Newspaper Page Text
PENSACOLA. FLORIDA. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, lglgi
TWO i IUSTIMI5 HonnoRs o FROM SUFFER N MARCH IB FRONT With the Italian Army at Trent, Nov. 9. (By the Associated Press.) Amid the rejoicings of this redeemed city, scenes of destruction and star vatlon are common as one passes over the roads over which the Italian troops are trying to pass the thous ands of Austiran prisoners who were cut Off by the Italians southwest of BelzanO. Every road up to this city is crowded with men and on every hand there are evidences of the col lapse of one of Euorpe's mightiest armies. The horrors of Napoleon's retreat from ussia, it is said by military ob servers, were trifling, compared with the sufferings of the Austrian troops in this region. Great masses of men wait for long hours to move a few feet or a few hundred yards, to halt anew on a road littered with the car cassts of horses and with cannon, pieces of shields, pistols, rifles, broken down auto trucks and machine guns. Many Austrians are dying from sheer fatigue and starvation and not wounds. The Italians are doing all they can to hurry up food supplies. This la difficult, and in tht meantime dead horses are eaten. Large bodies of Austrians are help less. The correspondent passed be tween Novereto and Trent, a distance of 16 miles, an unending column of men marching, none knew whither. They asked orders fro an officer who was with the correspondent. When asked if they knew about the armis tice, they said: "We want food. Food Js the only thing we are interested in. We are indifferent to war and peace and death everything but food." It is estimated that nine Austrian divisions were taken with their staffs. Thirty-nine divisions were partly dis organized, and fifteen, although in bad condition, are retreating from the advancing Italians. These troops while equipped for their retreat are without orders and go traveling here and there like drove3 of sheep. It is a common thing to see THE OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT TRUE 40Nres, I'M SevoNCS TICKETS f NO U5S IN MY T For tub feei Cross Drce-j I ouyiva an can't DANCe(eH. w(?cl( FT. Cfvw) think uou, DANC6 . TTriUFr?) ( -r' JJ. 'HTlTlCKCTS Kt ... REPAIRING BICYCLES, GUNS, REGISTERS.' SAFES. COMBINATIONS CHANGED. JOE QUINA WITH WILSON-BIGGS CO. PHONE 880 QUALITY SHOP 78 East Wright Pensacola LatAicn & Ma chine Co. WILLARD SERVICE STATION WILLARD STORAGE BATTERIES AND REPilRS OF ALL MAKES BATTERIES TWO SETS MARINE WAYS MA CHINE SHOP IN CONNECTION. an entire brigade without officers, the latter having been ordered to go sep arately to the concentration camps. Returning to the lower levels of the mountains by the way of the Asiago plateau, the correspondent saw fur ther evidences of the devastations of war. There is not a house left stand- ing the town of Asiago, There also is much suffering among the people through the mountains, who are food less and have been robbed of their possessions. By a miracle the rigor ous Atpine weather has not yet set in and these people say: "These ravages are necessary. They remain gl0fiou3 memories of our salvation." The proble of feeding the multi tude of prisoners is grave, but the Italians are aking a superhuman ef fort. They also are . treating the prisoners, as well as . possible. It is a j common ; thing to see hardy Italian J troops generously toss their own bread ! rations to hte Austrians, saying laugh i ingly, "tomorrow is another day. We willu eat then." j OFFICIAL CANVASS ELECTION RETURNS AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Of Pensacola CAPITAL STOCK Paid In $500,000 LA MODE . T22-124 South Palafox Street Ladies' Garments and Fine Millinery. THE BEST PLACE TO STHOP AFTER ALL." OURS IS A PERSONAL. SERVICE BINGHAM TRANSFER CO. GARDEN AND ALCANIZ STREETS Phone 334 We Furnish the Home Complete The Banking Sayings & Trust Company THE UPTOWN DANK General Banking Onij Trust Company in Weal Florida. -, WE BUY AND SELL BONDS The official canvass of the votes i cast in the general election Tuesday j was made yesterday afternoon at 4 :30 j o'clock in the office of County Judge i Henry Bellinger. Chairman J. George White of the board , of county com missioners and Registration Officer Kirkpatrick were, the other members of the reviewing board. The list of votes cast was as fol lows : Representative in Congress, J. H. Smithwiek, J1G8. Attorney General, V. C. Swearingen, 9S4. Justice of thti Supreme Court, J. B. Whitfield, 9G7; unexpired term, T. F. West, 973. Railroad commissioners,, (two), N. A. Blitch, 912, R. Hudson Burr, 866. State senator, J. P. Stokes. 1100. Representatives in the Legislature, (two), II. B. Caro, 900; J. R. M. Gates, 933. County. Commissioner, district N1 I. (one). James Largue, 4S9; J. George White, 10i8. County Commissioner, district No. 2, Gus Soderlind, 832. County Commissioner, district No. 3, II. E. Candy. 806. County Commissioner, district No. 4, L. W. Hardy, 829. County Commissioner, district No. 5, J. D. McCurdy, 754. Member school board district No, 1, E. D. Bcggs. 905. - Member school board district No. 2, W. B. Wright, 867. Member school board district No. 3, L. S. Gilmore. 831. Constitutional amendment for 10 mill school tax, yes, 107S; no. 262. Constitutional amendment for pro hibition, yes, 812; no, 553. ONE BELGIAN BE TO LEAVE (N. E. A. Special.) Paris, Nov. 9. There's one Belgian who's not going to stick around Bel gium when the Huns do the double quick goosestep toward Germany. He's the Duke of Arenberg, head of one of the greatest historical Belgian families, but closely connected with its German branch. The "Belgian" duke apparently got a quiet tip from his friend and dis tant relative, the "all highest," for he has been hastily selling all his houses and landed property--in " Brussels and the Belgian provinces. He wouldn't be popular if he re mained. Belgians remember that when the Huns invadtd their country, burn ing and sacking everything in the path, they spared every inch of the Duke of Arenberg's property. The In vaders even put up signs on his houses and farms: "Xicht Plunderen," which means "Not to be pillaged." ASK DEALERS TO AGREE TO U. S. DEMANDS DUNWOODY APPEALS TO SHOE DEALERS TO SUBSCRIBE TO U. S. WAR INDUSTRIES BOARD RULING ON LIMITATION OF 'FOOTWEAR. Every retail shoe dealer in Escam bia county is asked to sign a pledge to abide by the rates fixed fr the four groups of shoes which the govern ment is to permit the manufacture of, by Chairman Bryan Dunwoody of the county council of defense. The War Industries Board has worK ed out with the shoe manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers a plan where by shoes are grouped in four classes and are to be retailed at prices which .have been assigned to each class with the approval of the War industries Board. An important part of this plan is that each retail shoe" dealer shall sign a pledge to the War Industries Board and shall then be furnished a window display card, stating that he is selling shoes on the basis approved by the government. In order to comply withthis request Mr. Dunwoody has requested all Es cambia county retail shoe dealers, either exclusively or partly dealing in shoes, to mail him their names and t addresses so that they can be for warded to th3 War Industries Board at once. The report has been requested to be sent by November 11 if possible and dealers are urged to comply im mediately . Makes Appeal Direct The plan of the War Industries Board permits of the organization ot a committee on boots and shoes to make this canvass, but Mr. Dunwoody is requesting the information rUrectly, believing this to be the shorter meth od. He expects an immediate response since Escambia county business men have so far been willing to give him every aid in the war work of the county Members of the county council ot defense are urged to continue their work by H. S. Howard, executive sec retary of the State Council of Defense, AT THE CHURCHES East Hill Baptist Church. ,Thirteenth avenue and EastGadsden street. A. C Odom, pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; R- M. Merritt, superintendent. , - Preaching services 10:45 a. m. and X p. m. Morning subject, "Measuring the Immeasurable." Evening subject, "The Fall of a Nation." B. Y. P. U., 6 p. m.,- Mrs. A. Wilson, president. - Prayer meeting Wednesday evening, 7 p. m. You are cordially in ted to attend all our services. For the Man Who Has Qii't Trying -By DR. LIVINGSTONE I Gadsden Street Methodist Church. Corner Gadsden street and Ninth avenue. ; v Herbert W. Rice, pastor, Sunday school, 9:40 a. m. - s ' Preaching, it a. m. and 750 p. m. Epworth League, 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30 p, m., Church of Chris. Corner of Alcaniz and Jackson streets.- . ' , Services as follows on Lord's Day: Bible school, 9:45 a. m. Communion, 11 a. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Bible study- and prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. All are cordially invited to these services. Lulhrran Church. f.t West Wright street. J. F. W. Reinhardt, pastor. Sunday school, 9 a. m. Morning service with holy commun ion, 10:30 a. m.: preparatory service 10 a. m. Special communion collection for student fund. EVnning service, 8 tj. m. Church meeting after close fit eve-r-mg service. AH voting members re vested to atten l. ;. ' : First Baptist Church Corner Palafox and LaRua. J. A. Ansley, Pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; Lee Mac Honell, superintendent. Army and Navy Bible Class, taught" by Prof. J. M. Collier. - Morning service, 11.00 a. m. Even ing service, 7.30 p. m. The pastor will preach at both services. B."'Y. P U. at 6:30 n. m fis r-.ias who puts out the appeal at the sugges- j McM,an . president tlon of Secretary of the Interior, Lana and Major Rutledge Smith, southern representative of the Council of Na tional Defense. The appeal received by Mr. Dunwoody from Secretary Lane follows: Lane Urges Loyalty "I earnestly beg you not to. relax your efforts in the slightest degree on Junior B. Y. P. U.. at 6:30 n rr Mrs Lee MacDonell, leader.. Christ fan Science. Regular services are held in the Ma sonic Temple, corner of Palafox and Garden streets Sunday morning at 11 o'clock and Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Subject of ' Sunday lesson- account of the possibility of an early ! sermon, "Adam and Fallen Man." armistice. Even if an armistice should I bunday-school for children, 9:43 be concluded, this does not mean that i Sunday morning. Reading Room, same fr the war is over and in any case the emergency will not be over for a Ion? time. Most of the work which you have been aclled to perform must uurn every afternoon from .1 t o'cJock, except Sundays , and holidays. MARKETS New York Cotton New York, Nov. 9. Cotton futures opened steady. December 28.70; Jan uary 28.15 to 28.32; March. 27.80 to 28.07 May 27.60; July 27.35. The market showed continued ner vousness and irregularity this morn ing. The opening was 33 points lower to 15 points higher with near months relatively easy under liquidation, but prices almost immediately rallied on an active demand for January and March which was supposed to repre sent covering by Wall street shorts. December soon sold up from 28.65 to 29.25 or 18 points net higher, while January advanced from 28.15 to 28.62, or 24 points above last night's closing. Cotton closed steady. December 29.35; January 28.75; March 28.35; May 27.99; July 27.69. go undiminished and I hope; every man j METHODISTS RAISE MORE THAN and woman in the Council of Defense will stay. on the job." HOLD NEGRO FOR INDUCTION HERE Arthur Bruce, a negro held as a draft evader, was given a hearing by ! $2,000 000 FOR MISSIONS HAVE this to say; YOU may-think your case incurabla. y may have made an honest effort and yet have been un? Ai-nre V10 nmnpf trpfltmpnt "RTTT V. tCDOiui in liiiuijig fci j-. j. , iittv t: von suited a specialist in the treatment of diseases like that witW you are afflicted. Have you been thoroughly examined? jut SURE your case has been properly . nosea ( uo you waw a to oe cured? i . you willing; to make ONE MORE ho effort to De restored to health ? FOR OVER NINETEEN YEABs have made a close study of the spj diseases witn wnicn men are and men are afflicted. That study and J ; search ana experience ought to be t- -m A rn ir A T TTP r,, T.--- i 1.1 t :n : " COnsiuerauun iim wnung xo give t the benefit of my skill and knowleci that has taken me the best part of i life to acquire. I don't want any of your money unless I can be fit you. BUT IF I CAN CURE YOU I know you will be well pie jrith the remuneration you make me for my services. I have restored hundreds of men and women to health whoh: been merely dragging out a miserable existence, and who k been unsuccessfully treated by other physicians, and it is reas able to suppose that what I have done for others I CAN DO Fti YOU. Then why not come and see me? I don't charge you a: thing for consultation and if I cannot benefit you I WILL HONES LY TELL YOU SO. If I can relieve you it will be time well spc on your part. H r f 1 X " '.!! ..m Airnnlln T t il XViy I acuities ior examination aic uucalcucu. jl learn me ex condition of the rectum, bladder and every organ of the body. T is of the highest importance, inasmuch as a broken-down nerv system and many or most of the troubles of the stomach, Ik kidneys, etc., are reflex, and are the direct result of some PELV LESION or disease. Now don't wait until your case is incurable, but come NOW wl i 4- Z -T 1 : XT r i hue resuuratiuxi ui yuui iieaiLii la winnii liic power oi numan S: and endeayor. Hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Wednesday and Saturd evenings, 7 to 8; also Sunday, 9 to 1 only. Graduate in medic of leading colleges and licensed to practice in Florida and oti states. Outside calls' made. Telephone 706. Doctor Liv stone, second floor, Masonic Temple, Pensacola. 6 30 p. m.; Miss Mayme Freeman pres ident. Evening worship and sermon, 7:30 p. m. Sermon subject, "The Two Classes and the Kingdom." Mid-week prayer meeting, Wednes day, 7:30 p. m. All cordially welcomed at all serv ices. N. D. Webber, minister. Mrs. II. H. Perkins, musical director Norwegian Seameus Church. Services by Rev. L. Troyland 10.30 a. m. and 8 p. m. All Scandinavians welcome. . . ; Werner Tranberg. at Yonkers. N. Y., Nov. 9. For the first i pT A TVT nDTVF WdVf time in the. history of the Board ofi- JLF1C1 V Hi Jf UK. UNION MEMBERS An appeal has been sent to head quarters of the American Federation i-oreipn Missions of the Methodist Episcopal Church the two million dol lar mark has been passed, according to announcement made by Dr. George M rowios, treasurer of the Board. Total U. S. Commissoner J. J. Sullivan, Jr., j receipts for the year are $2,80,346.93, yesieruay ana will he riela in the increase or 5443,042.93 over last county jail in default of bond until year. induction papers arrive for him from Kansas City. The negro claimed he had registered but had 'never receiv ed any classification. Investigation showed that he was wanted by the Kansas City local board. He will be inducted by the Pensacola local board. MANY CAMP FIRES TO LAUNCH WAR VORK DRIVE AT CAPITAL I "The Home of Good Service"! , , -" m f ULLIVAN GIVES NEGRO FREEDOM Ernest "Wins, colored, who was ar rested yesterday by federal operatives on suspicion of being: a draft evader. was discharged last night when given a hearing by U. S. Commissioner J. J. Sullivan, Jr. Wins arrest followed the request for the apprehension of a man whose description he answered, but the prisoner produced evidence that he had been placed In class four by the local board in Santa Rosa coun ty, from which county he came to Pensacola. . OPEN ALL NIGHT 214 South Palafox Street ACT IMMEDIATELY Enroll at once in our Stenographic Department and get a big discount Pan-American College. Adv. If you have anything to sell, rent-or buy; or want to buy or rent, try a '' Want Ad" in The Journal. New Orleans Cotton New Orleans, Nov. 9. Cotton opened steady. December 28.10; January 27.- 52; March 27.14; May 26.94; July 26.72 Buying increased on the belief that important political events were bound to occur over Sunday and that they would be favorable to cotton. Late in the session prices were 34 to 45 points up, net. . Cotton closed steady at an advance of 27 o 37 points. December, 28.64; January 28.12; March 27.72; May 27.42; July 27.22. Chicago Grain Chicago, Nov. 9. Corn No 2 yellow $1.36; No. 3 yellow 1.29; new. No. 3 yellow 1.28; No. 4 yellow 1.2224; new No. 4 yellow 1.23. Oats No. 3 white 70 1-271; stand ard 72 1-2. Rye No." 2, $1.62; barley, 90gl.01. Hay Timothy, .00 10.00; clover, nominal. ' Pork nominal; lard, 26.6026.63; ribs, 24.00 25.00. SL Louis Live Stock St. Louis, Nov. 9. Hogs; receipts, 5.000 head, market 20 and 25c lower; Lights 17.5018.00; pigs, 14.7516.50; mixed, 17.5018.2J; good heavy, 18.- 1018.25. . Cattle, receipts, "1.500 head, market steady. Native beef steers $11.50) 18.25; heifers 9.5015.50; cows 7.50- 12.50; calves 7.7517.25. Sheep; receipts 600 head, market steady. Lambs, - $16.5016.75; ewes 11.0012.00. Washington, Nov. 9. Forty-eight camp fires one for each state in the union will be lighted next Monday night in a park near the White House as a feature of the United War Work campaign in Washington. The fires will be lighted, it was announced to day, by women war workers from each of the states, members of the United States training corps. Wives of senators and representa tives in congress will act as hostesses for the event while the president and Mrs. Wilson are expected to view the spectacle- from the white house windows. Richard's Memorial Church. Sunday school at usual hour. Afternoon services at 3:30, by Rev. I. W. Chalker. Afternoon services at Myrtie Grove at 3:30 by Rev. Herbert W. Rice. OBITUARY Mrs. Flossie Branson Brownlee Mrs. E. G. Van Metre has just re ceived news of the death of Mrs. Flos sie Branson Brownlee, niece of Mr. and Mrs. James Branson, of Farmersburg, Ind., who with them has spent a num ber of winters in Pensacola, where sh9 made many friends to whom news of her death will cause sincere sorrow. Shortly before her death she had en listed as a nurse in the Red Cross and was awaiting orders for service. First Presbyterian Church. East Chase street, near Palafox. Dr. A. S. Moffett, pastor. Regular morning and evening ser vices by the pastor at 11 a. m.. and '7:30 p. m. The Junior and Wee Folks Mission Bands will meet in the lecture rooms Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Rev. J. C. Crenshaw will give an interest ing talk, on China. A cordial invita tion is extended to every one to at tend. Preparatory services for the pro tracted meetings to. begin Sunday. November 17, which will be conducted oy Kev. s. T). Hunt, the Presbyterian evangelist, will be held in, the lecture rooms every evening this week ex cept Saturday, at 7:30 o'clock. of Labor by the Pensacola Trades and Labor Assembly, for a reopening of the charter at a decreased initiation fee. This is in anticipation of a drive for members for the federation which Pensacola union labor officials are planning among the workers of this district. There are now 20 delegates to the Trades and Labor Assembly and the plan is to unionize many other trades here which have been kept out of union labor ranks partly because of the present high Initiation fee, GENERAL RAILROAD STRIKE IS BEGUN IN GERMANY London, Nov. 8. A general railway strike has berun in Germany, accord ing to. a Copenhagen dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company quoting Berlin advices to the Social Demokra te of Copenhagen. Joseph S. Taylor. Joseph S. Taylor, aged 53 years. died late Friday night after a linger ing illness at his home, 801 North D street. He is survived by his wife and three sons. Funeral services will be conducted at the family home this afternoon at 4 o'clock by Reverend I. W. Chalker, of the First Methodist church and inter ment will be in St. John's cemetery, the following acting as pall bearers: Walter White, J. G. Yniestra, A. V. Hatton, M. J. Flores, Messrs .zell and Wilkerson. Members of Hickory Camp No. 21.. W. O. W.. of which the deceased was a member, will conduct the services at the cemetery. First Methodist Church. East Wright street, near Palafox. Rev. I. Wi Chalker, pastor. Sunday school, at 9:30 a. m. Morning service at 11 a. m., subject "United War Work." Evening, service at 7:30 p. m., sub ject, "He Went Away." Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Everyone cordially invited to attend. Funeral Notice. Attention members of Hickory Camp No. 21, W. O. W., are requested to meet at forest, corner Baylen and Ro mana this afternoon at 3 o'clock sharp to attend, the 'funeral of Sov. J. S. Taylor. Members of Live Oak Camp No. T. and visiting Sov. Invited to at tend. C D. Crooke, C. C; C. J. Oert ing. Clerk. , 5542. St. Katharine's Episcopal Church. Cor. 6th Ave. and E. Cervantes St. John C. Skottowe, Rector Reciory, 502 E. Cervantes street Phone 1393. Sun-Jay, Xov. 10th, twenty-fourth after Trinity: Holy Communion, 7 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. Vespers, 4 p. m. FrHay, Litary followed by choir practice, 750 p m. .Tiifiri aauy service, y a. Sunday school. 9:30 a. m. Victory Drive Starts With Big Parade (Continued from Page One.) ty chairman; Mrs. I. II. Aiken. Cits chairman; Mrs- J. F. Taylor, secretary. Serving on the soliciting committee are: Mrs. , C. W. Oliver, chairman, Mrs. J. B. Jones, Mrs. Max Kahn, Mrs. S. T. McAdam, Mrs. S. M Scarrit, Mrs. Annie McGuire, Miss Fannie Hayes, Mrs. B. J. Gittinss, Mrs. Greenwood, Mrs. Wilmer Hall, Mrs. Greenaway, Miss Louise Alfred, Miss, Margaret Oliver. Miss Margaret Owsley,' chairman. Miss Mayme Freeman, Mrs. J. P. Stokes, Mrs. K. B. Olsen, Mrs. H. Green, Mrs. Harry Burke, Mrs. A. R. Kennedy, Mrs ave Witherill Mrs. H. E. Hoppen. Miss Hattie Jennings. Mrs. c; M. Driver, chairman. Mrs. J. F. Asocta, Mrs. Tom White. Mrs. J. T. Moore, Mrs. C. M. Wilson, Jr. Mrs. Dan Oppenheimer, chairman. Mrs. C. F. Zeek, Mrs. George P. Went worth. Mrs. James Macgibbon, chairman, Mrs. O. J. Semmes, Mtb. L. Mayer. Mrs. J. M. Hllliard, chairman, Mrs. W. M. McClellan, Mrs. Gregory, Mrs. Dannheiser, Mrs. Levitan, Mrs. Bowen. Mrs. Stevens, chairman Mrs. Beach, Mrs. Bergen, Mrs. John Comm. Mrs. J. M. Elkan, chairman, Mrs. E R. Malone, Miss Annie Chapin McLane H-f. T T . . M ii- -ofar, iurs. tj. vv. l'imar, : Kouert Furlong. Mrs. James White, chairman, : George Turton, Jr., Mrs. A. Pa Mrs. Will Dunham, Mrs. John M;i Mrs. Nathan Berlin, Mrs. Edward derson. Mrs., Sam Pasco, chairman, Mr? Jacob, Mrs. B. C. Duval, Mrs. A Mrs. Max L. Bear in the evenings, ; Runyan, Mrs Will Fisher. Mrs. Max Klein, chairman. Mrs Gale Qulna, Mrs. J. C. Dunham, : J. D. Carroll. . Mrs. J. Fauria, chairman, Mrs. Robinson, Mrs. Glackmeyer, Mi?s Johnson. Hotel committees, Mrs. H; Brown, serving in the morninp. Miss Manney and Miss Mollip Br Mps. II. A. Brosnaham, Mrs. W1 Coney, Mrs. Dan Sheppard, Mrs. J Bullock, Miss Sara Goldstuker, .'1 Fannie Aiken. Wayne P. Seawell, district dire and W. K. Hyer, County cliairniar the Earn and Give Campnisrrt, speak today at the Torrey School the interest of the boys drivo. NEWSY NOTES The following licenses to nv wore issued by Judge Henry yesterday: George Arnold and R Byrd; Bert Martin and Rosa Hobir: The first meeting of tho Spv War Veterans since the ruithrralf influenza is to be held Monday r at 7:30 o'clock in the armory ! which has boen redecorated li'i: the dearth of meetings. , Andrew Gullickstadt of Tndi.in.tf Indiana, arrived in Ponsitcnli ! dry and is visiting relatives at Tw tieth avenue and Lloyd street. Retail stores may now Vrn th windows lijmted while opfn on Vf day and Tuesday nights. Fii"! istrator Wilmer Hayward rro-'ivu ' change In ruling yesterday. n. T. "Raines arrived in the rity y terday for a business visit of s?v" days. PRESIDENT'S DAUnnTER HIX"; WARM WELCOME IN I " 'v Paris, Nov. 8. Miss Margnrct daughter of . the 'President of w ' i " ed States, was welcomed yesterday by Premier ciemni'Mii. f asked her if she would net sin? the French soldiers and w " with enthusiasm that it was ncr est wish. She will take nrh at ' Eiysee palace with President a dame Poincare today. m. - SI. Job'i's Episcopal Mission '"" " Warrington . - Sunday, Nov. 10th: - Holy Communion, 8 -30 a. m. - Evening prayer and sermon. p. tn. ., Sunday school, 0:30 a. m. Social evening on Wednesday, 8 to 10 p. m., at Parish Hall. 730 First Christian Church. Bible .school, 9:45 a. m;; J. B. Per kins, superintendent; Mrs. J. C. Long, superintendent .primary department. .Morning worship, sermon and com munion, Jl .a.- m. Subject. 'Spiritual Influenza with Complications." Christian Endeavor Society meets TTcnirpeDiittDinie TainrBibsfi 50,000 ACRES FOR LEASE Water and Rail Transportation. Desire to locate four or five operators on tract at once. Will take interest with right parties. First class operators write D. R. SAUNDERS -Pensacola, Fla. .s.