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'rv, i-SAaiLA JOUKNAU SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1918.
AMERICAN BIG GUN SHELLING THE HUN OBITUARY, THE OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT TRUE Frank McAllister Frank McAllister, 129 West Zarra gossa -.street,' died Friday night at ByCONDO his home of pneumonia. Funeral ar THV DIDN'T 3err MST IN THUS LAST tDRArrTf I rangements have not - been made. Mrs. S. Mitchell - Mrs. S. Mitchell. 712 West Chase street died Friday"' night at her home. u Funeral arrangements will be made later. - ,T.. E. Wiggin8 T. E. Wiggins, of West Pensacola, died Friday night at his home of in fluenza complications.. . r 12 J 2 '1 J .. .-.( . I I '. v I -"I I :1 1 i- ! - SILK HOSE In solid colors, the hose of J. VV. S. .quality. 75c and $1 the pair LUXITEHOSE Lusterized silk, in solid colors. Price per pair, 40c Men's Quality Hose in. "solid -. colors and fancy stripes. :. ' Price per pair, 35c 3 pairs for $1.00 ..... . , jrvs SLSm.C am 1 Inside Information ! PATRONIZE PRY CLEANING PRESSING V Phone 322 J. P. REMICH & SONS ,THB STORE THAT SATISFIES" RKMICH'S OROCEHY SPECIALS ALWAYS SATISFY Phone 722 20 S. PALAFOX ST. HEAP MAD INJUN UJOSEFK E. OUDSHXBU. Oldshield is a grandson of the Sioux chief. Red Cloud, famous , in the days of Wounded Knee and Buffalo Bill. He comes ' from- Manderson, S. D., on the very edge of the' bad lands, and ' Is bound for Berlin. NEARLY A MILLION TO BE - ' SPENT FOR CAMP ADDITIONS Washington, Oct. 5, Construction of. additions and Improvements in army camps to cost $949,417 were au thorized today by the war department. They Include a base hospital at Camp Stuart, Va to cost $448,200; fcuild f Ings for 1,200 men at Musketry schools fctx Columbus, Ga., to cost $100,000 and six barrack buildings at general hos pital No. 14 at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., to cost $122,984. n PI Trie M.&.O. f HJ III -iF' vm I I r. V Wat i i -, inii ihiii ii nrimnii i .imij j , Influenza Epidemic Is Well in Hand (Continued from Page One.) Dr. Clarenc Hutchinson, central committee. . The district chairmen axe: 12, E. R. Malone; 13, John Avant; 14, H. II. Thornton; 15. Ed mund Fox; 26, P. K. Yonge; 27, J. B. Perkins; .28, Rev, Herbert "W. Rice; 28, C. W. GirdlestOne; 30, J. B, J. B. Perkins, W.- K. Hyer, P. K. Yonge, J. B. MoXeill, - E. R. Malone, J McNeill; 31, W. K. Kyer; 32, Sam Pasco; 34, E. S.. Reese. This morning at 9:30 o'clock all i members of the executive committee ties early this week, and chairmen of . all - precincts will meet at headquarters and every mem ber Is urged to attend. Added to the donations received at the public meeting . Saturday night, the following amounts were rdeceived yesterday. Mrs. Walter S. Coney ... W. C. Diflfenderfer A. F. "Warren Pace-Rosenbloom t 6.00 10.00 50.00 10.00 Jndge C. M. Jones ............ 10.00 Rev. H..W. Rice A. L. Bennett Jos. K. Hughes Thomas W. Brent ........... Fisher Rental Agency ....... Pensacola Realty Corporation. 10.00 5.00 2.00 10.00 10.00 25.00 John Bullock 25.00 Pensacola Excelsior Company.. 25.00 Harrison Bros. 10.00 An Aviator's Wife 50.00 J. J. Sullivan 10.00 W, J, Forbes .................. 10.00 Gus Eitzen 10.00 M. H. Sullivan- ".. 10.00 Unknown ".... 2.50 Mrs. . F. W. Marsh . . ........... 2.00 Unknown 15.00 Pensacola Lumber & Timber . Company . .'. '. ...,. 50.00 Sol Cahn Company 20.00 Wilson-Biggs Company W. P. Wilson N". B. Averett ..... . Mrs. , R. ; M.. Cary Patriotic League ..... 15.00 5.00 2.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 Ed. W. . Peake Mr. McDonnell said yesterday "The thing that should be impressed upon', the people at .this - time Is 8 the great ; importance of sanitation. The utmost care should be - taken in caring for the sick and in keeping the premises In sanitary condition. Rules that" have already been publish ed In the paper should be observed, and every -person' should .feel a per sonal responsibility to prevent the spread of the disease." . Headquarters were kept open last DOINGS OF THE DUFFS SPAIN THE WAR PUZZLE OF EUROPE Dondon, Oct." 5. 'Spain's en trance into the war against Germany would have several important. and far reaching . effects, in the opinion of a high official at the American embassy in London. . He outlined some of them for the Newspaper-Enterprise Association to day a3 follows: 1 Spanish ports would no longer be a refuge for U-boats that . find them; selves in danger from allied warcraft. 2 The shores of Spain would af ford new, valuable bases for allied op erations against the U-boats. 3 The German mark would take a new drop. 4 The allied blockade of Germany would be tightened. 5 German agents and propagandists would be deprived of one more field for their pernicious work. $ The action of Spain (and this the official regarded as especially import ant) -would be likely to be reflected in .certain South American countries, to the Immense advantage of-the allies Argentina would be particularly af fected, as it has already severed dip lomatic relations with Germany as a result of the Luxburg exposures. STANDARD SUITS ARE SLOW IN APPEARING London, Oct. 5. "Where are the $13.80 standard suits for men?" the London papers are demanding. These standard suits were announced long ago, but nobody has - seen one yet. More urgent war work. Is the govern ment's answer. When they arrive, the standard suits will be in two dozen va rieties of, grays and browns." NEARLY 2,000,000 AMERICAN TROOPS HAVE REACHED EUROPE (By Associated Press) Washington, . . Oct. c5. American troops abroad now number 1,800,000, members of the house military com mittee were informed today at their weekly conference at the war depart ment. Spanish Influenza In. camps and can tonments will : retard - shipment some what, in the immediate future they were told, the department having adopted the polioy of not sending any men exposed or showing symptoms of the disease. . night, Mr. MacDooell .and other mem bers of the force, spending the night there. Mary C. Brooks - Mary C Brooks, aged 2 years, lit tle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brooks, died' yesterday morning of pneumonia at the home of her parents The remains were ; Interred in St. John's cemetery yesterday morning, services being conducted at 11 o'clock. William C. Walker The funeral . of the late William C. Walker, will be held today at the fam ily home on West Government street Interment will be In St. Johns ceme tery. Mr Walker was a lifelong res ident of Pensacola, . lie is survived by his widow and two daughters, Ferol and Mildred and three sons, William, Edwin and Joseph ; also a litUe grand son. Arthur J, Jr. ' Miss Ferol Walker returned from Washington, D, C, to attend the fun eral. - The pall bearers will be W. H. Mer ritt, W. Puwiy, Chas. Burkhardt, Chas. Patterson, H. M. Allen and H. Blake. William Henry Metcalf William Henry Metcalf, son o.f Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Metcalf, died yester day afternoon at 5:15 o'clock of pneu monia, at the home of his parents. 20 South Salamanca street. He was six teen years of age, and well known in Pensacola, where he was in the taxi service. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. Mrs. Varneti McEwen The remains of Mrs. Vernon Mc Ewen, 215 South Baylen street, who died Friday morning of influenza complications, will be interred In St. John's cemetery this afternoon. Fun eral services will be conducted at the residence at 1 o'clock this afternoon. The deceased is survived by her hus band, one son, H. J. McEwen. U. S. N.; one brother, Captain Geo. W. Fa vors, U. S. A Newport News, Va and her mother, Mrs. M. E. Favors, of Birmingham, and one sister, Mrs. C. E. Wilson. The following will act as pall bearers: S. B. Adams, A. E. Carrol, P. F. Bronaugh, E. Fillingin, J. Flanagain and E. Paggatt. Mr. B. J. Rutherford. B. J. Rutherford, aged 75 years, died at his home, in Goulding Friday after noon at 4 o'clock. He will be interred in Jordan cemetery, at Roberts, Fla., Monday morning at 9 o'clock. The de ceased is survived by Iris wife and several children. One son In Camp Jackcon will arrive for the funeral. Mr. Frederick Me. C. Hatch Frederick Mc C. Hatch.'aged 48 years, died at his home at Perdidav Beach, Friday night. His remains were brought by boat from his home and interment was in St. John's cem etery yesterday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. Reverend M. E. Johnson, of the Christ Episcopal church conduct ing the services. Mr. Hatch was born in Greensboro, . Ala., and has made his home in Perdido for the past 18 years,' where he has been engaged in real estate. The following acted as pall bearers: H. H. Thornton,. J. D. hlting, Gus Eitzen, Leslie Partridge Knowles Hyer, Thomes Brent. Catherine Busey Catherine Busey, aged "4 years and 5 months, little daughter of Mr. . and Mrs. Busey, 1413 East DeSoto street. died Thursday night of diptheria. The remains will be interred in St. John's cemetery Sunday, afternoon at 3 3 o'clock. Mr. Tracyfl of the church of Christ conducted the services. Mr. Leo Rupert The remains of the late Leo Ru pert will be interred it St. Joseph's cemetery this morning. Funeral ser vices will be held at the home of th deceased on West Intendencia street at 10 o'clock. There will be no church services on account of the epidemic of Spanish Influenza. The pall bear ers will be: F. B. Commyns. Joe Ban to, A. E. Pohlman, Guy E. Matthews, Marion Sheppard and Lee Cox. C. H.I Herring C. H. Herring, 406 West Jackson street, died yesterday morning at his home of influenza complications. He was a street car conductor and a resident of Pensacola for the past Ave years. He is . survived by his father and one brother In Penacola and a I MRS. DUFF WILL BE ''1,1 r rv ' . , j S , -",y' " r "jlZjmi The Germans have affected to sneer at American intervention m me war. uo you see anything in this giant cannon to sneer at ? It's an American official photo of an American gun mounted on a railway truck, number of distant relatives in other cities. Funeral services .will be con ducted today. Definite arrangements have not yet been made. I Nf ant of Mrs. J. W. Copeland The infant daughter of , Mrs. J. W. Copeland, 9 West Zarragossa street, died Friday night of pneumonia. Mm. Amelia Cook The remains of Mrs.' Amelia Cook, who died of pneumonia Friday night were interred inUnion Hill cemetery yesterday afternoon. Services were conducted at the residence at 3 o'clock. She is Survived by her hus band, J. S. Cook and two sons, Frank H. and Isaiah J., of Denver, Colo., and of the Army and Navy Aviation Corps in France respectively. Sidney J. Clifford Sidney J. Clifford, aged 37 years, died Friday at DeFunlak Springs,, where he was visiting as the guest of his sister, Mrs. James Creary. He is survived by three sisters and two brothers, Mrs. J. A. Bazzell, of Pen sacola; Mrs. M. McGinn, of Warring ton; Mrs. James Creary," of DeFun lak Springs and S. G. Clifford of Pen sacola and S. H. Clifford, of Norfolk, Va. The remains were shipped to Pensacola and taken to the home of his sister, Mrs. J. a. Bazzell, of West Garden street. Funeral 'ar rangements will be made after the arrival of his brother fro mNorfolk. West Florida Answers Call of Liberty Continued from Page One. the War Relic train, In the interest of uie iiDeriy uoan. Sergeant Vinclair does not speak English but when seen at tne Army and Navy Club Saturday morning, talked of the war most interestingly, Mrs. C. F. Zeek kindly acting as inter preter. Mrs. Zeek, who is of French descent, is not only highly cultured, but .well informed as to the present war situa tion, and found her conversation with this distinguished soldier of France most interesting, and very courteously interpreted much of the information for a representative of The Journal, who was present at me time. Sergeant Vinclair arrived in, Pensa cola some hours ahead of his com panions on the tour, owing to the ill ness of one of the men in the party. Monsieur D'Orr, who Yas compelled to enter a hospital in Atlanta for treat ment. He arrived from Atlanta last Oight, joining the party here today, the members of which had stopped for lunch in Pensacola. Sergeant Vinclair, who is the only member of the party who speaks French, has been with the members en tour since September 18. He ar rived in New York early in September on sick leave, and is one of tne many noted Fflench leaders "who are engag ed in the Liberty Loon drive in this country. Wearing the olive drab of the Army of France, on the table beside him was the bright crimson cap, worn by him for many years in the French reel ment, but discarded since the open- AT HOME ALL THIS MONTH at?eVoo gciug ro The capt CUB "H 15 AFTER MooM? Xl bombarding the German rear lines miles away. ing of the present war, for the regula tion helmet. On his breast were live war decorations and the insignia of his regiment, a heavy crimson euro, was worn over the left shoulder. Among the decorations of Sergeant Vinclair was the Medaille Militaire, the highest honor that the French republic can confer. These medals are given only for most distinguished ser vice. General Joffre and General Bayou both wear these decorations, and Pensacola is proud of the fact that Captain Frederick Blount is among tne few American officers, having previ ously served in the French army, who wear one of these decorations. The Croix de Guerre is also worn by Sergeant Vinclair and decorations of gold braid on the sleeves of his uni form indicate that he was wounded seriously four times and has served on the French front for three years. Sergeant Vinclair has been in the French army for seventeen years. . In addition to the medals which attest his heroism in the present war, he wears two that were awarded him in previews campaigns, one the colonial medal, awarded him for bravery in campaigns in Sahara, Tonkin and Mo rocco. Another interesting medal awarded prior to the present war is one given him by the government of Morocco. Sergeant Vinclair was wounded five times in the Dardanelles and twice in Serbia, and while his fine bronzed countenance speaks of his outdoor life, she has fallen off fifty -four pounds during the present campaign, and was sent to this country to recuperate. DO THEY BOTHER YOU? HEADACHES Nine times out of ten they are nature's reaming that your eyes need attention. Heed the warning It may mean the avert ing of serious future trouble. Let us look at those eyes of your's and stop the trouble while It is young. BCE TEA TETLEY'S TEA is a pure India Ceylon Tea, rich in flavor and strength, an ideal tea for all uses. Tetley's Tea has proved itself to be an Epicurean Delight. YOUR GROCER SELLS IT The Lewis Bear Company Wholesale Distributers VtH this Month f CONFEDERATE MONUMENT UNVEILED IN RICHM0NT Richmond, Va., Oct. 5. A mona ment was unveiled today marking tht section where a largo number of of. firers of the Confederate army buried in Hollywood cetemetery. TV "Junior Hollywood Memorial Associa tion collected the fund neeessarjr tc place the memorial, which is in ths shape of an arch, at the entrance tc the Confederate officers' burial plot. FRENCH CAPTURE THREE IMPORTANT POSITIONS (By Associated Press) Paris, Oct. 5. Fort Brlmont h been captured - by French troops, th war. office announced tonight. The Moronvillers massiff bus been taken and the Nogont Laubesse massif encircled. Ills distinguished services have not only been recognized by his own coun try, but wherever he goes he is pxeatly honored. At the close of the Liberty Loan tour, he expects to go to Can ada for war. work. - Summer Better Than the Weak Old people who are feeble and young er people who are weak, will be strengthened and enabled to go trourt the depressing heat of summer bv tak ing GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TOST.. It purine's and enrobes the blood and builds up the whole system. You can soon feel its strengthening, Invigora ting Effect. 60c. Adv. WILL C. DIFFENDERFER Jeweler Optician "The House of Reliable Goods" PORTRAYED BY ALLMAN Al4K3sSERTRODE,BlT I WILU BE UMABkE To GO AWAV Fol Tfle UmL 7?TAVJ.VJf Am EVPFcTlKlG SOME COAL AW IT MUSHY COME AN -a ' . ' " " ' .in ... i . i i i . mi i in )