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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 31, 1914.
9 Section One. w - The Journars "Want Ad Way" FARM LAND FOR SALE I FOR SALE 20 Acres, 16 under cultiva tion. 7-room house, black sandy loam, clay subsoil, good for truck farming:, barn equipped for dairy. County road mail route. 6 miles from Pensacola courthouse, also 8 acres In same tract. Terms. Owner Thos. Newell- Pensacola General Delivery S0may7t 160 ACRE FARM, near McDavid. 20 acres under cultivation; 50 acres under fence; six room house. Price, $1600.00, S800.00 cash. Address Box 331, Pensacola Fla. 2 3 may FOR SALE 80 acres unimproved land, mile west of Roberts station. Within 4 mile of Hard road. Ideal land for stock farm. Good heavy loamy soil. Running stream. Price $1600.00, $600.00 cash balance 1, 2, S. & 4 years. 160 acres, unimproved land, mile from station of Roberts. Best soil Ii the county. $2400.00 cash. No betr land for investment In Escambia county 950 acres, near Beulah on Klondyke road. Good loam and clay sub solL This piece can be had at a bargain if taker, at once. Fisher Barkdull Farm Apency. Pensacola, Fla. 20may FOR SALE Cheap by owner, 265 acres of fine farm land. 17 miles from city. Address "M." care Journal. novSsuns PERSONAL. "WEALTHY SOUTHERN PHYSICIAN, 41. would marry; p. O. Box 35, Toledo League, Toledo, Ohio. 31 may MISCELLANEOUS. Perfection Ford Starters for Ford cars. Guaranteed to start any Ford car that la in running condition. Splendid proposition and Inducement for state and county agents. The Perfection Auto 6tarter Co., 1593 Broadway, Denver, Colorado. Slraay NOTICE TO DAIRYMEN and STOCK RAISERS As long as there is any slop left that is not used In feeding the cat tle at our distillery, we will give you free of all charges all the slop that you wish to have. This slop is composed of Tuir mixed grains, and if used as high as 80 per cent of the total feed, will be found to have no superior for fattening and Maintaining sheep, cattle, hogs or other live stock. Bung empty barrels for same. You wfll find convenient ar rangements tor loading at the iffil'ry on Little Bayou. Pensacola Distilling Company. Sumay BVERT HOUSE IN TOWN should be screened with Wheeler screw adjust ment screens, the cheapest and best. Es timates free, no cost of putting them in. Phone No. 11. G. W. Owen, exclusive agent Wheeler screens. may24 WHEN YOU MOVE you need barrels, bags and excelsior to pack your furn iture and crockory ware. Ring phone 1483 or write. I handle all kinds of second hand barrels, bags and bottles. O. A. Voouvlch, 2S "W. Roroana street Pensacola. Fla. 2fimaylw T .E. WILLIAMS furniture and house furnishings. 80 East Wright street. Phona 1905, 17may X HAVE A SPECIAL MACHINE to grind lawn mowers. Prices reasonable, sat isfaction guaranteed. E. L. Herring, 214 E. Intendencla. Phone 923. tolnov WOOD All kinds, for stove or fire place. Delivered. Phone 808. Hyer Fuel Co., Cor. Barrancas Avenue and Garden Street. 4apr BOAP-yOctagon vory 18 bars for IS cvats with each cash purchase of 1.00 every Monday. Other days 6 for 25 cents . The Crystal Pharmacy. ftaug Live Stock and Poultry. FOR SALE One large bay mare, harness and buggy. All for $50.00 cash. Can be sen at Pou's Stable or phone 1113. FOR BALE One of the finest Jersey cows In city; no bad faults; $75.00 cow for $50.00 this wek. Call or address 806 B. Belmont. 31m3t FOR SALE Jersey oow with heifer calf. 0o. W. Turton. Jr, 124 W. Intenden cla. Phone 012. 27may FOR BALE One young, gentle family milch cow with young calf. Cheap. 0 E Chase. Phone 1129. may24tf FOR SALE Carload of fine combination horses Just received. Apply 120 West Intendencla street Phone 613 ox 1097. Oo. W. Turton, Jr. IStnay INCUBATORS FOR SALE, Buckeye. Queen and Robert Essex models. Poul try remedies and poultry supplies. F. S. Mellen & Co. Phone 334. Garden and Jcanls. Pensacola. Fla. rnar4tf LEGAL NOTICE, i TREASURY DEPARTMENT. OfQo of the Comptroller of the Currency. Washington. D. C. March 11. 1914. Notloe is hereby given to ail persons who roar hav claims against "The First National Bank of Pensacola." Florida, that tbs same must be presented to Richard W. Good hart, receiver, with the legal proof thereof, within three months from this date, or they may be disal lowed. (BlgQed) JOHN SKELTON WILLIAMS, Comptroller of the Currency. S2$-A-Wmeh90t CREW NOTICE. Neither the captain, owners or consignees of the Br. ss Strathnairn will be responsible for debts contracted by the crew of said vessel. J. N. BROWNE. Captain. MERRITT & CO.. Consignee. . JOHN CREW NOTICE. jm is Neither the Captain, owners OT consignees of the Br. ss. VWl- "Kama" will be responsible Zl for debts contracted by the liin in irw crrw of said vesel. IX ISBISTER. John A. Merritt & Co. Captain. Consignees. CREW NOTICE. Neither the captain, own ers -or consignees of the Br ss Queen will be responsible for debts contracted by the crow of mM vhwI JOHN WILLIAMS, John A. Marritt A Co., Captain. Consignees. NOTICE. The Board of Pharmacy for the State of Florida will conduct summer exami nation of applicants for registration as pharmacists in the Central Grammar School, corner of Church and Liberty strwta, Jacksonville. Florida, commenc ing f t 9 a- m., June 8th. and continuing for two days. As prerequisite for ex amination it is required that ths appli cant be at least eighteen years of age and that he submit proof of four years experience in ths practice of pharmacy, actual time epant In a college of phar macy to be credited as such. Fee for examination, $13.00. Application for ex amination and fee should be filed in the office of the secretary prior to the ex amination. D. W. RAMSAUR, Secretary. Palatka, Fla. Read The journal Want Ad. Columns. FOR SALE Real Estate FOR SALE Lots 8, 9 and 10 in Block 52 of the Bel mont Tract, Pensacola. A bargain for cash. Write A- J. Mackey, Gonzalez, Fla. FOR SALE Lot 60x200 feet on Brent road containing store 40x22 feet and dwelling 16x40. containing 3 rooms and barn and good -well of water. All store fixtures, safe etc., go with It. Mortgage of $400 on place. Will sell for $900 bein? $400 less than place is worth. Apply E. B. Wilcox. 26may6t FOR SALE A big- bargain if taken at once, nice resi dence on Southeast corner Chase and DeVillier streets. Elegant close-in home. Lee Daniell, guardian. 19may FOR SALE Down town business prop erty, also residence property on West and East Hill. Cheap for quick sale. Apply 501 S. Palafox 6maylmo FOR SALE OR 'RENT NEW S-room house two or five lots In East Pensa cola Heights, overlooking Bayou Texar, 150 feet water front large wharf. Will Fell nt a bargain, owner leaving citv. E. R. Bissett, 21 Ontario St., Ashtabula. Ohio. 28aprtf FOR SALE Residence on East Hill car line. Five rooms with reception hall and bath. All modern conveniences. Write owner. Box 133. Panama City, Fla. 22mch THAT BEAUTIFUL BUNGALOW No. 1615 E. Jackson must be sold at once, am leaving city and the house Is too beautifully finished to think of renting. Phone 15 or 201 today. Geo. W. C. Clutter. ltmch FOR SALE Or exchange for Pensa cola home, a splendid, improved business property in Birmingham. Ad dress P. O. Box 634. Pensacola, Fla. Sroeh EDUCATIONAL. SUMMER SCHOOL Beginning Mopdy. June the First BUSINESS and Literary courses ar ranged especially to accommodate Pub lic school students who desire to do some vacation study. Students prepared for the coming fall Civil Service examina tions. For rates and other information apply at school rooms or phone 879. Pen sacola Businees Institute. lOmay FOLLOW the Crowd to 'the Pensacola Commercial College. It enrolls and suc cessfully places In positions more than ten times as many etudents as any other school In this adjacent territory. Unequalled advantages offered to our students. Address afl correspondence to J. Q. Foster, Pres. Pensacola Commer cial Colleg. Pensacola, Fla. P. O. Box 141 16fb SECRET SOCIETIES ORDER EASTERN STAR. Regular meeting of Florida Chater No. 9 O. E. S.. Tues day, June 2nd at 8 p. n. The degrees of the order will be coonferred. Visiting mem bers cordiallv invited. MRS. MARGUERITE LYLE. MRS. ELLA BOYER, W. M. Secy. F. A A. M. fshK. Escambia Lodge No. 15 F. &. f r A. M. Mondav. -Tun 1st at 7:30 p. m. isVltins brothers fraternaly invited. J. A. LYLE. W. F. BIGGS. w. M Secy. ORDER OF OWLS. ..Order of Owls, Pen s a e o 1 a nest 1434 meets sec ond and 4th Friday .If ht At ball. J. N. HUTCHINS, JAS. T. GERELDS, President. Secretary. Pensacola Lodge, No 4, 1. O. O. F. Pensacola Lodge No. 4, I. O. O. F., meets every Thursday at 8:00 p. m. in Rafford Hall, corner Baylen and Belmont streets. Visitors cordially invited Drill In Initiatory degree. L. M. DAVIS, A. L. KERLE. N. r. Secretary. Mm jf ,.' NEWS OF THE MARKETS. Naval Stores Market. Savannah, -May 30. The spirits of turpentine market opened and closed firm today at 43 3-4 cents with RaJfta of 416 ciisks. Receipts ver 597 casks and shipments f.36 casks, leaving stocks of 17,634 casks. The rosin market oncrpd and rinspd firm, with sales of 2.07S barrels. Re ceipts Yv-r 1.345 barrels. GnctAtionsi were as follows: Grades Open Closs. 5.65 5.65 5.20 60 4.30 4.12 1-2(-4.171-3 4.07 1-2J?4.07 1-3 4.02 1-24? 4.07 1-2 4.02 1-2:4.07 1-3 3.97 1-254.02 1-3 3.92 1-23:3.97 1-2 S.50 ?3.50 W. W. . .5.65 W. G 5.65 N.. 5.20 5L' .-........4.60 K. -....4.30 1 4.10 H .....4.05 4.00 4.00 3.95 .....S.90 3.50 o. F. E. r. B. TO VISIT IN LOUISIANA. Netv Orleans. May SO. CoL Roose velt is expected to come to Louisiana early in tha summer to further the campaign of progressive candidates in. this state. A letter to John M. Parker, progressive national committeeman of Louisiana, made public today. Col. Roosevelt wrote that "the first place I must speak, if I am still wanted, is Louisiana. This was interpreted' by some progressives today to mean that h might make his first speech m Louisiana rather than in Pennsylvania a-s he previously has announced. Progressives of the state today pre pared a call for a state convention, to take place here June IS. The Journal's "Want Ad. Way" will get you results. wsst Try an sd. in these columns .EMORIA L DAY PPROPRIATELY OBSERVED HERE CEREMONIES ARE CONDUCTED AT THE NATIONAL CEMETERY AND PARTICIPATED IN BY THE BLUE AND THE GRAY. Memorial day services at the nation al cemetery were attended by scores from the -.;ty an dlare numbers from the reservation. No more impressive services were ever held upon a like oc casion, and. 'the orator of the day, Hon. A. C. Binkley, took occasion, in the course of his eloquent speeoh to com mend, not only the valor and the per formances of the northern soldier, hut paid tribute to the veteran of the south, -who fought the bravest ficht on record: "In paying homage today to the he roes of the days of '61 and you are not opening- old wound?," said he. "In deed there are no old wounds to open, for all were healed long ago. Even before the coming- of a southern man to Uie White House as president of the United States, the government at Washington had so far forgotten the animosities of the past, that, by act of congress of some five or six years ago, a splendid monument was erect ed in an old cemetery m the city of Indianapolis, to mark the last resting place of hundreds of Confederate sol diers who died while prisoners of war and who are huried there. I myself have stood in reverent mood, and read the names of men from nearly every southern state carved in imperishable bronze, attached to the monument and felt deeply grateful that the gov ernment against which they fought so valiantly could so far forget and for give as to appropriate money from the national cemetery to pay for a monument to their memory. I recaii no other Instances of the kind in ali the history of the world." The O. A. R. veterans and their guests left the city at noon for the national cemetery, where, upon their arrival, a military escort was given Formation at the stopping point op posite the ice factory was quickly per fected and the movement to the cem etery was begun. Arriving there the following program was announced: Program at Speaker's Stand. Invocation Kev. Sylvester Weeks. Song, "Cover Them Over" Miss Nellie Burrow, Miss Ella Wentworth. Mr. Cade Shackelford and Mr. Shearer. Introduction of the orator of the day by Comrade A. V. Clubbs. Oration Hon. A. C. Binkley. Medley "Columbia the Gem of the Ocean," and "Dixie," by the Eighth band. Recitation Comrade J. of W. T. Sherman Post. Flowers of Ward Camp D Pulliam and H. r No. 10, in uniform. Song, "A Tear for the Comrades That Are Gone" Mits Burrow and Miss Wentworth. Our Soldier Dead Comrade A. IT. GaJe, superintendent National ceme tery. Address Capt. F. W. Ptopford "Rosary" by Neville A selection by the Eighth Band. Song, selected By Miss Nellie Bur row. Reading Lincoln's Gettysburg ad dress. Benediction. Music, selected By the "band: F. Pechas, cornetist and bugier, C. i-. A. General orders for Memorial Day. Flags will be displayed at half-mast from reveille (sun upl until noon. After 12 o'clock all colors to be hoisted to the top of the staff. The splendid address by Hon. A C. Binkley was one of the real features of the day. ITe said in part Address of A. C. Binkley. Gratitude is the highest evidence of a civilized instinct, and is a quality derived from God. As wo express arratitude, w express God. in whoso image and likeness we are created. One of the best evidences of the state of civilization of a. people, is the grat itude they show for the work? done and the sacrifices made, by their fall en heroes. This "meeting here today, arid sim ilar meetings all ov er this broad land, is an unmistakable evidence that the peep! cf the United States are a highly enlightened people, capable of appreciating the iracrifices of thos who in the pa?t gave their lives for their country. Never did the people of any nation roake greater sacrifices of personal self for the good of their country than did the men whose mem ory you perpetuate today, and it is most fitting and proper that some special mark of gratitude and regarl for their servicest should be mani fested now and be continued for an in definite period of the future. The thousands of to-aching stories of the fraternal greetings of the sol diers on opposite sides of the great conflict, prove that the men who wore the blue and the men who wore the gray were not peror.al enemies. On the contrary, whenever opportunity offered, they- mingled together as brothers: swapped yarn?, tobaoro and hard tack in the most fraternal spir it. But each was trne to his side and when the call to battle founded, each man was found in his place, fighting heroically for what he believed to be right; not beaus he hated the man en the other side, but because he be lieved in the cau. he represented and honestly thought it ought to pre vail But even in the excitement of battle, soldiers of both sides proved the brotherhood of man in almost un numbered instances, by helping the fallen, whether friend or foe, and very often at the imminent risk of their own hves. As an illustration of this humane Instinct, so common in both armies, I will try to relate a story that recently came to my no tice. . It is, that in the afternoon of the dav after the battle of Fredericksburg. General Kershaw of the Confederate army was sitting in his quarters when suddenly a young South Carolinian named Kirkland, entered, and after the usual salutations, said: "General. I cant stand this:" the general, think ing the statement a little abrupt, ask ed what it was he could not stand, and Kirkland replied: "Those poor fellows out yonder have been crying for water all day. and I have come to ask you if I may go and give them some." The "poor fellows", w-ere Union soldiers who lay wounded between the Union and the Confederate lines. To get to them Kirkland must go beyond, the protection of the breastworks and ex pose himself to the fire of the Union sharpshooter wh.o, eo far that day, 1 had made the raising above the Con federate works of fo much as a head, an act of extreme dange-r. General Kershaw at first refused to allow Kirkland to go on hia errand, but at last, as the lad persisted In bis request, declined to forbid him, leav ing the responsibility for action on the boy himself. Kirkland, in perfect delight, rushed from the general's quarters to the front, where he gath ered all the canteens he could carry, filled them with water t.id going over the breastworks, started to give re lief to his wounded enemies. No soon er was he in the open field than the Union sharpshooters, supposing he was gomg to plunder their comrades, began to f.re at him. For some min utes he went about doing good under circumstances of most imminent per sonal danger. Soon, however, those to I whom he was taking the water reeog , nized the character of h's undertak ing. All over the field men sat up and called to him, and those too bad ly hurt to raise themselves, he-Id up their hands and beckoned to him. F007 the sharpshooters. who fortunatelv had not hit him. saw he wae in deed an "Angel of Mercy", and stopped their fire, and two armies looked with admiration at the younb man's pluck and loving kindness. With a beautiful tenderness. Kirk land went about hi? work, giving wa ter to all, and here and there placing a knapsack pillow under some poor wounded fellow's head, or putting in a more comfortable position, some shattered leg or arm. Then he went back to his own lines and the fighting went on. Tell me of a more exalted example of personal courage and self denial than that of that Confederate soldier, or one which more clearly deserves the name of Christian fortitude. In that terrible war between the states, Kirkland gave up lus life In the bat tle of Chicamauga, tut I cannot help thanking God that, in our re-united eotmtry. men of the NTorth are Joint heirs with men of tha South, in the glory and Inspiration that come fion such heroic deeds as his. And t'ni.s is only one in the hundreds, yea, thou sands of instances, in which men in both armies, disregarded the natural instinct for self preservation in order to minister 'to the wants of fallen, en emies. Courage? Yes, the most ex alted courage, and it was r common characteristic of the men of both ar mies. With such soldiers, was it any wonder that that war was a mighty struggle? Xo braver men ever went to tattle in any land, than the men who composed the opposing armis-s in our great Civil War. Xo doubt there are men present here today, who, but for a forbidding modesty, eoull tell of sufth deeds of heroism in th-ir own experience.-.. Is that exaltect heroism a thing of the past? I think not. The very fact that we of today stil cher ish a graterul pride in the achieve ments and deeds of valor of tho Ion? ago, proves beyond question thnt the same courage, heroism and patriotism that existed then, still permeates the vi hole American nation. It is a char acteristic of the American people, and '.hank God we are today one people. Wliilo in the days from '61 to "05 we were divided Into two hostile camps, we are now re-united and cemented together as one indissoluble Union of States that form one country with a common aim and common destiny: a country recognized by the peoples of all the world, and one of the greatest forces for ood and for the advance ment and betterment of mankind, that has ever arisen on this planet. It is but natural and to be expect ed, that a civil strife covering a pe riod of more than four years, should have engendered feelings of bitter !:rs. but tin-'o iy ,? groat pacificator, and nearly fifty years have passed since the close of the great struggi". and a new generation has come onto ; ':', scene 11s participants in the activ ities of life in this reunited Mur.t rv To the yo'.intrer generation, reared, as they have been, to reverence the in stitutions under which they live, it 1 difficult for them to rrah: trot so great a struggle could ever have taken place on this continent. You men who wore the blue and the gray in oppos ing armies fifty yearn ago. are not harboring sentiments of hate and V.-i- WHERE PEACE MEETINGS ARE BEING HELD; A1 W2rrtc2i: 1 . ' ' jWtJ xJJ y , E"V4,f - rt ,s . -'T'T Solarium of Clifton Hotel, Niagara Fails, Ont,, where conferences are be ing held; Mayor Dores of Niagara Falls, and Mme, Domic-10 .Da Gam a. wifs of Brazilian envoy. XIasara Falls, Ont., M'.t CO. Mys tery eeema to be the watchword of the ABC mediators and the American and Mexican representatives at the peace conference, much to the dis trust of numerous newspaper repre sentatives here. None of the diplo mats is much given to talking, and about as much as the best newspaper man can do is to sit around the hotel and wonder what is g-oing- on in. the conference room. This much is known; that the three South American envoys are doing-everything- in their power to smooth over the differences between the Uni ted States and Mexico. War is the ' last tiling thought about. The three Mexican representatives are members Bankrupt Sale Eig- bankrupt stock of B. Gerson & Co., con sisting of crockery, china cut glass, silverware and other house-furnishing goods high grade mer chandise all being sac rificed at less than wholesale cost. Come in and look around. Escambia Crockery Co. F. E. BRAWN ER, Myjv B. Gerson'a old etand. tenners toward each other now, but rather of love and friendship. Your differences, while possibly not wholly forgotten, are put tar back into the past, and instead of enemies you now regard each other as friends and brothers; as citizens cf one common country that, you all reverence as a common herita-ge. If any stronger proof that we are a reunited people can be desired, it can be found in the fact that when the wax with Spain was on in 183S, the men of tho South, including large numbers who wore the gray in the sixties, were just as eager to get into the fray and risk their lives in behalf of our com mon country, as were the men of the North. And if we reach the point where it shall become necessary for the gov rnment of the United States to fro into Mexico, which God forbid, to establish order where anarchy has run riot for so long a time, there will be no North and no South in this r-ountrv, but citizens from all sections win vie with each other for the priv ilege and the honor of carrying the stai-3 and stripes and the stable gov ernment that goes with it, into that unfortunate country. in any war of me iutim-.iri which this cuuntr-- may engage, tho sons and grand sons of the bovs of '31 to "65 will be found marching side by side wearing tho y,un- ki-.d of uniform, and equally willing to give their lives, if need be, for the honor and glory of their com mon country. As a son of the North, born just be fore the close of the great war, but also as one who has spent tho most of tho mature year of his life in the .South, I s-m grateful for the oppor tunity of addressing you here today, and to see men well past the meridian of life, who were once opposing each other in deadly conflict, now meeting together as friend and brothers to pay homage to the failen heroes of both armies, thus letting the dead bury its dead, and livhig together as friends and neighbors. There was enough of honor and glory in that war f.-.r all cf us, and t am glad to see tho rime when we can unite in honoring the heroes of that conflict, regardless of whether they wore the blue or the trrav. -The. most conspicuous leaders of both sides ara. now filling niches in the "Hail of Tame" in the ccp'-tol at Washington, and while at first there was criticism from certain i-'curccF, there seems to be little of it. in la'e years ar.d th whole conn- ' ' J 1 of the rich privileg-ed Mexican ciass They are representatives of the class that stood behind Diaz. It is their ambition to save as much as they car. from the wreck; to -revent if they can any radical sociad or governmental : ... v - . . - x ' !e ( TV-' I t 4 1' "IN THE HEART OF PENSACOLA." The Central Pharmacy. Phn 17. WILSON BIGGS Company. I Expert loeksmiihs and giin9rr.!rhs: j; bicycles repaired. Si ortl-g goods ; of all Si no 3. 21 P. Palafox St. J GUTMAN'S The Store Noted for Values. 16 S. Palafox Street Pensacola Crockery Co., Wholese! Dealer In 107 8outh Palafox Strett. CROCKERY, TINWARE. ENAMEL WARE AND NOTIONS. Agents for McCray Refrigerator. U Ik Coi 50-foot Motor Launch. Modern equipment, includ ing' electric lights. For hire, for pleasure trips, or towing. A. M. HYER. Manager. Phones 124 or 397. try claims tlie right to honor the mem ory of all the truly gTeat men of the nation, whether bred North or South of the Mason and Dixon line. Thefe -jit moitir.-a nf tiA vprprnna of both armies meeting together from year to year aa you are aoms toaay, no uuik has had much to do with the changed sentiment that is so oommendable When the people who were not In the thick of the fight, see the old soldiers ii-hrt n-ra in iv tolnina: together e. you are here today, and have been d-.- mg- for years, there is no reason i-i them to" hold aloof any longer, but time for all to Join together In or.e grand brotherhood of love .ni kyalt to our common country. rife 15 life 1 WHITMANS AND MILLERS AND THE VH1TE AND WHITES AND HUGHEYS PLAY THIS AFTER NOON. A ,-Kl r. 1ynnliv it ftn the hill T the City league for this afternoon an inasmuch a-s there Is 1.0 hrobabiiitN of rain the two g-amej will Va play.-, nnd it !s expected the crowd to wit I ne.-- them will be considerably iarp: -: ; f han on 'receding Sumhiys. for th. City leasti era are puttinjr up a poo:. I article of baseball and ev ery taiTK i is foueht to the finish The first panft a f 'J : r.O o'ol ck ill 'c !..'vi...n Hi Whitmans and Miller and th" between th Wt'ts A V.'h:s an Hug hey 5 MAYOR; ENVOY'S WIFE 13 s If i i 1 vi til Fk- H chaneps ir. Iferico. They know the weakness of the Iluerta government and it is believed would tacrifice Ilu erta if by so doin? they co'ild gain ar.y advantage for their class. nniiRiF JUUULL 8 IN PITV ! if I s i 'Ffifi f LCf UU r I- U ' V -. -t 1 B COURTS 1 XT REM ELY LIGHT PENALTIES WHICH HAVE CF LATE BEEN IMPOSED CN LAW BREAKERS DRAW SHARP PRESS COM MENTS. i 1 BY A?pr CT-T"D PRKT-S Berlin. M.iv . n,-h- p -,-, fo have Imi'-rt-d for Itself t he j-'renh cit ' ' -i "crimes of pa.-:.n." inn to hav,. e tended their rar.y.o f.ir beyond the Fr. -oh example. A cr:i of re ent ir ..--licrji and cft-ro;te.1 miiTdfrs of m'.' by women '. av ofn i ?o lightly punished that the en'Jr t.-r,bi press !u criUeizirr criminal au thorities find j tries revoreiy. A oonspleuoi. caw of fsom month n ETr aroused th press to protest. A yons woman, ir.:ormci by her lover that he did not care for hr any more. Invited him To farewell walk In th Tiergarten a; 1 thot him in the baclc of the head, kihinx him inrtantly. tb was -brought to trial not on a chanr of murder, but of manslaughter, ax-tl the public prosecrrtor admitted ih ex istence of the roitlieratinqr ci ream dan ces which under a pararraph. of thi penal code at rreaent "when the de fendant at the t'mo of the commtfJlon of the action waj In wich condition that he did n-t reJtze what h wbk doing, or cuffrlntr under a pathologic disturbance of the Bene through which his power of deepen vms roftda Impossible." This condition, tie. trta.te aflmittjecV wn.s present. im to the yonr -woman an?rer at being- tt-!ertd. The twitenc was for a year hb& a half to the peni tentiary. The most rtriltlr.ir of ttin whole se ries of "crime of ration was tha' most recent- T!w woman in the cs lived in an artartocratlo QUiirter cf Creator Berlin In apwtmenti paid, for by an a4mirer. The ra&n bevran to fhw a coolnef ? toward her and fin ally informed hr that he Irtended to sever relation dth her. She demand ed the payment of a con iderabl sum. which was r fnecd. Thereupon sh invited him to -.. restaurant for a fare well supper. T:i a corner of the room, behind a ncree.-, he drew a revolver from her muff find shot him f onr tlmew. lie was in a hospital for woka, ajwl yuU carries on- bullet in hi.- body. in this cajje too, the woman wm charged with a 'tempted man&Ja.ns'hter. which Involves a much liKhtur penaJty than attempted murder. It versa proved on her trial thai Hhe had to'd hsr (r vant frirl that she intended to hoot the man. and that no womin la pun bhed o.ny nor - in Berlin for MII!n a recreant lov-1-. She had, nlno writ ten in a simllnr vein to relatives and friends. anl af:?r tho nhoottnqr h boasted to hr servant that eh a hnd sent four bnlletr Into her victim. Th Jury act, litted her, and the fTiecTators in ; court room applaud d o lonsr find s loudly that the JuJr ordered the room cleared and threat ened tinea for contempt of ri.urt. The KrcuT.zenuntr, fairly represent ing the views o? th entire presn, eom ments: "It 1 utterly part nnd-r"tand1nfr how such a per-m coul-d win xm b sympathy that her neoulttaJ f-hould bo met with frantic app!au It i perfectly pl.iin that such vrdlot!. which we have wen repeated !y In th recent part. Mtf.- ify a dan?T to the f.o-f-nritv of the empire." In "administering1 the oth u a Jurv which beara-n work this wek. a. Berlin bid are rW err-d to recent crlmei by wo men an-d warned tho Jurors aialnetf permit tin jr pymrathy In f.-nch cases to warp their Judgment. The Journal "Want Ad. Way" is the best investment you can make. SERVICES IN THE RURAL CHURCHES PUaoant G'cvo Baptist Church Just west of Vt. Barrarjcaa Prwach msr, worhip, Saturday nljrht, 7: SO; Sunday morn In.?, 11: Sunday r.lght. 7:30; on flrat Funday In wh montj?.. Sunday nhool every Sunday mornirLgf. at 10, and B V. P. U. at 7:$0. AU are -welcome. Ira L P-obertf. paator. Union H!U Baptist Chvrch Near Myrtle Grove. Preaching and worship Saturday nisrht, 7:30: Sunday morning 11; Sunday right, 7:20 ton fourth Sun day in e.ch month. Sunday school, 10 a. rn. each ffnnday and prayer meet every Suncay night at 7:80. A'-l are welcom-e. Ira. T. Robrta, pastor. KlondyVe Baptist Church- rear ET.even-MHe creek. Preaching and worship Saturday nlfrht, 7:?- Etmdav mornlnj?, 11: Sun1y n'g-ht. 7: CO, on third Sundav in each month. Sunday school every Sunday ct 10 e. m, and I'. Y. P. t 7:"0 every RundaY nleht. All ere we'eome. Ira. I. Rob erts, pastor. There is more of human interest in The Journal's "Want Ad Way" pae than in any other part of the pa per. Pensacola, St. Andrews and Gulf Steamship Co. STEAM EP. TARPON Fir. ST CLASS PASSETN'GEP. ANT1 TP. EIGHT SEP. VICE -Between PENSACOLA, MOBILE, APALACHI COLA, CAR3ABELLE, ST. AN -DREWS. PANAMA CITY, MILLVILLE. And AM Points on St. Ancfrewt Eay, Carrabello and Apalachicola. SCHEDULE! Leaves Pensacola, Sunday 8:30 p. m. for Mobile, Ala. Leave Mobile, Monday 7:29 p. m. Leavea Pensacola Tuesday 6:00 p. for St. Andrews, Millville, Apa lachicola, Carrabclla and Intermediate Point. R. J. REAGER, General Freignt and Passenger Agent, Pensacola, Fla. Phons 653. BEkLI CRTCZED I 1 f 1