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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, November 14, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062268/1913-11-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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By Celts Myrover Robinson.
The toys were talking". I heard them say:
."How. we wish that we could go out to play.
Big- Sifter and Brother have quite forgot
How much they loved us. Is it not
A shame that some little girl or boy
Could not have you or me for a Christmas toy?"
..The pretty French Doll in her satin gown,
The Teddy Bear and the funny clown,
! 'Were lying there on the nursery floor,
They were not wanted any more.
I think that they are still lying there,
Toys and toys, on table and chair,
And Big Sister and Brother have gone away
And there aren't any children left to play,
With, all the lovely, lovely toys,
That make happy some girls and boys.
The St. Nicholas Girl would like to know,
If the toys will adopt someone else. If so
If the Teddy Bear and the Funny Clown
The pretty French Doll in the satin gown,
'Would like to make happy some girls and boys.
Just telephone the St. Nicholas Girl
At 616, and with magic twirl,
All of the friendless Christmas toys,
Shall play with some friendly girls and boys.
Tableaux and Brilliant Recption in Honor
of the Dauglfers of the Confederacy
i- -juvvix y ea-i auwut mis nine we all
j Begin - to tumlt about those who are
Uleaa ..fortunate than ourselves. With
. -lbo approaching Christmastlde, we all
must think of the Christ Child and of
those little children whom he so loves.
Every year there are many children
who are made very happy by the good
women and men of Fensacola little
ones who would have no happy Christ
.inas, were It not for these generous
ones who give so freely of their own,
some of their plenty, and some their
mite, that the less fortunate may be
made happy. t .
This year It has been planned to
commence this work a little earlier
than usual, so that it may have greater
For several years at Christmas time
-an organization of young Girl?, the:
Silent Workers, have been trying to
.bring happiness into little lives at the
Christmastlde, and they have done
much for thechildren. And the more
they have worked with them, the
ereater has seemed -the need.
For several years The Journal has
teen publishing the letters of the chil
dren at Christmas time, and the Peo
ple and Cvents editor was struck last
Christmas with the number of letters
that are sent to the pood Christmas
saint, and wondered if he could get
around to all these little children.
So when one of the Silent Workers
called up the People and Events edi
tor the other morning and wondered
if we couldn't start a Doll and Toy
fund for the children, it seemed an
answer to an earnest wish. vVe had
already thought about having - a St.
Nicholas Girl, and so that seemed to
be the very thing. A St. Nicholas
Girl and a Doll and Toy fund.
The St. Nicholas Girl movement was
started several years ago by Miss Se
lene Armstrong of Atlanta. Miss Arm
strong used to be society editor of
the Atlanta Journal, and later went to
"Washington, D. C and held the same
rposition on the Washington Post.
Through the Post she worked to make
the little children" of Washington have
a merry Christmas and she was so
successful that she told others about
It.and the. Ladies Home Journal pub
lished a very interesting article, sho;y
' ing how there might be other St.
Nicholas Girls, all over the country-
Of course such a plan as this has
to be worked out according to local
conditions and so we have decided to
combine the Doll and Toy fund Idea,
which is pursued by so many papers
at this season with the St. Nicholas
Girl idea. And we want to ask every
body in Pensacola, and any others who
wish, to help us make this the hap
piest Christmas that the children in
Pensacola .have ever known.
Miss Ella Ward, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John G. Ward, a member of
the Silent Workers, the organization
which has done so much for the Mis
sion at Christmas time, making so
many little children happy, has prom-
When in doubt and
you don't care to cook
a meal, phone our
Cold Boiled Ham,
Cold Tongue,
Pickled 'Souse" Meat,
T: , Minced Sausage,
s All kinds of Cheese,
Large assortment of
Pickles and Olives in
ised to be the St. Nicholas Girl for
The Journars Doll and Toy fund.
But everyone can help in this.
Any kind of donation will be ac
cepted, that can be used to make the
children happy. at Christmas. If your
children have toys which they have
discarded. If they have books they
have read. Dolls they are too old to
play with, or dolls that will be thrown
away when the new dolls come this
Christmas, toys, of any description, let
the St. Nicholas Girl know, and she
will be glad to have them for the Doll
and Toy fund. Send them to the Mis
sion, 301 West Government, or tele
phone the Mission, 2068: or you may
send them to the St. Nicholas Girl,
222 West Jackson street, or telephone
her 616.
Those who. wish to make contribu
tions to the Doll and Toy fund, may
send them in care of The Journal, ad
dressed to The St. Nicholas Girl, and
The Journal will be glad to take charge
of this fund, and publish the names
of those who contribute. Those who
do not wish their names published may
have their contributions recorded in
the statement as Cash donation. But
if everybody will -help, we 'will soon
have a fund that will bring joy to
many children.
Those who have seen the happiness
of the children , at other Christmas
times, at tho Mission Chrsitmas tree,
know the need for this work, and how
much happiness it really does bring. '
VVhile jt 13 Pensacola s work, we are
not going to refuse any contributions.
Several boxes were received last
Christmas at the Mission from those
interested out of town, after The Jour
nal had published several appeals for
the Silent Workers, through these col
umns, which were responded to gen
erously in the city.
This year we are going to try to let
everyone know in plenty of time, so
that there may be the happiest kind J
or a enristmas and on Christmas
morning the time that little children
should be made happiest.
Recalling the spirit of '1, when the
men of the South shouldered arms and
went rortn to ngnt for the ause the
South espoused, and making- it typical
of a scene in New Orleans on a day
wnen partings were sad in loose days,
the curtain wa3 drawn back at the
Athenaeum Wednesday evening at the
entertainment and reception for the
general officers of the Daughters of
the Confederacy, given by the New
Orleans chapter, upon a sentimental
tableaux that showed the artful Ingres
uity of those who were restating that
which they had witnessed, says the
Times-Democrat. The re-enactment of
the scene of a band of coldiers taking
their leave of wives, children and
sweethearts, as presented in tha first
tableau, drew a tribute of tears from
many spectators: and as the band
played "Dixie," while the solcBers
seemed to recede along' a distant road.
tho entire audience. Ailing the seating'
capacity of the large auditorium, arose.
and the walls resounded to the cheers
that went up. From a. box in the
front row of the balcony, where were
representative Southern woman, ac
companied by many of the veterans
who wore the gray, came the "Rebel
yell," so familiar in the days of yore.
when a Southern command charged
upon their foes.
A stage filled with women and chil
dren clad in the fashions of fifty years
ago, and waving handkerchiefs, as
though heralding the approach of a
band of heroes, first greeted the eyes
of the spectators as the curtain was
drawn aside. As the drum beats crew
louder the sound of tramping feet was
heard, and a cry of exultation went
up from the band assembled on the
stage.. At the same time a procession
or soldiers in uniform burst upon the
stage in full march, and the eheering
from the stage became a roar through
out the house.
A wartime leavetakiner, when fathers.
brothers, sons and sweethearts took
the privileges of the occasion, was re-
enacted. In a short drill before those
they were leaving, the soldiers de
picted some of the experiences they
were to witness in preparation for
battlefields they were to see. Follow
ing this, a second drop was raised.
showing a country tadway, along
which the uniformedfen, represent
ing those who left thf homes in New
Orleans for the bitteifmflict of arms.
seemed to march aw, and as they
did . so, the spectati rising, lifted
their voices In corarnpatkm.
A second scene, rte with, mean
ing to the memberi of the United
Daughters of the pnfederacy. was
presented when thi curtain again
were drawn. A nnsJband of women,
whose determined miner showed the
sincerity of their pjose, were gath
ered in a little roolto unite into a
band to perpetuatehrough teaching
the principles for fch the Southern
soldiers had gone tivar. This scene
represented the beining of the or
ganization which fsv numbers ap
proximately 90,000 nen, descendants
of those who fougljfor the cause t
the South.
Silently these Mien arose, as if
calling down a berJiction upon their
purpose, and the itenee was bushed
in a tribute of slre. As a dron of
scenery rose; ret
erate soldiers, or
to present credent
a woman who sj
au-dienee again br
A second drop A
raised, and a ns
the Soldiers' Hon
ng two Confed
whom appeared
s of authority to
beside him. the
forth In applause.
the scenery " was
of residents of
who had been in
vited to take pjrfin tho program by
the New Orleani tiapter, were shown
in their uniforcsfbf gray.
Mrs. Almira Pks, ninety-two years
old, and Mrs. Jtta B. Montgomery,
eighty-four yea-sfaf age, were seated
at the table lnthl center of the stage
as the officers f tie meeting at which
was begun t fcrder that has in
creased to "sue jroportions.
Following tl tableaux the general
officers of theoiranization formed a
receiving Unequal the invited guests
were presentel i them on the floor
of the auditor?nt Dancing followed.
Several hunrejl women attended the
tea-musicale en by the Ladies Con
federate Mem'ial Association in honor
of the generi officers and the State
Division presents of the Daughters
of the Confejracy Wednesday. The
members of fe association and their
guests were seated at tables in the
dining room of the St. Charles hotel,
and were entertained with music and a
recitation by Miss Jessie Tharp, to the
accompaniment of mvsic A special
table for the president-general, Mrs.
A. B. "Whits, was marked with a bou
quet of beautiful pink roses, the gift
of the Junior Memorial Association.
At this table with Mrs. White sat the
officers of tha Ladles' Confederate Me
morial Association, Mrs. William J .
Behan. president: Mrs. Sumpter Tur
ner, first vice-president; Mrs. John G.
Harrison, second vice-president; Mrs.
Benjamin Ory, corresponding secre
tary; Miss Kate Eastman, recording
secretary, and Miss Delphine Points,
An interesting woman at the con
vention, who also stands high in the
ranks of the general organization of
the Daughters of the America rev
olution, is Mrs. C. B. Bryan of Mem
phis. She is attending the convention
as a delegate from her chapter, but
also is president of the Ladies' Me
morial Association of Memphis, Mrs.
Bryan "has the distinction of being a
daughter of the late Admiral Raphael
Semmes. She explained tnat ner us-
tinrruished father was not & native
Alabama, as many seem to think, but
of Maryland, from whicn state he en
tered the United States navy. Alabama
was the state of his adoption, ana
when Maryland did not secede from
the Union, he case his lot-- witn nis
adopted state. A statue has been
erected in Mobile in membory of Ad
miral Semmes, and his birthday, Sept.
27, has been selected one or tne aays
to be celebrated by conreaeraie
A dinner party at iaoacners
. .
iven by a cnarmmg nosteas, j.r.
John W. Tench last . evening, tier
meats on this occasion were: Airs.
G. K. Broome of Gainesville, Airs.
J. TV Strinefellow. Mrs. J. L. Med-
lin. Mrs. Sally Homes. Mrs. Drew,
Mrs. Frank Brown. Mrs. Henricks.
Mrs. Walter Shine. Mrs. John Miller,
Mrs. Alderman, Mrs. Uelmes. Mrs.
West, of Florida, Mrs. Calhoun of
South Carolina, Mrs. Fenton of Wash
ington. D. C. and Mrs. K. C. Cooley
of Jacksonville, Fla.
Washington Wedding
The following from the Washington
Star will interest Miss Fletcher's many
friends in this eityz
"The marriage of Miss Nell Fletcher,
daughter of Senator and Mrs. Fletcher,
of Florida, and Mr. Lionel Smith-Gordon,
son of Sir Liotnel Smith-Gordon,
baronet, and Lady Smith-Gordon of
Alderholt Lodge, Salisbury, England,
will take place very quietly Monday,
December 1, at 4 o'clock at All Soul's
"The bride will be married in her
traveling dress and will be unattended.
The bridegroom will have two
friends from Caniko'a as his ushers.
"So cards will be .issued for the wed-
Mrs. Guy 7i. Pride poured coffee at
the dining tsJjJe, which was laid with
lace mats aartd had as a centerpiece a
vase of yellow chrysanthemums. The
hostess was also assisted in caring
for- her fjaests by her sister, "Mrs.
Samuel Ltfigh, Miss Mary Dell White
and Miss 'Mary Verdery.
Enjoyirvg the afternoon with this at
tractive .'nostess and popular honoree
were Mij ,s Mary Byrne, Miss Lillv Bar-
ker, MVss Ruth Hay, Mrs. Lewis? K.
Riley, jr.. Miss Marguerite Wrigley.
Miss Eva McTimmons. Miss Nell
Wriglf.-y. Miss Edith Ilartsook. of At
lanta, Ga.: Miss Ruth Sheftail. Miss
Inez Sheftail. Mrs. Eucenn Laramore.
MiSEf Nan Smith. Mrs. finr F.irwell.
aing ana this interesting young coupie iMisrj Marion Gay. Mrs. Mai H. Haugh-
wui leave iramecuaic-iy aiier me cere-ton. Miss Vera Parsons, Mrs. Dan G.
mony for New Tork; J Wheeler, Miss Jessie Mason and Miss
""They will sail the following day forfT;.ieo Weltch. Jacksonville Metropolis.
a Mediterranean cruise and will spend
some time in Switzerland before going
to Dublin, whtre Mr. Smith-Gordon 'Fo,r Bride-Elect--
will be in charge of the foundation oi! n honor . of Miss Bessie chifse.
tTie Russell iibrary. widen will be de-f.!v,ho,Se Iima?f, , George M
jraiivt-i-. jr., wm oe a rreity event ot
voted to Irish aerrieulturel interests.
Mr. Smith:5ordowi is now spending ??dy' M3' J'f.f K,; Ri,c' Jl
a few dava in VirsSnia."
The following item is from th
Washington Times:
"One of the first entertainments n
honor of Miss Hell Fletcher and Sir
entertained most delightfully at auc
tion yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock
at her pretty apartment in Spring
field. Gold -monogram cards of the hostess
i t ; i c.t,-.n-- f w.io. imarked the places of the nlavers at
iweaaing aay is now set ior uecemie ; . . .w
i , .- ,,, ..-.. j . i enthusiastic ame was ("moved.
wnicn jvrs. unamp cirs was tne n-s- t,.. ' , . V , , ,
! at h. t.Mti- tn thn 'M tP s.-ores he d boen made by
! nmriirf lirtlo Irish Blav. Ppc o Mt!
jHeart.,r I
Mrs. .Mai H. Haughton, Miss Nan
Smith, - and Mit-s Mary Byrne, who
were presented with silk vanity bags
as nri7o?
Luncheon For Miss W 2 Warns t The honor truest reived a a son-
Miss Elizabeth Christopher will give Wenir cf the occasion s nair of rreitilv
an informal luncheon Friday at 1 Jembroidered guest towels,
o'clock at her home in. Riverside, corn-J After the game delitious rcfrcsh-
pumenting Jiiss L.ouase. Williams, a
charming bride-elect. Jacksonville
Joint Meeting of Commercial Assocition and
The Civic League, December, at San Carlos
The Pensacola Commercial Associa
tion and the Civic League will be joint
hosts on December 2nd, at the San
Carlos hotel, their guests to be the
Parents'-Teachers Associations, The
Primary and Senior Teachers' Associa
tions, the members of the Federation
Clubs of the city, the Medical Asso
ciation, and the School Commission.
The meeting will be held at eight in
the evening, December 2nd, in the San
Carlos auditorium, and will be informal
in character Two members of the
Commercial Wy and two members of
the Civic L&ue will present facts
for discussion after which discjtssion
will be generiu "The Condition and
Improvement t the Schools and a
Special Tax," ad "The Sanitary Con
ditions in the tty, and How to Im
prove Them," tl be among the sub
jects taken up.i
Light refreshfents will be served
during the event.
First Aid to Santa Claus Reaches Penicola From
Mr. Lee Pickett of Carrabelle. has
been spending several days with his
sister. Mrs. John Gibson. .
Dr. L. C. Phillips, wh ois in At
lanta, where he went several days ago
for the purpose of making arrange
ments for the Chautauqua program,
and to" attend the meeting of the medi
cal association, is expected home either
this evening or Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Dowdell Brown, of
Atlanta, announce the birth of a son
at Seamarge, the home of Mrs.
Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
The St. Nicholas Girl has arrived.
She came yesterday morning, and
she is very, very anxious for all the
little girls and boys to have a happy
She says Santa Claus expects It.
And of course, the St. Nicholas Girl
Is determined that Santa Claus shall
not be disappointed. And it would
disappoint him terribly for any little
girls and boys not to have their stock
ings filled on Christmas morning.
"You see," she said, "it is this way.
I have talked things over with Santa
Claus and he says he is just over
worked. That is all there is about It..
lie is getting fatter and fatter and
jollier and jollier, as far as that goes
every year, and the fatter and jollier
he gets, the more the children love him
and write to him, and send hira Christ
mas letters through The Journal and
notes up the chfciney. How tn the
world will you get about everywhere?"
I asked him. But Santa Claus just
laughed. He knew that I would be
glad to help him.
"Now, I'll tell you what I want you
Miss Florence Burkhart, of Warring
ton, who has been visiting her sister,
Mrs. M. C. Young, in Philadelphia, has
returned home. Miss Burkhart was
accompanied by Mrs. Young who will
spend several weeks In Warrington.
Coffee Ranch Go
M south Pafafox S tract.
Phone 422.
Mrs. John Stlllman and daughter.
Miss Jane Stillman, will leave this
week for a trip to Cuba.
A Washington Dispatch says: A
pendant made up of one Canary dia
mond weighing six and one-half
carats, surrounded by eighty-five smal
ler diamonds, arranged in a pear
shape and attached to a neck chain in
which smaller diamonds are set, will
be the gift of the house of representa
tives to Miss Jessie Wilson when she
marries Francis B. Sayre in the White
House on November 23. Republican
Leader Mann,who started the move
ment. In which individual members of
the house contributed more than 2,000
for the gift, announced the descrip
tion in formal statement today.
Republican Leader Mann, chairman
of the committee to select the present
in a statement today explained that
the committee studied many sugges
tions and designs and had the advice
and aid of Miss Genevieve Clark.
daughter of the speaker.
As the love and respect of the whole
American people will go to Miss Wil
son 'through her entire life, this unique
reminder of that love will always be
with her. undimmed and untarnished
by the lapse of years."
The gift will be in a jewelry case.
Live and Stuffed Alligator, all Sizes,
Packed Ready for Shipping,
Mrs. L. J. McClure,
Bass Building. 196 N. Palafox Street
The Pure Feed Store. Whers
Quality Reigns Supreme.
ofFerSnow the follow
ing verv popular, sea
sonable specials:
Pickled Herring
Roll Herring
Russian Sardines
all in bulk and fresh.
Sol Calm & Go.
Phones, 1720-1721.--
to do," she contirted. "I want you
to tell all the littli children to write
their letters just he same as they
have written theni every year, and
send to The Journal
We want all th little rich chil
dren and all the Ijtle children that
are just so rich likyou and me and
all those who aren't rich at all, and
if there v are any -(at Santa C!aus
ever forgets, we wart those little chil
dren particularly, Jr Santa Claus
never does mean to oferlook anybody
never, never." i
, So little girls an boys, those to
whom Santa Claus 4mes every year
and those who want to let him know
just where they do Ve, so he won't
miss them, write to anta Claus, care
of The Journal. We rill print all the
children's letters, thosi who have been
so generously remembred by the good
Santa and those who want to remind
him not to forget the this year, and
if there are any little girls and boys
who don't want to sign their real
names, except Just for he good Christ
mas Saint to see, if t$y will address
their letters to The St ?Cicholas Girl,
care of Santa Claus Hetfruarters. The
Pensacola Journal, thi St. Nicholas
Girl will be sure to e& that he gets
the letter.
But there is lots of m for letter
writing yet. The St. IScholas Girl is
going to have a wholi lot of other
work to do, before she takes up the
letters of the children. tVe just want
to tell you what she is pinning to
and that is to give even
a Merry Christmas. I
boy and girl
Among the many coutesies shown
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence pelaney dur
ing their visit to Pensacoft, and War
rington, as the guests ot Misses Cor
nelia and Florence Higgiii. was a din
ner party at which Mr. aid Mrs. Gus
tave Ungerer entertainedfor them on
Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Delaney
night to Brooklyn, wher
riage recently took place.
jeturned last
their mar-
Mrs. A. if. McMillan wis the cor
dial hostess yesterday aftfnoon to the
members of the East Hill tewing Club.
at her home on East Gregory street,
tne members enjoying a ry delight
ful afternoon.
A salad course was serfcd after the
Mrs, Herman Berlin very pleasantly
entertained the members of the Young
Matrons' Club Wednesday afternoon.
There were two tables of five hun
dred at play and the fortunate trophy
winners were Mrs. Dan Oppenheimer
and Mrs. Herman Greenhut.
For the next meeting Mrs. Ralph
Berlin will be the club hostess.
Mary Esther, Nov. 12. Dr. Daniell
E. Rogers and family of Tennessee,
were visitors at Mary Esther last week.
Mrs. M. E. Rogers went to Pensa
losa last Saturday on steamer Cessna.
Rev. Weinand, of Santa Rosa, vis
ited Mary Esther last week.
Mr. H. L. Vale returned home after
a short visit to the Deep Water City
Mr. Guy Shcpley went to Niceville
last Wednesday on business.
Misses Bessie and Mamie Hall of
Harris, visited Miss Hattie Roger last
The Krick Preparatory school is
troressine nicely.
Fishing still remains good at Mary
The regular monthly meeting of the
United" Daughters of the Confederacy
will take place this afternoon at four
o'clock, at the bivouac and all mem-j
bers are asked to be present promptly, i
ments were served by the hostess, as
sisted by her mother-in-law, Mrs.
Lewis K. Riley, Sr.. Miss Nan Smith
and Miss Ruth Sheftail.
Miss Chasa I Invited to join the players for tea
Miss Myrtle Johntston was hostess atiat 5 o'clock were Mrs. P. C Perry,
five tables of auction bridge thSslMiss Ruth Perry. Miss Alice Meggs.
afternoon at her home in Springfield. 1 Miss Gertrude Birkner. Miss Ramon:.
the principal guest being a charming
bride-elect. Miss Btiesie Chase.
The tables were xrraiiged in rooms
bright with yellow chrysanthemums,
and the tallies were decorated with
golden wedding bells.
The top scorers received decks of
cards in pretty leather cases, while the
honoree was the recipient of a dainty
piece of lingerie.
At 5 o'clock the bridgw players were
joined for tea by Mrs. Frank E. Chase,
Miss Mec Batey eyid Miss Beryl Harrison.
Kay, Mrs. Pope Duval. Miss Charlotte
Haughton, Mrs. Burche, Mrs. Huhert
Corneilson, Mrs. George M. Parker,
Mrs. Frank E. Chase and Miss El
eanor Brodnax.
Tho bridge players enjoying the
afternoon with Mrs. Riley were Miss
Chase and Miss Mary Byrne. Miss Lll'y
Parker, Mrs. Dan G. Wheeler. Mrs.
Mai H. Haughton. Miss Nan Smith,
Miss Ruth Sheftail. Miss Inez Shef
tail. Miss Marguerite Wrigloy, Miss
Nell Wrigley. Miss Myrtle Johnson and
Miss Marion Gay.
"The telephone rang sharply. Ilots of people of things they want and
"Yes. This is 38. Xes, Better Baby J they are going to geto heaps of fun
Doll headquarters. lout of the Better Baby Dolls. For thtv
Oh, yes. The superintendent of pub
lic Instruction? Yes, sir. We have a
few left, and there are more on the
How much are they? Why we aren't
selling them you know. We are giv
ing them away. Send you how many?
Oh, well You know we aren't really
giving them away free gratis."
We heard Mr. Edwards mutter some
thing about our murdering the King's
English, but we didn't care. v e went
right on.
We aren't gmng them away, free
gratis. But with every fifty cent Want
Ad "
We could hear the superintendent's
smile over the phone.
All right!" he said. And then he
remembered something right away that
he wanted to sell
not only have Anna Belle for Big Sis
ter and the Better Baby, but they have
other WANTS satisfied, too.
The Journal phone rang all day yes
terday, and sometimes it was father,
and sometimes mother, and very often
the children. And they all wanted t
know about Anna Belle.
Have you seen her?
She is a nice child. Very quiet and
well behaved, as a Better Baby Doll
should be, and she is in the nursery.
arranged for her in the south win
dow of Marston &. Quina's furniture
She plays very happily with her two
dollies, and she will be a guest of
the Marston & Quina store for several
Stop and see her. When you do you
And that is just the way it was all jwill want one just like her a tig, un-
day. (breakable Better Baby Doll.
The Better Baby Dolls are reminding Anna Belle is worth a visit.
k it
if W
9 UK, at, -
and no unpleasant con
sequences" when made with
v s
Make your pancakes as you always do, using a tablespoonful
of Cottolene (instead of butter) and an extra pinch of salt or try this:
1 1-4 cups flour; 1-3 teaspoon salt; 1 tablespoon Sugar; 1 cup sour milk;
3-4 teaspoon soda; 1 egg. Sift flour, salt and sugar together; dissolve
soda in sour mUk and add gradually to the flour, besting; smooth. Add
wen beaten mgg. Bake on a hot, iron griddle, slightly greased with
Cottolana. Let the cakes spread on griddle until quite thin.
Cottolene makes all foods palatable and easily digested. It goes much farther
than butter, lard or any other cooking fat and is more economical.
Learn the facts about Cottolene in our excellent Recipe Book, HOME
HELPS, written by Ave leading cookery authorities. Crop us a
V postal for YOUR copy it s FREE.
f i
-A yrTTT 'til
Miss Lou O'Neal, who l&a been the
guest of her sister, Mri Snow. In
Louisville, has arrived to spend the
winter in Pensacola, and k with Mrs.
Corinne Jordan and Mrs. 4abe Jordan.
Miss O'Xeal always find a rordial wel
come awaiting her in her-Jld home.
All the latest models
in P. N. Corsets
special saie ot inii- 1 0
dren's Gowns, 50-ccnt J'crfetkim(in&

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