Newspaper Page Text
By CELIA MYROVER ROBINSON
THE PENS ACOLA JOURNAL, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1914.
NIFTY SPRING MILLINERY FROM PARIS
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j 9 $ W
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The Judeans Entertain at San Carlos With
WHEN SHE COMES HOME.
;Wlien she comes homo again I A
. ; . " thousand ways
J fashion to myself the tenderness
Of my glad welcome. I shall tremble
- " ' yes -'
An towch her, as when first In the
I touched her girlish hand, nor dar
Mine eyes, such was my faint heart's
Then silence, and the perfume of her
The room will sway a little, and a
Clo eyesight soul-weight, even for
And tears yes, and the ache here In
To know that I so 111 deserve the
Her arms make for me; and the sob
I stay with kisses, ere the tearful face
Again Is hidden in the old embrace.
James Whltcomb Riley.
MISS LEOMA BEAR HOSTESS
Ijeoma, the thirteen year old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Max L. Bear, en
tertained a few of her friends at din
ner on Wednesday evening, those en
joying her, ! hospitality being Misses
iullkJDanbelser, Luclle Goldilng-.'Beu-lah
Greenhut, Elsie Bear, Louis Rose
nau, Jake Bear and Lewis Bear.
The pink and green colors chosen
as the decorative motif were carried
out very artistically with' a profusion
of pink .carnations, with a basis of
feathery ferns, the flowers and ferns
used about the rooms and as decor
ations for the beautifully appointed
.After dinner the boys and girls en
joyed the Interesting bill at the Em
ISS KUQLEMAN AT DANCE
Miss Sadie Kugleman, the lovely
young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. r.
Kugleman. who Is a guest of friends in
Montgomery, was among the pretty
visiting girls dancing the old year out
and the New Year in, at the Standard
club on Wednesday, of which the
Montgomery Advertiser says: .
The members of the standard club
entertained at a brilliant ball Wed
nesday evening to watch the old year
out and the New Year in. The hand
some club house on Montgomery street
was artistically decorated for the oc
casion with southern smilax and ever
.Tie ball room was festooned with
kt reamers of red and green ribbons,
which formed a canopy over the heads
of the dancers. The stage on which
the orchestra was stationed was dec
orated with small pine trees, show
Tyed with snow. The grand march, in
a? t r
Here are some of the very latest
millinery creations from Paris, showing
what women will wear next spring.
Top left, model of 'blue tagal straw
with crown of satin trimmed with
short ostrich plumes. Top right, a
toque of moire with crown of red straw
trimmed with gray heron feathers.
Bottom, a 'black picot straw toque
trimmed with peacock feathers and
two jet motifs.
which a number .of pretty figures were
introduced, was led ty the president
of the-.-club, Mr. Alex Rice, and Mrs.
Rice. At midnight a delicious six
course supper was served in the din
ing room of the club. The table was
decorated with ferns and cut. flowers.
During the supper a carbaret perform
ance was given by several professional
dancers and the "Butterfly Dance"
was given by little Miss Sophie Trum.
25c cans Talcum
Powder . .. ... 10c
25c bottle Violet
' Ammonia ..... . 10c
One pound package
of Borax . . ..... 10c
6 large Rolls Toilet
Coffee Ranch Co
- 14 teuth Palafox Street.
t Phone 422.
MISS VERA GREEN LEADS
Miss Vera Green, who is enjoying
a delightful visit in Mobile, was among
the pretty girls at the Pan Hellenic
Prom dance in Mobile on Wednesday
evenings of which the Mobile Register
The auditorium of the Battle house
seemed to echo again with the songs
of the Alabama Glee club, because last
evening it was again filled with a
college crowd and frats, who were en
joying the Pen Hellenic Prom dance
with two excellent young leaders. T.
D. Nettles, Jr., and Maiben Cammack,
to lead the dance. The auditorium
where these fraternity men entertained
their friends on Tuesday evening was
decorated with palms, college and
fraternity pennants and banners, while
the stage with its illuminated fraterni
ty emblems and the ballroom filled
with beautiful girls in their lovely
party dresses filled with enthusiasm
and freshness of youth all seemed
typical of some college affair with just
a dash of elegance lent it by the dig
nity of the chaperones.
As every Greek letter man in the
city had been invited and invitations
extended to about five hundred in
cluding the fair sex. It is easy to pic
ture the beauty of the scene while the
Drago orchestra stationed up in the
balcony furnished music such as de
lights youth to dance by, while fruit
punch quenched the thirst of throats
dry from the exercise of dancing.
The ball opened with a grand march
led by T. D. Nettles, Jr., with his
lovely young partner, Miss Margaret
Horn, a debutante of this season.
They were assisted by Maiben Cam
mack, who had a pretty Pensacola
debutante. Miss Vera Green, for his
partner, these last two leading the
D ke figure. These two debutantes
on whom fell all the honors of the
evening were lovely in their evening
gowns twith armful of roses. Miss
Horn, wearing white crepe de chine
trimmed in emerald green and Miss
Green a gown of cream shadow lace
trimmed in pink rosebuds and crystal
trimmings. The two leaders, Mr. Net
tles, an A. P. I and Mr. Cammack,
a University of Alabama boy, were
a credit to their Institutions and
showed exceeding good taste in the
choice of their fair debutante part
ners. The fraternity men who did active
duty as committeemen for this first
dance of the Pan Hellenic Prom were.
Reception committee. Geo. Fearn.
Jr., chairman: J. J. Blacxsher, Wil
liam F. Tebbetts, Charles Batspn. D.
P. Bestor, Jr., J. P. Courtney, EL B.
Overton, Meil A. Frazier, Ernest
Floor committee. Maiben Cam
mack, Sykes Tucker. Bruce Cortelyou,
Henry Hall, G. Hardy Smith. D. E.
Lowry, Jr., C. A. Hensch, Dr. E. A.
Peterson, Joseph Nettles.
The friends of these fraternity men
are hoping that this will be an annual
affair of, the holidays.
Miss Joice Kanauer and Mrs. R- E.
L. McUaskill and daughter. Miss Mar
garet,' of DeFuniak, were the guests
yestei day mi Miss Taxton Moff ett.
The dinner dance has come to an
established place in the social life of
Pensacola, and the season has been
greatly brightened by the3e functions,
which have been given from time to
time .t the San Carlos. Last night
the Judeans entertained at one of the
most delightful dances of the season,
which was largely attended and char
acterized by the number of unusually
beautiful gowns worn by the ladles
and the cordial spirit which animated
all who were present.
- The Judeans, formed but a few
weeks ago, are playing a most im
portant part in the social life as well
as adding to the interest of those who
enjoy meeting for study of Jewish
history and no occasion at which they
have been hostess has been marked
by a greater brilliancy, or has af
forded so much pleasure as the dinner
dance at the San Carlos last evening.
Among those present were. Mr. and
Mrs. A. Greenhut, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Bear, Mr. and Mrs M. J. Elkan, Mr.
and Mrs. Jake Bear. Mr. and Mrs.
Max Bear, Mr. and Mrs. Max J. Hein
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Lep Meyer, Mr. and
Mrs. II. J. Greenhut, Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Freidman, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Gutman, Mrs. Melvin Bodenheimer,
of Atlanta, Mr. and Mrs. H.
P. Ball, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gun
derschiemer, Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Lischkoff. Mrs. Joe Coleman, Mrs.
Herron d'Alemberte, Mrs. Dave Dann
heisser, Mrs. A. Moog, Messrs. N.
Goldring Leon Gunderscheimer, Dan
Oppenheimer, Ed Forchiemer, H. P.
Moog, Dave Kusleman, Ike Heilbron,
Dave Marcus, Ho P. Neumann. Sam
Cahn, and Dr. Ackerman and Dr. M.
A. Lischkoff: Messrs. Alva Moog,
Clarence Frenkel, Martin Menko, Ben
Forchelmer, Dave Gunderscheimer,
Jake Kugleman Lazar Cahn, Harry
Wagenheim. Simon Wagenheim,
Joe Levy, Morris Levy, Solomon Levy,
Emanuel Gutman, Bertram Coleman,
Alvin Dannheisser, Dr. Bert Dann
heisser and Leon Lischkoff. Miss
Sarah Goldstuker, Miss Bertha Levy,
Miss Goldine Jacoby, Miss Lillian
Jacoby, Miss Belle Berlin, Miss Gladys
Cohn, Miss Leah Cahn, Miss Stella
Calmus, Miss Clara Frenkel, Mrs.
Meyer Kaplan, Miss Alice Wagenheim,
Miss Esther Gugenheim and Miss
LEADER TO MARRY
Miss Welles Hostess to College Set
Entertaining their daughter. Miss
Ruth Welles, Mr. and Mrs. T. E.. Welles
threw open their spacious home on
East Gadsden street on Wednesday
evening for a dance, which a number
of the college set and members of
the P. H. S. and others were guests.
The beautifully appointed rooms were
bright with the Christmas colors, hol
ly, with its crimson berries and mistle
toe, with the native smilax and potted
plants, being lavishly used, with the
blooms of deep carnations further em
phasizing the vivid color tone suges
tive of the Yuletide.
Miss Welles was attractively gowned
in white lingerie over pink, worn with
a corsage of pink roses and narcissus.
The upper rooms of the home were
thrown into one for dancing, which
was enjoyed until midnight, when sup
per was served in the dining room on
the first floor, the young people re
turning again to the ballroom and
dancing until one.
Mrs. Frank Marston, Mrs. Allie
Smith and Miss Florence Marston as
sisted In entertaining and the danc
Adrian LangfoPd and Miss Ruth
Welles, Lester Harrell and Miss Lola
Lee Daniell, Julian Olsen and Miss
Nell Yates, 'William Yates and Miss
Gladys Smith, Charles Yates and Miss
Alice Freeman, Leo McClung and Mis
Audrey Coons, Harry Vinson and
Miss Beth Walton, Dent Smith and
Miss Sylvia Kinney; stags, Huxley
Carter and Ralph Scholls.
Miss Welles returns on Monday to
the National Park Seminary, just out
of Washington, D. C, where fhe is
Dear Mrs. Thompiion: I would great
ly appreciate your advice on th fol
(1) 1o settle an argument, would
you please tell me which is the most
common of sayings: "It stands FOR
reason" or "It stands TO reason."
(2) I have been going with a young
man for two years and we are going
to be married next May. Both his and
my parents are dead and I am keeping
house for my two brothers. I do up
their white shirts and my betrothed
has asked me to do up his white shirts
as he is displeased with the laundry
work. He insists on paying me the
regular laundry price and as he only
has one white shirt a week, should I
accept pay or should I do it for noth
(1) The popular expression Is: "It
stands to reason."
(2) Let him pay you for the work
if he wants to . Also, why not let him
keep on paying after you are mar
ried? You might start it oft as a sort
of Joke, but stick to it seriously, as a
means of saving money and having
something on hand, for yourself if
anything should happen to him.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Would
you please tell me how to remove a
rust spot out of cotton goods?
(2) I have boiled a white waist
which was worked in black floss and
the black faded and left a black spot
Could you tell me how to remove it?
(1) The best method, though it is
slow, as It will harm goods the least,
is to sprinkle the rust spot with salt,
moisten with lemon Juice, then lay
in the sun. Or, get a medicine dropper
and some oxalic acid. Fill a bowl with
one quart water and a teaspoonful of
borax. Lay the stained part over bowl
and drop the acid on. As soon as the
stain brightens, dip into borax water.
Repeat If necessary ana rinse thor
oughly in borax water. Oxalic acid Is
(2) Oxalic acid, used as above, will
take out the black spot.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I spilled Ink
on my tan raincoat and sent it to the
dry cleaners, who could not get it out.
Do you know of a preparation that
will take it out without leaving a spot?
The drug stores and stationery
stores carry a liquid ink eradicator
which ought to take out such a stain.
i i IWA
6 v N
Brilliant Reception at Sparkman Home
Miss Saaie Gomoers.
The engagement of Miss Sadie Gom
pers, daughter of Samuel Gomrers,
president of the American Federation
of I&hor, to George B. Gerau, a lawyer
of San Francisco, will take place soon
at the Gompers home in Washingon-
MISS COX GUEST
IN THE CITY.
Miss Flora Grove3 Cox, principal of
the Muscogee High school, is spend
ing the holidays with her si3ter, Mrs.
Miss Cox, yet i:i her teens, is con
sidered a very brilliant and enter
taining young woman. She is a grad
uate of Cox college, Atlanta, Ga.,
Sutherland, college, Sutherland, Fla.,
Dade City High school. Dade City,
Fla. She won a medal out of a large
class of girls at Sutherland college in
expression. She is especially gifted in
expression and has made a specialty
of this art. She has also made a spe
cialty of Latin, English and mathe
matics, and has had post-graduate
courses Jn these studies at some of
the best universities open In the sum
mer. Miss Cox" is from one of the oldest
families of North Carolina and is a
nieee of Senator O. R. Cox, of North
Mr. J. G. Foster has returned from
Rule, Tex., where he spent Christmas
witti hio parents.
A dry. hacking cough is hard on the
lungs, often causing them to bleed.
BALLARD'S HORE1IOUND SYRCP
Is a healing balm that quickly repairs
damage in the lungs and air passages.
Prices 25i" 50c and $1.00 per bottle,
sold by all druggists. (Adv.)
THE PURE FOOD STORE,
Where Quality Reigns Suprem.
Fresh shipment just
received of Elise Sheats
Old time home made
60c a pound
Sol Cahn & Co.
Agents Chase and San
If you cannot get it, try dropping ox
alic acid on the stain, use a medicine
dropper, so you won't get too much
acid on), then dip immediately into a
bowl holding a quart of water and a
tablespoonful of borax. The ink eradi
cator would be best, however.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: Have been
going with a young man six months.
He and my girl friend and 1 went
down town one night last week and
he left us girls to tend to some busi
ness. While he was gone some young
men came up and began talking to us
and made dates with us. He saw us
talking to them and went on away and
didn't come back until he thought they
were gone. He said nothing to us
about the matter. Did he do right by
not coming up to us or was there any
thing wrong in his doing what he did?
Your young ma, did the gentleman
ly thing. He did not want to "butt
in" upon your affairs and kept away
until he thought you had finished with
the other young men.
For Mrs. C. H. J. You did a splen
did thing to save the man's life, but
it was just what everybody else would
have been glad to do under the cir
cumstances, and I am afraid you would
not be considered entitled to a benefit
from the Carnegie Hero Fund. How
ever, if you wish to try, have some
friend or neighbor who can testify to
the circumstances write to C. L. Wil
mot, secretary and manager of the
Carnegie Hero Fund, Oliver building,
- OFTHE MARINES
WILL LEAVE ON THE TRANSPORT
PRAIRIE FOR CULEBRA, WHERE
THEY WILL SPEND ABOUT ONE
Amateur night tonight at
NEAR IN VATICAN
Rome, Jan. 1. Pope Pius is facing
another threatened strike within the
Vatican. This time It is the gardeners
and the museum keepers. Their de
mands involve the rather unusual al
ternative of either a raise in pay or
the abolition of holidays. All of these
employes get 70 cents a day except on
holidays when they draw nothing. As
there are some 79 religious holidays
in the year to say nothing of Sundays
the employes Insist they have real
grounds for grievance.
The fact that the museums and gar
dens are closed on these days adds also
to their financial difficulties. Although
not officially allowed to accept tips,
they all accept them just the same, but
when the public is not admitted some
130 days out of the year their possi
bilities for making a little on the side
are considerably reduced.
Recently one of the gardeners went
mad and committed suicide by Jumping
off the Yatical walL The gardeners and
museum keepers Insisted that he went
mad trying to figure out how to make
both ends meet on the 70-cents-no-holiday-pay
proposition and petitioned
the pope accordingly.
The second reserve division of the
marine corps, stationed at the Pen
sacola navy yard, composed of about
eight hundred officers and men, will
embark tomorrow on the transport
Prairie and leave the tame day for
Culebra. Col. J. A. Lojeune, com
manding the division, will make the
trip as well a.s all other officers.
An officer and about twenty-five
men will be left at the navy yard
to take care of the property during
the absence of the division. The lat
ter will spend four weeks Rt Culebra
engaged irr the maneuvers in con
nection with the war vessels which
are to have their annual dri!ls and
target practice at that point.
The division will be returned to
Pensacola when this work is finished
and it said that a large number of
other marines will come here with
them from Culebra.
Th palatial home of Congressman
S. M. Sparkman, Nebraska avenue,
was the scene of one of the most bril
liant receptions of the season Tues
day afternoon, given by his daughters,
Mrs. Edward H. Hart, Mrs. Rollin
Jefferson, and Miss Frances Eugenia
Sparkman, also by the wives of his
two 6ons, Mr. Edward Lamar Spark
man, and Mr. Stephen M. Sparkman,
says the Tampa Tribune. The spa
cious rooms were all Generated lavish
ly, and in the Christmas colors. The
door was opened by Master Sparkman
Ball, grandson of Congressman Spark
man, and little Lady Sarah Hendry
receiving the cards Greeting the
guewts in the reception hall were Mrs.
A. C. Clewis and Mrs. J. A. M. Orable.
This room was a bower of luxuriant
greenery, and the stairway railing was
almost hidden In the feathery foliage
of the bamboo tree. The chandelier
lights were red, and were draped with
graceful garlands of asparagus fern
and smilax. Polnsettas were banked
in this room.
The drawing room where the re
ceiving line was formed, was adorned
with palms, ferns, and white carna
tions, and white and green tapers in
In the line were Mrs. Hart, gowned
in white shadow lace and charmeuse,
trimmed in white and black fur. She
carried a bouquet of valley lilie-s. Mrs.
Edward Lamar Sparkman, wearing a
gown of apricot charmeuse with trim
mings of emerald velvet and ermine,
her flowers being white carnation;
Mrs. Jefferson, in a costume of pini;
charmeuse trimmed with shadow lare,
carrying Killarney roses; Mrs. Steph n
M. Sparkman, blue brocaded crepe le
chine trimmed in shadow lace, curr -lng
Killarney roses; Miss Sparkman,
In a costume of pale green charmu
with beaded tunic. Her flowers wern
white roses. All these gowns were en
train. Receiving at the entrance to
the library which wai transformed
Into a punch room, were Mrs. Joso
Lovera and Mrs. C. C WldULkcr.
The dining room ws extremely
lovely, and the young ladles serving
wore white crepe de chine gowns with
red girdles, to harmonise with the
decorations. The serving table was
covered with an imported cloth of eye
embrotdery and cluny, centered in a
large can del brum with red tapers. Th
chandelier was entwined with aspar
agus fern, and depending from it was
a wreath of cedar and polnsettla.
tied with red snd green ribbons. A
shower of claradf-ndrums with their
red hearts were arranged from this.
Just above the table.
Crystal dishes with salted almond
and cream mints were placed Inviting
ly about the tsle. The buffet and
mantels were adorned with vases of
red carnations and rare old silver
eandelbrum with red tapers. From
the dining room the guests passed Into
the coffee room, which was an attrac
tive picture in red carnations and fern.
NEW ORLEANS SOCIETY.
The most brilliant and notable ev
ening entertainment of the winter
among private affairs was the dance
at which Mrs. John A. Morris wis
hostess last evening at the St. Charb's
hote-1, entertaining complimentary to
her granddaughter, Miss Cora Hennen
Morris, of New York. The Italian
Onrden, with its beautiful decorations,
was reserved for the dancing and for
the supper, and Miss Morris receive-d
her guests in the large music room
adjoining. This was elaborately dec
orated with palms, potted plants, gar
lands of smilax and huge clusters of
rare flowers. She had receiving with
her Miss Morris, the guest of honor;
Mrs. Frank T. Howard, Mrs. Ernest
von Meysenbug, Mrs. BenJ. Oxnard,
Mrs. Irving Lyons, Mrs. Chapman H.
Hyams, Jr., and Mrs. Rathbone de
Buys, all of whom wore exquisite ev
ening gowns and carried arm bou
quets of roses. Miss Morris was strik
ingly handsome in a noticeably beau
tiful gown of pale yellow charmeuse
with lane and fur trimming, finished
with a bolt of pale blue satin and
a large pink rose to one side. Mrs.
Morris wore black satin with old point
lace, a particularly handsome gown.
An orchestra played throughout the
The tables for the supper were ar
ranged with large clusters of rm.
flowers and ferns, and everywhere
about the Italian Garden were gar
lands of electrlo lights. The setting
were unusually attractive and rich. -Times-Democrat
Amateur night tonight at
A SMALL EARLY
Yesterday morning at 7:40 o'clock
the firemen were given their first run
of the new year, when they were called
to the home of Ed McMillan, colored.
14 North Alcanlj; street, to extinguish
a small blaze.
Thn fire was discovered soon after
it originated and was promptly re
ported to the police station by tele
phone. The central station, jvhs Im
mediately notified and the alarm res
ponded to, with theresnlt fh damage
was very slight.
Watson, Parker ? Reese Co.'s i
Other High-Grade Suits and Dresses
ONE-HALF and ONE-THIRD Off
REV. JOHN T. DE BARDELEBEN,
RECENTLY APPOINTED PASTOR
OF WEST HILL METHODIST
CHURCH, IS HERE TO ENTER
Rev. John T. de Bardeleben, who
was appointed by the recent session
of the Alabama Conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church, south,
held in Montgomery early in Decem
ber, to succeed Rev. R. J. Haskew as
pastor of the West Hill Methodist
church, has arrived in the city to enter
upon his duties.
Mr. De Bardeleben is an educated
&nd earnest young man and a capable
minister and will, no doubt, be greeted
by a large congregation next Sunday
morning, when he preaches his first
sermon at his new church .
All This Week
Beautiful assortment of
Ladies Misses' and Chil
dren's Long and Cutaway Coats
at HALF PRICE. Don't
miss seeing them and the
No. 11-13 East Intendencia.
THE CIVIC LEAGUE
NEW YEAR'S TREAT
to the Public and Especially to the Children on
BONITA THEATRE .
Illustrated Lecture on "Our Wild Birds," by Dr.
Swope, Member of Aububon Society.
First Lecture at 10 a. m. Repeated at 11 a. m.