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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1010.
jn People By Celia Myrover POSERS. I love him more than I can say, But oh the questions day by day '. He pops at me, , While sitting wide-eyed on my knee, On things he seeks to know the why of Like: "Pa, what did the Dead Sea die of?" And If other night With eyes all bright He heaTd It said, 'The clock's run downj" Then turned from out a-study brown, And with a truly puzzled air ' ' Asked: "Down to where?" Again once while we sat at tea I felt his eyes fixed full on me, And from their depths all wondering I knew a poser fierce would springy "Why do they call It T,w said he "Imstead of X or Q or ZT" I Bat the hardest question I recall The very worst I think of all Was when he called me from my bed At four a. m. one morn and said: . ', "If you weren't you, and Ma weren't Ma, . "' Who'd I be, Pa Tw John Kendrick Bangs, in St. Nich- -olas." SHAKESPEARE CLUB WITH MBS. BEAR. The Shakespeare Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Morris Bear on Thursday, Feb. 10, 1916, at 3:30 o'clock. The notes follow: Part one, King Henry IV Act II, Ccsne IV and Act HI. 1. What speech in Scene IV, Act II gives us the Prince's opinion of Hotspur and of fighting in general ? 2. Why does FalstafT tell such an - Inconsistent story about the robbery? i (Scene IV.) And why are our moral ! icruples not offended ? 8. In the imaginary dialogue Scene IV, what does Prince Henry think Is his father's opinion of him ? 4. What two threads tie the action with subsequent scenes? Act HI 6. For what purpose does Shakes peart attribute such fantastic qual ' ities to Glendower? 6. What is the division of lands - in. England? . IJEjow does the division help to point, the weakness of the insurreo ftionf 8. What effect I produced by the dispute ove ejua!lty-of the division. 9, What is the ' purpose of the scent) with the ladies? 10. In what way is the conscience x of the king troubled? And how does he believe himself punished? 11. What effect does the king's t praise of Hotspur's bravery have upon Prince HenryH- - ' IX Does tht ttag trust Prince I Henry t And how does ha show his ; ioanfldenc Ja hiin? ; 18. What is the effect of Scene I ; nd Scene II shown in contrast? ' 14. Describe the changed pursuits of Prince Henry and Falstaff at close of scene, .... .....,. OSLAITOO AUVEifflSEP BY SUFFRAGE. Hero is what Mr Joo Hugh Reese, editor of the Orlando Reporter-Star, has to say In regard to the suffrage convention, and the effect that suff rage has upon a community! 5 "Orlando U hontored in being the ' home of the Florida Equal Suffrage ) Association and in having delegates 'from every association in the state - here for the annual business meeting. - Many in Orlando may not realize it, but the advertising advantage this city has attained from being the headquarters of the association is not to be lightly valued. Almost always when reference to the Florida depart ment is made in the national publica tions devoted to equal suffrage, Or lando is mentioned. The name of the ; town is being seared into the brains .'of hundreds of thousands of women ASK FOR and GET THE ORIGHTAL L1ALTED lyilLIC C2im; ssbstitates cost YOU same price. Imported GuavaJeUy In one and two pound decorated boxes. 30c pound 1720 Phone&172l Events Front ft a. m, to 3 p. m. Phone 798 From S p. m. to ft p. m. Phone 38 Robinson. the country over, and eventually this familiarity .with the name will pro dace material results In a way quite foreign upon the surface to the cause of suffrage. Orlando ia proud of this distinction, and she is proud of the able and dignified woman, Rev. Mary B. 3 afford, who presides over the meetings today and tomorrow, whose personality is a ljving refuta tion of the charge not infrequently made that the equal suffrage move ment is led by women without wo manly charm." ' The Reporter-Star also carries the 'following story: - Today a meeting of the executive board of the Florida Erpial Suffrage Association was held in Orlando, and tomorrow, the annual business meet ing of the association will convene in Unity Chapel . at 9 o'clock. Many delegates are expected in the city this afternoon and evening, as each of the state leagues is privileged to send representatives to tomorrow's meet ing. At noon tomorrow, the visitors will be given ( a luncheon by the local leagues invthe Presbyterian lecture room, but the greater part of the day will be occupied with the discussion of business and 'the annual reports of the officers. .'', Mrs. Frank B. Tracy, of Pensacola, Corresponding secretary of the F. E. S. A., arrived in the city last evening, and is the guest of Sfts. W. R. O'Neal. Delegates who have been elected to the meeting are: Jacksonville Mrs, S. D. Dial, Mrs. Herbert Anderson, Mrs. Katherine L. Eagan, send Miss Laura M. Beggs. Lake Helen Miss Irene Adams and Miss Bessie Peck. Winter Haven Dr.. Mary B. Jewett. Cocoanut Grove and Miami Mrs. Sue V. Moore. Orange City Mrs. E. L. Dickerson, Mrs. Boyles and Miss Katherine Boyles. Zellwood Mrs. Arthur King and Miss Pleasurance Baker. Winter Park Mrs. Harry Fergu- f son- Orlando Equal Suffrage League, Rev. E. E. Gordon, Mrs. John Schnarr, Mrs. J. E. Ensign, Mrs. T. P. Warlow, Mrs. F. L. Fleek and Miss Rachael Childs. Alternates, Mrs. B. J. Don nelly, Mrs. E. W. Davis, Mrs. P. Phil lips, Mrs. W. R. O'Neal, Mrs. J. R. Sage and Miss Emma Hainer. Business Women's League- Dr. Audrey Wilson and Mrs. B. J. Con nelly. Men's League E. F. Sperry, J. C. Patterson, W. H. Robertson and J. C. Howell. Mrs. Tracy represented eleven votes of tho Pensacola League, which has the largest representation of any league ia the state. DIRECTORS MEETING F. F. W. C. AT DAYTONA. - The meeting of the board of di-j rectors will be held Feb. 16 and 17, j 1916, at Daytona, commencing at 2:80 p. m. of the first day. The Palmetto Club will be the hos tess. Time for a full conference on department work has been arranged. A vice-president may represent a A Charming Dinner Gown for a Matron's Midwinter Wear Beautiful cloth, king's blue satin brocaded with silver, gives this quite elegant effect for evning wear. Tulle epaulettes are the only sleeves and in the corsage of the simple bodice is a red, red rose. Line gives the frock its y- J ' ' . "S 5 1 N " ' . s' hi V i 5 j V' ' ''j- ( I - ' Jr.:-. . f f IS ST. CYR REALLY THOMPSON? SOCIETY WOULD LIKE TO FIND OUT : K k f . V ' i- " S . s f V ' " ' 1 - - ' -V - 'hi - - , 5 1 - V t ' V' xJETAN H- g- SA1MT CYR, W.iTH HIS "SURF MATTRESS" "j Society in New York, Palm Beach and elsewhere is tremendously agitat ed over the printed stories about Mr. and Mrs. Jean H. E. St. Cyr. It is al leged that St, Cyr is not entitled to that name, but is in reality John H. E. Thompson, a former haberdasher's clerk and chorus man of New , York, who assumed the name St. Cyr. His present wife was the widow of James H. Smith, the wealthy New York banker and clubman who, because of his taciturnity, was known as "Silent" Smith. He died .suddenly in Japan soon after his marriage to Mrs. Wil liam Rhinelander Stewart, leaving a fortune estimated at $75,000,000. The widow received $3,000,000, it was said. Mrs. Smith's daughter by a former marriage, Anita Stewart, was married to Prince Miguel of Braganza, son of ARMY RELIEF SOCIETY TO H AVE REVIEW AND DANCE The Barrancas section of the Army Relief Society is planning to give a large entertainment on Feb. 18 as a benefit for the organization which stands in America today as one of the great forces to perpetuate a spirit of patriotism. The Barrancas branch of the Army Relief Society has at its head Mrs. W. P. Davis, wife of the commanding officer at the army post, as president, Mrs. Donald Armstrong as treasurer, and Mrs. Ellis Knowles as secretary. The local branch" of this work was organized at Fort Bar rancas several years ago and the results achieved have been of the greatest benefit. The fund is devoted to the maintenance of the widows and orphans, of officers and enlisted men club In the absence of the president. Those desiring to attend will please notify Mrs. William A. Roxby, cor responding secretary, Daytona. Mrs. Harry B. Minium, correpond Ing secretary, F. F. W. C. MISS McLELLAN VISITING RELATIVES. Miss Janet McLellan has arrived from New Orleans on an extended visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter McLellan, on East Strong street. -Miss McLellan is a graduate of the Presbyterian hospital, in New Orleans, having received her diploma last June. She has spent several months in post-graduate work, and is eminently fitted for her profession.! Miss McLellan is receiving a most cordial welcome from her friends here. -NOW FEELS ENTIRELY WELL Those who have backache, rheuma tism, stiff and swollen Joints or other symptoms of kidney trouble will be interested in a statement from A. H. Francis, Kenith, Kas., who writes : T had a severe pain in my back and could hardly move. I tried several remedies with no results. I took about two-thirds of a 50c box of Foley Kid ney Pills and now feel entirely well." Middle-aged and older men and wo men whose kidneys are weakened find these safe pills give relief from sleep disturbing bladder ailments. D'Al emberte's Pharmacy. Adv. Candy Special! Chocolate Covered Cher ries, Chocolate Covered Nuts, today, 39 c pound. 0 J tevy the pretender to the throne of Portu gal. The present is the second mar riage of St. Cyr, who ia'called Thomp son. Ira Peck, father of Mrs. Caroline Redfield, the first Mrs. St. Cyr, was a millionaire" when he died forty-six years ago, and in 1912, when his estate was distributed amonjr his heirs, Mrs Redfield, later Mrs. St. Cyr, received $388,763. At her death the estate amounted to a little more than $100,000. Action has been taken to open the probate of her will in West chester county, N. Y. Soon after St. Cyr's marriage last April to Mrs, Smith a New York newspaper called him "a young man who pops up from nowhere to marry elderly widows with millions." The accompanying picture was taken at Palm Beach a few days ago, as St. Cyr was a"bout to enter the surf with his inflated 'surf mattress in the army, and is also educational in its scope, and at this time between forty and fifty children are being given an education, through this fund. The, Red Cross work is of no greater importance than is the work of the Army Relief Society. It is work in which every patriotic American should be interested, whether of the service or not. It is work with which all may help, by co-operation, and already there is a great deal of inter est in the plans which are being made for the entertainment to be given on Feb. 18 at the army post. A review will be followed by afternoon tea, and later a dance, for which the band of the U. S. S. North Carolina will fur nish the music TO SPEND HONEY MOON IN PENSACOLA. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Denham, whose marriage was a social event of importance, taking place on Thurs day in Montgomery, are at the Sah Carlos hotel. Mrs. John Denham, mother of the groom, has also ar rived, and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pasco. Mr. Denham and his bride will spend a month at the Old Mill Inn. They will be very cordially received in society here, where Mr. Denham has always been very popu lar. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. Hilliard Strickland of Dallas, Texas, is in the city, called by the illness of her father, Mr. Leroy NeaL Mrs. Strickland, who was Miss Agnes Neal, found the condition of her father very much improved. Has Used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, for 20 Years. "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been used in my household for the past twenty years. I began giving It to my children when they were small. As a quick relief for croup, whooping cough, and ordinary colds, it has no equal. Being free from opium end other harmful drugs, I never felt afraid to give it to the children. I have recommended it to a large num ber of friends and neighbors, who have used it and speak highly of it," writes Mrs. Mary Minke, Shortsville, N. Y. Obtainable everywherer Adv. Wanted at once, 900 men to take advantage of the big values in the men's windows of Watson, barker & Reese WEDDING OF MR. DENHAM AND MISS HUBBARD. The First Presbyterian church was the scene of one of the most brilliant nuptial events of the year on Thurs day evening at eight o'clock, when Miss Margaret Hubbard, one of Mont gomery's loveliest girls, became the bride of Mr. Robert Scott Denham, says the Montgomery Advertiser. Owing to the prominence of both young people, cordial interest was centered in their wedding and the church was filled with relatives and friends. The church was artistically decorated for the occasion with a wealth of palms, southern smflax and ceremony, Miss Kate Booth rendered a beautiful musical program on the organ and Miss Ola Davis of Tusca loosa sang "Because" by D'Hardelot. To the strain of Lohengren's wedding march the bridal party entered the church, the ushers and groomsmen entering by other door. The grooms men, and ushers were Dr. Fred WH kerson, Dr. Brannon Hubbard, a brother of the bride, Dr. F. H. Mc Connico, BIr. Lewis Hubbard, a broth er of the bride, and Mr. Robert New comb of New York. . The bridesmaids, a bevy of charm ing girls were Miss Jett Aileen Far ley, Miss Jule Randolph, Miss Mar garet Coleman of Birmingham, Miss Jean Mapes, and Miss Elizabeth Cole man. They wore exquisite costumes of white tulle, over white satin end carried arm clusters of Easter lilies. Mrs. W. H. Hubbard, mother of the bride, and her matron-of-honor, wore a becoming costume of grey crepe meteor, trimmed with irridescent pearl passementrie. She carried a bouquet of American beauty roses. Bride Enters With ner Father. The bride entered with her father, Mr. W H. Hubbard, by whom she was given in marriage. A handsome girl of blonde type, she was beauti ful in her wedding gown of heavy white satin, gracefully fashioned and trimmed with tulle and pearls. Her veil of tulle, which fell to the end of her long train, was caught with orange blossoms, and her only orna ment was a handsome diamond sun burst, the gift of the groom. She car ried an arm shower bouquet of lilies of the valley, tied with white maline. Mr. Denham was attended by his cousin, Dr. James Pasco, of Jackson ville, Fla., as best man, and the cere mony was performed by Reverend Robert H. McCaslin. Immediately afterwards, the bridal party were entertained at a reception given at home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hubbard, on South Perry street. Assisting in re ceiving the guests here were, Mrs. Thomas Brannon, grandmother of the bride: Mrs. John Denham, of New York, mother of the groom, and Mrs, Sam Campbell, of Little Rock, aunt of the bride. Mrs. Brannon, who was formerly Miss Florida Copeland, of Eufaula, and a noted belle in her day, wore a handsome gown of black silk, trimmed with silver. Mrs. Denham wore a gown of black tulle, over black satin, with jet trim mings. Mrs. Campbell was gowned In blue crepe meteor, with an overdress of tulle and pearl trimmings. The home was artistically deco rated, the entire lower floor being thrown into one, and smilax and Kil larney roses being UBed. The dining room was decorated in bridal tones of white and green, over the bride's table in the center of the room, was a canopy of southern Emilax. The table was spread with Renaissance lace over green satin, and in the cen ter was the bride's cake, the gift of a friend, handsomely embossed in lilies of the valley. Crystal candelabra burned white tapers and crystal vases held lilies of the valley and maiden hair fern. Over the table was sus pended a crystal basket filled with lilies of the valley, and maiden hair fern. Tracings of smilax and fluffy bow3 of tulle, completed the decora tions. The bride's book was In charge of Miss Kitty Dent and Miss Mildred Saffold, and the coffee table was pre sided over by Mrs. George A. Beau- champ and Mrs. Charles Thigpen. In the second parlor a gorgeous array of beautiful presents were shown at testing the love and affection of many friends for the young couple. Leave For Wedding Trip. Later In the evening, Mr. Denham and his bride left for an extended tour of Florida. The bride traveled in a smart suit of grey cloth, and a stylish green toque made of foliage. The bride is one of Montgomery's most charming girls and since her debut has been a great favorite. In addition to personal beauty of strik ing blonde type, she possesses un- We will have to seek new quarters and for that reason well simply slaughter our entire stock of Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, Shoes, Underwear and notions, also all men's Shoes, Hats and Gents Fur nissings. It's not a question of Profit, the Stock must be sold quick. iCome today and see the big bargains. New Yo 115 South Palafox COULDN'T DO HER WORK Says Condition Was So Sex-tons Little Daughter Had to Take Charge of Work, But Cardui Helped. Burbank, Fla. "About a rear and a half ago," writes Mrs. Florence Rog ers, of this place, 1 had got in very bad health. Everything was wrong. I couldn't eat anything that didn't make me suffer . . . My limbs also gave me great pain and the pains in the limbs extending down to the kneem. j I too had awful pains in the back arvl j was very thin and run-down in health; alfo, I had pains in the chest and stomach was terribly nervous. Every thing would startle me . . . An acquaintance told me of the great benefit she had received from Cardui ... So I thought I would try it inasmuch as I was in so serious a condition. I was so bad off I couldn't do my work. The little daughter had to take charge of the work, and I could hardly walk. . . . I began using Cardui, and in-about a week I felt much improved ... I got better right along, after taking the Cardui, getting better evry day. In about two weeks after taking the Cardui, getting better every day. In about two weeks after taking the Cardui, I was able to do all my work except the washing ... In a month more, I could do all my work, tho washing too. . . . I have found it a great remedy and boon for women." Ladies! Take Cardui for your trou bles. For sale by all druggists. Adv. usual vivacity and a gracious charm of manner which have won her many warm friends who wish for her every happiness. Mr. Denham since coming to Mont gomery -from Pensacola about three years ago to reside, has been promi nently identified with the social and business life of the city. He is a civil engineer and holds a responsible position with the United States gov ernment. He is a member of the Beauvoir and Country Clubs and has a host of friends who congratulate him heartily. It is a source of pleas ure to the many friends of both young people that they will make Montgom ery their home. AT TnE SAN CARLOS. Among the distinguished visitors at the San Carlos hotel this winter are Lieut, and Mrs. M. A. Mitscher, Dr. and Mrs. George F. Cottle, Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Beechlng, and Lieut, and Mrs. W. T. Mallison, of the navy. Mrs, Mallison was a Miss Lee of Nashville, and is a sister of Senator Luke Lee of Tennessee. vf We incite you (W View Irsl: Disp I- 9r cna Kc5 on 25 West Garden Street. Listen, Girls! Today is the day for your sewing lesson. Just think! Two hours for 25 cents. MRS. E. B. GOODRICH 867-369 Brent BulkJInfl McMillan's Old Stand TO MOVE r k Bargain Store .... Creations of bsaoty Fifth Avenue reflections are all the models of Gold Medal Hats They Await Yoar Inspect: an THE READY-TO-WEAR STORE AONEY r .. wimp' m At .. at EVENT oir' , READ THE DOLLAR DAY ADS THURSDAY, FEB. 10 The Ladies of the First Methodist Church will serve Supper Sat urday from 5 to 9 p. m. in the store adjoining the Everlasting Fabrics Company. We Recommend That You Use 93" Hair Tonic Crystal Pharmacy, Brent Building. The Best Western Meats AT LIVINGI PRICES H. & H. MARKET AND GROCERY Phon 1357 417 N. Tarragon DO IT ELECTRICALLY PENSACOLA ELECTRIC COMPANY CoroNA j For Sale by ReynaHs Music House The Banking Savings & Trust Company THE UPTOWN DANK General Banking OrJ y Trust Company in West Florida. WE BUY AND SELL BONDS 6IK1)IIV Si V 4 i v o ) V- - 1 t !JL?.la4c " distinction. Balkeonijs.i-Co.