio Domingo to John A. Merritt &. Co. E- A. Sabean, Br, 249, Foote, Jamaica to C. W. Oliver. Katharine V. Mills,, Br, 216, Sarty Manatee, Cuba, to master. George F. Scannell, Am, TThorndike, 475, to master. v Annie. Am Wall 512, to J. A. Mer ritt & Co. Annie, Am, 512, Wall, Daquir!, Cuba to order. Ships. Nordse. Xor, 1517, Larsen, Rir Ja neiro to lVnsacola Lumber Co. A pain in the side or back tint catches you when you straighten up calls for a rubbing application of BAL LARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It re laxes the contracted muscles and per mits ordinary bodily motion without suffering or inconvenience. Price 2jc. 50c and $1.00 per bottle- Sold by alt druggists. (Adv.) NEW SUITS FILED. The following new suits were fild yes terday in the office of the clerk of the circuit court: Blanche Giardina and Naneie Giarr3in;t vs. Pensacola Electric Co. et al., dam ages $10,000; C. II. Jones, atturnev for plaintiff. Nanclc Giardina vs. Ppnsaoola Elflrii: Co.. et al.. damages $10,000; C. M. Jone., attorney for p'alntiff. Richard F. Burke and Jos. M. Bnvko vs. James Burke, Kllen Burke and AVil liam F. Burke, bill of complaint; E. Maxwell, attorney for plaintiff. WEATHER MAP