THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1919.
Jfersonal Mention is
FROM 10 A. M. TO 6 P. M.
To insure publication society news should the Journal office
FOt later than 6 p, -an. All ojaazxmrUcaXioAS should be signed, not for
publication but mm t. guarantee of good faith.
REVERIE. " J' IKsVs"g sluHzSZMglz
roe ot m one qujei faae
Away from ne moruu uaougnt:
j iere I may in the the silence
thing with all beauty fraught.
i rery thought
"With beauty fraught. '- . .
rjotfhts that will bring: to some lone
ly heart .
Gktaess and joys sweet ring.
Viere I may list to the lark's free
Or rest whilst my brothers sins
Whilst others sing.
3aild it so simple- tnat none may
To seek; it for worldly Quest: :
3ut if they enter by chance some day
May the peace there found lull their
hearts to rest
n my nest .- -:
All is rest.
By Agnes Greene Foster.
fere's a song in my heart
Sent from Heaven a sign
that God forms the friends
And sent YOU for mine.
A. G. F.
KlRS. GUILFORD DUDLEY
Those who met Mrs. Guilford Dud-
i-r. of Nashville, Tenn., on her visit,
3 Pensacola, and who found her not
nly a woman of wide knowledge of
ublic affairs, but charming socially.
frill be interested to know that her
kvork for suffrage is receiving well de-
I'nder the caption of "A Noted Suf
age Leader," the Atlanta American
ives her credit for being the "Beautl-
i! southern woman who has broken
e southern opposition to women vot-
ng, referring to the tact mat "on
pr. 14 Tennessee legislature granted
oth presidential and municipal suf-
rage to the women of the state, Credit
ar this victory is largely due to Mrs.
utlley, who has been leading an ac-
ve fight for woman suffrage in her
ate. for eight years."
Atlanta women now have the bal-
t and the women of that city are
anning an extensive educational
impaign to prepare the new citizens
r the exercise of their suffrage. A
lass meeting of women, eligible to
ote in the next city primaries, will
e held in the Y. W. C. A. next Thurs-
ay morning when City Attorney
imes Lt. aiayson wm aaaress mo
omen on their status in the pri-
A measure has been drawn by the
eorgia Woman's Suffrage association
a meeting of the executive com
littee for the introduction at the
eorgia assembly this fall by John Y.
mith, granting the women of the state
iffrage in all primary elections. Rep
sentative Smith has, expressed hearty
?proval of the bill and promises to
t It through.
AWN PARTY, ALOYSIUS SOCIETY,
ACRED HEART CHURCH AT
f.OME MRS. FRED MASSEY
A delightful lawn party will be given
: the home of Mrs. Fred Massey, 400
ast Gregory street, Friday evening
om 6 to 10 o'clock, for the benefit,1
: the Aloysius Society of Sacred
isarch church. A cordial invitation
tended everyone to attend. There
U be music, dancing, games and
ght refreshments served.
OYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
OLD INTERESTING MEEllMU.
The Royal Neighbors of America
a very interesting meeting in the
'. 0. W. Hall yesterday afternoon.
'.er the transaction of the regular
-Mness, quilts were tacked' for the
:& Cross. A pleasant social hour
is enjoyed and a delicious ice course
rved. , - -
Club Breakfast.., ....35c and up
served 7 to 10
Luncheon ..........60c and 75c
served 12 to 2:30
served 6 to 8:30
Saturday and Sunday
Dinner DeLuxe $1.50
served 12 to 8:30
Service a la carte at Grill Room
Coffee Shop and Grill Closed
-ih FMr f pod, :-rBi A
720 Phone 1721
TO INSURE PUBLICATION. 3?
To insure publication, society
should be sent to The Journal at
the earliest possible hour. No
news will be accepted for this
Page after 6 p. m. News for the
Sunday section of people and
events should be in the office by
Friday evening, or not later than
noon Saturday, to guarantee in
sertion. It is desirable that all
communications be signed, not
necessarily tor publication, but
videnc of good faith. All
wedding notices or notices of
engagements, sent in voluntarily
to this office, MUST be signed
by some member of the families
of the contracting parties. The
Journal is giad to publleh no
tices of all personal news.
Let us know when you have
valors, wnen your guests leave,
ments. But get your news in
" .early as Possible. in order
that it may secure a good posi
tion on the society i age. The
editor of this page is at her desk
from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. Use
Phone 43 or 38.
LAST MEETING FOR THE YEAR
ASSOCIATION A. V. CLUBBS
GRAMMAR SCHOOL MOST
At the last meeting for the year of
farnts-Teaehers association of
the A. V. Clubbs grammar school Tues
day afternoon a special vote of thanks
was extended the fculty for the splen
did work accomplished by them dur
ing the past term, despite unfavorable
conditions. A committee was appoint
ed to ask the cooperation xt the presi
dents of the other Parents-Teachers
associations of the city in the presenta
tion of data and facts to the County
School board showing the necessity for
a nine months term of schooL Those
appointed on the committee were Mrs.
C. J. Levy, chairman; Mrs. Felo Turn
er and Miss Marion Anderson.
A splendid address by Dr. Josie
Rogers of the Public Health' Service
was an intreesting feature of the af
ternoon. An encouraged report was made by
the committee on text books of which
Miss Fedelia Sublette is chairman and
a letter read from the Schoo. Jook De
pository of Jacksonville In relation to
furnishing enough School books in
time for the next term.
It was suggested that this com
mittee urge the school board to make
timely arrangements with some local
una mai the school books
term may be immediately
upon the opening of school.
Splendid financial report for tbo
year was made by Miss Pauline Reese
principal of the school irf which she
stated that the new $350 piano bought
by the school the first of the year was
easily paid for by May and a good
deposit is now In the bank to begin the
next year with.
The school has also renewed its
Junior Red Cross membership and pro
vided for the support of their adopt
ed French war orphan for another
year. These sums being realized by
voluntary subscriptions frcm the chil
Fine progress has been made in the
musical department of the school with
Miss Vera Keller music instructor and
the year's work will find its culmina
tion In a lovely "Spring Festival" to
be given on the east campus of the
school Friday. Splendid work has
The Store for Women
School closing is at hand. Every girl who graduates, or is in
any of the closing exercises of school, wants to be dressed to suit
WE ARE SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF
in White Nets, Crepe de Chines, Georgettes, in 11 sizes, 13, 14, 15,
16, 17, 18. Come see them while selections are complete.
!p! laMig Pwte
also been done in Miss Bertie Pat
terson's Domestic Science department
and money obtained by serving lunches
has paid for a fine new range and
A fine spirit of co-operation has been
Shown and a most envible record madu
by the school for the term.
Officers of the association who have
ably served for the past year are Mrs
P. Amos Buck,' president: . Mrs. Felo
Turner, vice-president, and Mrs. J. P.
MRS. TRACY HOME FROM
U. D. C. CONVENTION.
Mrs. Frank D. Tracy, president of
the local pnapter U. D. C, and Mrs.
Dan Shepard have returned from
Jacksonville. Fla., where they repre
sented their chapter at the state con
vention, U. D. C. They report a,
derful time at the convention which
was one of the most successful ever
held and spoke in high praise of the
city of Jacksonville and her charm
ingly gracious and hospitable people.
Mrs. Tracy visited in Jacksonville
as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Anderson at their home on Lancaster
Terrace, and also Visited In St. Augus
tine and at Atlantic Beach.
While' in Jacksonville Mrs. Shepard
was a guest at the home of Mr. Scott
RETURNED FROM MOBILE.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hervey have re
turned home after a delightful visit
to their former home in Mobile where
they took part in the celebration and
festivities attending the home coming
of the Rainbow division among which
they had a number of friends whom
they enjoyed welcoming back again.
CALLED MEETING NEW CITY
A called meeting of the New City
Thimble club ill be held at the home
of Mrs. R. P. Stubbins, 804 East Lee
street, Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
All members are urged to be present as
business of importance is to be trans
acted. -saw ; v a
WILL SOON BE OUT
A letter makes a great difference in a
word. Awordmakes a great difference
in baking powders.
If the little word "alum" appejars on
the label it may mean bitter baking.
If the word ROYAL stands out bold
and strong, it surely means BETTER
This is. only one reason why it pays
Made from Cream of Tartar derived from grapes
Boyal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Tasto
ORPHAN CHILDREN PEARL EAGAN
HOME REMEMBERED BY
It takes so little to make the period
Of childhood happy and a pleasant
memory for the years to come, little
thtlngs that in adult life never bring
the exquisite thrills of pleasure en
Joyed by children and a little thought
fulness shown from friends can do
anuch to brighten the lives of the fath
erless and motherless little children we
have with us in the Pearl Eagan
Orphans home who are being tenderly
cared for by their home mother, Mrs.
Eldridge. An act . of thoughtfulnens
contributing much to their pleasure
was when Elizabeth Edwards and
Marjorie Pierpont In behalf -of the
Junior class presented the children
with some deliqlous sandwiches and
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Forcheimer
were recent guests at the . home and
before their departure gave each child
a quarter to spend as they liked. On
Tuesday evening the children were the
receplcnts of some delicious fruit and
candy presented by Mr. D. McMillan.
A visit was enjoyed from Miss Eliza
beth Adams, executive secretary of the
Patriotic League, Mrs. Albert Davis,
Mrs. Henry Judevine and Miss Myrtle
Johnson tljis week. Miss Adams who
Is much interested in welfare and so
cial work of any kind with girls ex
pressed great interest in the home an!
the work done by the children. She
gave five dollars to be used for tha
benefit of the girls of the home and
Miss Johnson gave two dollars to all
of the children for an ice cream treat.
A gift very much enjoyed by the chil
dren a short time ago was a basket
of candy presented to them by the
girls of the Y. W. C. A.
MRS. GEORGE GINGLE8 HOSTESS
TO PHI LATH EA CLASS THIS
The Fhllathea class of the Gadsden
Street Methodist Sunday school will
hold a social and business meeting with
Mrs. George Gingles at her home cor
ner Eighth avenue and Mallory street,
this afternoon at 4 o'clock. AH mem
bers are urged to be present.
South Palafox Street
Stop dandruff and doubly
beauty of your hair
for few cents.
, Dandruff causes a feverish Irritation
jof the scalp, the hair roots ehrinM
loosen and then the hair comes ou
fast. To stop falling hair at once an
rid the scalp of every particle of dan
druff, get a small bottle of Danderlne'4
at any drug store for a few cents, poun
a little In your hand and rub It Into
the scalp. After several applications
the hair stops coming out and you
Can't find any dandruff. Your hair
appears soft, glossy and twice a
thick and abundant. Try it!--dv.
16 North Palafox.
FA SHION SHOP
"The Store for Women"
EXCLUSIVE SHOP FOR READY .TO
WEAR AND MILLINERY
The Parlor Market
"Home of All Thafs Pure
Fresh Western Meats
POULTRY, EGOS AND GREEN
BORRAS AUTO SUPPLY CO.
117-119 W. Garden St. ;
Automobile Supplies . and Accessories.
. special Prices
Guaranteed 5000 Miles
Sportsman's Supply Store
. Chas. H. Eupfrian
for face mis.
" GOOD DRUG STORT
E. B. Hoffman & Son
Best Goods. Lowest Prices.
ST- East Gregory- - Phone 825
Ensxgn Richard Pass, TJ. S. of the
Pensacola naval air station has been
-'aced on inactive duty and leaves this
week for his home In Syracuse, New
Friends will be glad to learn that
Sylvia, the attractive little six year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Mc
Adam who has been quite ill is now
abue to be up.
Mrs. Robert C. Palmer and little
daughter, - Jane left yesterday for St.
Louis where they will spend several
weeks visiting as the guest of Mr.
Palmer's father, Reverend S. E. Pal
mer and other relatives.
Mrs. Walter McDavId, of 'Century,
Fla., is visiting in the city as the
guest of Mrs. Allie McDavId Caro at
her home on "West Garden street., and
other relatives. Mrs. Caro also has
as her guest for the week, her niece
little Miss Katie Thigpen McDaniel, of
Mrs. E. C. Maxwell, Misses Jeante
Knowles, Jane Dunham, Ensigns J.
Knight and Fay and Teddy Muldon
formed a congenial party enjoying a
delightful week end. outing at Hatch
ers on Perdido Beach where bathing,
fishing and boating was enjoyed. A
splendid catch of fish was made.
Mrs. E. C. Maxwell, Misses Jeanie
Knowles, Jane Dunham. Ensigns J.
Knight and Fay and TecJly Muldon
formed a congenial party enjoying a
delightful week end outing at Hatch
ers on Perdido Beach where bathing,
fishing and boating was enjoyed. A
splendid catch of fish was made.
Mrs. Max - L. Bear leaves tomorrow
for LeOsviHe, Ky where she will be
joined by Miss Leona Bear who has
been attending the Martha Washing
ton seminary, Washington, D.. C, and
who . will accompany her on her re
turn home after a short visit in Louls
vilit. During which time they will
make their home at the Feelbach
Miss Emily IAmont expects to leave
on Saturday for Boston, Mass., where
he will join her sisters, Misses Elish
nd Jean Lamont, who are studying
here. Miss Lamont will stop in
Jacksonville and New York before ar
iving in Boston, to visit friends and
sxpects to remain In Boston until
about the first of July when she will
iccompany her sisters home.
Friends of Mr. Ernest V. Soderrtuist,
U. S. N., will be delighted to learn
that he has arrived - in the t'nited
States from overseas duty and ;s now
in New York City. Mr. Sodernuist
was attached to Admiral Sims' hend
quarters, in London for some time.
After a brief stay in New York City
he will " visit in Washington, D. C,
Charleston, S. C. and points in Vir
ginia before returning to Pensacola.
Among the visitor's here for the re
ception of the Rainbow division yester
day were Major and Mrs. Randolph
Coyle, who came up from Fort Mor
jrar, where' they are spending a part
of their honeymoon. Mrs. Coyle, was
most attractive in canteen costume. dor
ing canteen service down at.tr.e train,
and the Iajor was. welcoming l.nl
being welcomed, congratulating and
being congratulated all at the tame
time. .- .
HONOR ROLL, BRENT SCHOOL.
The following names of the pupils in
the primary room of the Brent school
were placed on, the honor roll for at
tendance during the month of April.
Wilmer Barker, Derrel Hood, Grace
Alsip, Janette . Cotitia, Grace Hood,
Dorothy Merritt, Thera Mae West
mark, Mabel BooVe. . Those on th?
honor roll for scholarship were Aili
Peterson, Mabel Bovee.
NORTHUP & WOOD
JfDD SOME FINE
A superb limousine hearse and an
equally modern convertible motor
funeral car and ambulance were . dis
played with pride yesterday by North
up & Wood, undertakers, and form
a distinct addition to the funeral
equipment of the city of Pensacola.
The hearse is furnished with floral
rack, ceiling light and all modern ap
pointments; while the funeral car is
supplied with luxurious seats for nine
persons, making it possible in moat
cases, for the entire family or immed
iate relatives to make the trip to
gether in one car. The seats are
easily removable, converting the car
into a commodious and most comfort
able ambulance. This car also is splen
didly lighted and has all the best of
Jt is the intention of the company
to use their older motor equipment for
service as formely, and to place the
better vehicles at tne service of pa
trons who desire the best that modern
genius affords. When congratulated on
the Improvements installed, Mr.
Northup modestly stated that the age
we live in demands such things, and
they must be supplied. He said that
the ' new service will, be subject to
call at all hours of the day and night.
- CO- RE-ESTABLISHES
Advice i3 given that effective about
June 1, the Ocean Steamship company
(Central-Savannah line) will have two
sailings a week between Boston and
Savannah, the sailings from Boston
being on Tuesdays and Saturdays of
each week, and from Savannah on
Mondays and Thursdays.
Between New York and Savannah
there are now two sailings a week,
from New York on Mondays and
Thursdays.'iand from Savannah, Tues-
days and .Saturdays.
This will giva
m ! a' m Mil
v iJ I
" -11 l-l'-'-i "-"1 M g
You know what the 1 1
taxi driver hears -
"cnly eight minutes to S
the train! Drive now if
you never did before."
Taxis get punish- O
ment that your car Tt
never gets. Tires dare j
not fail. Further, they
must give maximum
mileage per dollar of 1 1
cost. Else "over- II
head" will eat up E3
The Quaker City
Cab Co., Philadelphia,
solves its tire problem
with Diamonds Dia
monds average over
5000 miles in winter
work with chains for
The Portland Taxi
cab Co., Portland, Ore.,
using Diamonds on it)
, fleet, gets an average
of over 6,000 miles.
The Terminal Taxi
Co., Washington, D.
C, has been getting
60 Oa miles on its Dia
monds, These speclnc
instances are typical
cf many others under
hard service. m
We can cite you just
as interesting instances
right in thi3 town,
3 among our custo-
Omers. Give us the
Pi Vulcanizing Co.
ssi 117 W. Garden St.
g A Q g
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