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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, May 05, 1918, SECOND SECTION, Image 16

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rim m TVtmvTC a wr' a." t ttt -vt a r
Here are Wash Suits For
the Boys
That will show up by
comparison with any, and
will stand up with the hard
est kind of wear.
A real boy has got to play
and he must be dressed in
proper,-clothes if they are to
endure the boys rough and
tumble activities.
These wash suits will
Lcet your every require
tentJn style as well as ser
vice, jrnces most reason-
tmVttSi 8U1U
Teach your boy the habit
f thrift NOW, while he is
young. He'll repay you in
your old age.
1 f '
QD Vooflir
Let us wash while
you knit!
The Empire
ls'ttie Individual 'who dines at
this? Dairy Lunch. No matter
how -particular you may be, you
will find the things you get
her bo delicious and appetizing
that you will want to corns
a rain.
INeat and prompt service, at
reasonable prices.
108 South Patafox Street.
In making1 desserts use just a tea
spoonful of Blue Ribbon Vanilla to
tie quart' of material. The rest is
?wens Market and Grocery Co.
Sanitary Mat Market, new Una of gro
:erles, notions and house furnishing
; odn.
Belmont and Deinier Btm,
Phone 674
Laurel Hiil, Fla.. May 4. (Special"
oajoosa county s third Liberty Loan
rwuyuKa ciuseu uia evcming wiin a
total of f38.600.00. Okaloosa county
ver trebbled her quota.
Wage Bill to Affect
Pay of Many Women
Continued from Page One.)
found that 53 per cent of the women
were earning: less than that. The
bureau set a standard in 1916 of $125
as the prices necessary for olothing
per year for a wage-earning woman
and 68 per cent of the women exam
ined spent less than that for clothes
in 1916.
The advocates of this legislation as
sert that such a law wil lnot injure
business because Investigation has
proved that inefficient, underpaid girls
become more efficient when paid
enough to buy three square mean a
day and decent clothing. A government
investigation, they declare, showed that
in retail stores in Oregon after a min
imum wage of 19.25 was in effect In
Portland and $8.25 for the rest of the
state, the female labor cost Increased
only three mills per dollar of sales.
Edward A. Filene, of William Filene
Sons Company, of Boston, one of the
countrys largest merchants and a di
rector of the United States Chamber
of Commerce testified before the sen
ate committee In favor of the bilL
A working girl, worried about pay
ing for her clothing and lodging Is not
going to be very ambitious to heed the
preachments that we bosses put upon
her," said Mr. Feline. "When you get
For a Few
Days Only
We will give a genuine Goodyear Rain
coat absolutely free with every suit ordered
from $18.00 up. These raincoats are known
the world over.
Here's your opportunity buy a suit at
the regular price and get one of these coats
and will not last long, so don't wait if you are
intending to buy later. Come in now and
leave a small deposit. We will do the rest.
When you are ready we will deliver the suit
and the raincoat.
Made to -
Raincoat free
with any suit
from $18.00 to
And Up
We are ABSOLUTELY the only tailors in
Pensacola buying woolens DIRECT FROM
THE MILLS, operating our own shop and
selling direct from MILL TO MAN.
That's why we can make this wonderful
TrUnatfPs WDny
We Can Make This Wonderful Offer
0 1 D 0 f J WOOLEf MILL
117 South Palaf ox Stroet
to where the hard pressure of mere
living disappears you . arrive at the
point where the possibility of more in
telligent action, more intelligent stady,
more comprehension of retail distribu
tion is possible. Higher wages, I be
lieve, make lower labor costs. In 1912
we put in a minimum wage of 18 per
week In our store, by far the greatest
specialty store in the world, employing
about 3,000 people, and doing the larg
est business In our line, and the best
evidence that It has been satisfactory
is that on April 1 of this year we in
creased the minimum wage to $10."
Those back of the bill are expecting
but little opposition to It in congress
because the merchants and others
whom It will affect favor the legisla
tion. Congress having passed a bill to
increase the., wages of all the federal
employees making less than $1,500 by
$120 at this session is hardly in a posi
tion to oppose legislation to give those
working for less than $8 a week an
J increase.
Two Deputies Held
Under Grave Charge
(Continued from Page One.)
criticised the officers severely for fir
ing upon the ear and scouted the theory
that Lowery was shot by the negro.
The shooting took place on the Ferry
Pass road, the deputies having been
directed to proceed to the ferry and
there Intercept and arrest the negro
who, on the strength of a telephone
message from Sheriff Harvell, of Santa
Rosa county, was in an automobile.
on his way to Pensacola. Sheriff van
Pelt went to one ferry and the two
deputies named were despatched to the
other. It was at the ferry landing
where the two deputies were sent to,
that the automobile in which the ne
gro was a passenger with his charge,
landed. Sheriff Van Pelt, upon the ar
rival of the ferry at this point, saw
that his trip was fruitless and he
started to the other place. He planned
to meet his deputies there and either
station one or more at. the ferry and
return to the city or else was to re
main there himself. Just about the time
he approached the scene he heard the
shooting and made as quick time as
possible to the spot. Approaching the
location, he was told that "two men;
were dead," and believing that his!
deputies were injured in the melee, hej
lost no, time in making an investiga
tion. Learning that neither of his men
had been hurt, he conducted further
inquiry and ordered that the two depu
ties be held In custody until the serious
encounter could be cleared up by a
further investigation.
Coroner Will L. Johnson yesterday
empaneled a Jury to look Into and ar
rive at some conclusion relative to the
death of the negro, Jenkins, but the
inquiry was postponed until Monday
The Jury will get together in his office
at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning for the
News of the shooting was telephoned
to Sheriff Harvell of Santa Rosa coun
ty and it was not many hours before
the well-known officer from the adjoin
ing county, was in Pensacola, looking
Into the affair.
Pensacola's Loan
Over One Million
(Continued from Page"One.)
erty Loan Bonds of Fifty Thousand
portion of the Company's total sub
scription of $1,000,000.00.
County Returns.
McDavid reports, through; Chair
man N. B. McCaskill a total of $2,-500.
From C. M. Larkin of Millview
$2,000 are reported.
A. W. Creary, Bluff Springs, wires
that that community has sold two
thousand dollars worth of bonds.
Chairman Whlttaker of Muscogee,
has disposed of $7,650.
Chairman Wilson of Gull Point,
whose quota was five thonsand has
reported ten thonsand.
Chairman Raymond Wllklns .. of
Warrington reports eight thousand.
From Century J. W. Taylor sends
In the good news of $37,000.
All of these towns exceeded their
quotas, and will receive honor flags,
on a number of which will appear an
extra star, Indicating that the allot
ment has been doubled.
Frank E. Welles, county chairman.
said last night:
"The drive for the third Liberty
Loan has certainly been successful
and to those who worked to zealously
in Its behalf I wish to express my
thanks. Pensacola and tscamou
county went over the top with -ban
ners flying."
The following wire was receiver
To all County and Zone Chairmen:
Am Just In receipt of a telegram
from Mr. Frank R. Wilson, iirector
of Publicity, statins that according
to reports received from Federal Re
serve Banks, Atlanta reportea more
communities "Over the Top" on first
morning of Campaign than any other
district total approximately tnirty.
Mr. Wilson concludes nis telegram
by saying: "There will be no awara
of a first National Honor Flag, but
that all cities attaining goal are en
titled to Flags."
It is rartlcuariy gratifying to this
committee that we furnished more
contestants for the first National
Honor Flag than any other Federal
Reserve District. While this was a
fact it (at the same time) made It
Impossible for any one community to
be awarded the National Honor Flag.
Special mention Is due these com
munities, and they have been pub
lished in .the newspapers.
Yours very truly,
W. C. WARD LAW, Chairman,
Liberty Loan Exec Committee
The Pensacola Electric Company,
yesterday reported $4,450.
Following are the names of those
subscribing to the Liberty Loan at
the Red Cross entertainment of Fri
day evening, at which Dr. S. R. Mai-i
lory Kennedy rok ; '
R. M. Cary, J. S. Reese, J. J. Ham- J
mond, H. E Root, Malcolm Tonga,
W. S. Keyser. EI E. Reese, . Mrs. John
Bullock. Mrs. Gus Eltzen. Mrs. H. H.
Boyer, Mrs. Frank Welles, Leontine
Turner, Mrs. R. M. Cary, Felo Mc
Allister. Jr., Mrs. R. H. Turner, L.
Stasslno, Mrs. A. L Poidevant. Mrs.
R. E. Lee Daniell, , Morrlss Freed -man,
C. M. Frank, Mrs. J. D. Car
roll. Mrs. Francis W. Buckley, El-
wood. McLaughlin, B. B. Hart, Syd- j
ney P. Levq, A. M. Putnam. W. G.
Porter, Edward White, Ralph Fisher,
Mary E. Blount, Mrs. H. E. Adams.
Ed May, W. E. Taylor. G. L. Hoff
man, Scarritt Moreno. Dr. Louis deM.
Blocker. F. H. Bell, Joanna Edmund
son, E. H. Rigby. Vincent Bruno,
Charles A. White, Leslie E. Joughlln,
Mrs. C. W. Thacker, A. F. Wicke,
Henry T. Wicke, Mrs. E. C. Baya,
fiargis Gonzalez, Jack Gant. Allen
Gant. Mrs. E. A. Waters, Mrs. Louis
deM. Blocker, Miss Alice Green, Miss
Beulah Greenhut. W. A. Blount, Jr..
Chauncey M. Nicholson. Margaret
Henry Hall Cary. Pearl Smith. Eliza
beth Cary, Mrs. W. B. Runyan, Mrs.
L. Noel, Mrs. R. C. Caldwell. Mrs.
N. P. Mfller. Miss Leila Reese, Mrs
Jas. Barosso. Miss Minnie Hall, Mrs.
Gussie Neri . Click. Tony Martinez,
Santo Mondello, W. B. Ferriss, J. J,
Bowes. Jr, W. S. Oertlng. Vincent J.
Maclntyre, Ralph Berlin, J. A. Hend
rick. W. A. Mosley. C. C. Hartman.
R. Bruce Somerville, W. M. Zellus.
E. W. Thomas, Jack Kehoe. Simon
Waggenheim, J. R. Suggs. Myrtice
Whittle, Paul Noble. N. C. Tidwell.
Jos. Smlts. 43rd infantrv. Charlos
Harman. 43 infantry, Herman Wicke.
Ann Bullock, Peter Corigllano, Clem
ent eiount, Mrs. R. D. Jones. Mrs. T
J. Untreiner, Miss Fannie Hays, J. H.
lTAlemberte, Mrs. L. A. Wilson.
Daughters of Isabella, Mrs. W. G. Bar
row, Mrs. Joe Stokes. Mrs. May Claire
Whiddon, Miss Minnie Kate em per.
Pat Cassidy, 43rd infantry. Georre
van Kiper, 43rd Infantry, Mrs. W. A.
Garrett, Mrs. Lorena B. Hartman.
-airs. js. a. walker, Mrs. E. G. Garner.
Jr., Mrs. R. S. Lively, William Blumer.
Jr, Alex Veneman, WlHiam Willenzix,
Ci. Ott, w. A. Blount, Jr., Mrs. S. A
Craig. E. .E. White, Mrs. T. H. Lm.
J. E. Johnson, Lydio Bruce, Lillian
Largue, . Peter Corigliano. Henrv
Wicke, Mrs. A. F. Wicke. Mrs. A. F.
Wicke, Scarritt Moreno, Mrs. W. W.
Eastman,' Walker D. Willis. R. S.
Goodhart, P. Cudherbston, Michael
DLustro, Lee Macdonnell, T. Shelby,
Mrs. Mabel Lewis, R. F. - Mitchell
John Massey. Harry Thornton, Miss
Josephine Bowes, C. S. Bonacker,
Miss Vera . Green. John Cocorenes.
Mrs. George Wentworth, Miss Lillian
Langan. Paul Roder, Knights of Co
lumbus, H. H. .Thornton, R. M. Cary,
W. IC Hyer. R. F. Mitchell, J. S. Reese,
Frank Welles. R. H. Turner, Garden
Cash Grocery Co., I. H. Aiken. Crystal
Pharmacy, White & White, C. M.
. . '-cr . "rmm. an8r Amua. Co. shows you whore oho was
V round in Its presentation of
Pictured a-ncT produced tule the- personal diction crfl STUART BAOOrf
It Is the eld,
yot always
now otory ot
tn ou.lt of
yntk to
youth, and
tho downfall
of old q
trtoo to trt.
"Pt over It
Today p$T5, ;c
Regular stKn IVN VI CTV -v
screen it, fL. kr foJrT HI 7 ...
Evelyn Nesbit Thaw and herson, RrxsseH ln
A photo-drama of life dopioted with i lowaliwa li istli ,.
.M another of his Mold fir. laaowlnetM
addle and away pictures,
And one of those sldo-apllttlng Mack bow
nett Comedies
Sweeney, Stagno ; Bros., Stephen Lee, church.
B. C. Duval, George W. Howe, H. E.
Root, Lee MaeDonnelL Mrs. C. M. Cov
ington, Bullock Shipbuilding Co.. Mrs.
I. H. Aiken, Mrs. H. S. White, the
Nomads, Thomas I Watarm.
Mrs. J. C. Cowan
Dies at Muscogee
Mrs. J. C. Cowan, a prominent and es
teemed aged lady passed away at he
late home near Muscogee Tuesday,
April 30. The deceased was 72 years
of age and Is survived by her husband,
three daughters and two sons, besides
a number of other relatives.
The funeral took place Wednesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at Pine Forest
Interment at X&xt TtZJJL
cemtery. Serrtoes ware- aonflaotsfl tjr
Rev. Jessie Leva ef tns Oract f
Christ, of whloh she we . ooactsat
member. The 1oEayftaft.guoiXui
bearerst j ( .
O. O. Hardy, Jfetn yfre'gXRA
Bailey. Jr, W. A. Dtamend, v . .
'Everybody Omsy DwrtJ fn JDe
gone) Blnear In th Lsiul
0Taim Tsmo "T
6rlay. Prlcv5e.
The. RcynaltomDxsiaJEIouso
21 8oathVIttix Street;. '
Only 117 Sample Skirt
of the 265 drummer's samples Poss advertised for a 3-day sale. Kereare
only 2 days left Monday and Tuesday, for "bier barsrain" hunteradxse-
cure these 117 Skirts. They're going; like this
Up to $10.00 values, Poss Sample Sale price .
-Up to ?7.00 values, Poss' Sample Sale price
Up to $8.00 values, Poss' Sample Sale price ..e..,..;.-.
-Up to $6.50 values, Poss' Sample Sale price
These Sample Skirts comprise Silks. Satins. Ponlins. SerjrenHnaK-
ardines in plain, stripes and plaid materials. v
There are others ransrinc: in pric e from $3.45 down to S1.00fTTi?il-
ly as great in values as the above lots.
See the window wherein we show a few of the biggest skirbvalues'm
Please note Our "Selling: Onf
Shoe Sale is clearing; 'em out. If a
a golden opportunity if you arail
yourself and invest for future needs.
Just in new lots of Street Hats which we sell at unmatchable prices
95c to $3.95.
'Everything New That's Good"
t? War Savings Stamps
We give free Thrift Stamps.
. i
F t
li . . .
Auspicos Ladies Woodmen Circle.
Gentlemen, 35c. Ladies Free.
Nona Darrios Full Orchestra

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