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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1919.
FROM 10 A. M. TO 6 P. M. To insure publication society news should reach the Journal office not later than 6 p. m. Ail communications should be signed not for nublicatlOn BUI BuaiauwJ tjuu taiu. DAILY THOUGHT. out work life is . empty, useless and unhappy. No man can be happy who does not work. To the youth on the threshold of life I have not one word. but three words, of advice to offer: "Work, work, work! Blsmark. INFORMALLY ENTERTAINS FOR MISS WALKER. Miss Ruth Walker, of Louisville, Ky was the honor guest at an informal reception Thursday evening given by Mrs. I. "W. Van Metre at her home on North Ninth avenue. Carnations and ) roses were used in the decorations. After a delightful evening a dainty Salad course was Served by Misses Beulah and Hazel Van Metre. Those present were Misses Ruby Dell Hoomes, Bernice Clifford, Mrs. S. Clifford, Misses Hazel and Beulah Van Metre, the hostess, Mrs. Van eMtre, Messrs. Henry Galager, Joe Gallager, Charles Driver, Orvie Logan and Ar thur Bowman. Miss "Walker was also compliment ed at a dinner party at her home on Bast Garden street yesterday evening at six o'clock. Miss Walker expects to speed the summer in the city. DOROTHY FILLETTE CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY. The . fifth birthday of little Miss Dorothy Fillette, was delightfully cele brated Thursday afternoon from 4 to 6 o'cock at their home corner Tenth, avenue and Lloyd street; when "she en tertained about 25 of her little friends. The table was prettily decorated with pink roses and nasturiums, the color scheme being carried out in pink and yellow. During the afternoon many games were played after which deli cious refreshments of ice cream and candy were served. ENGAGEMENT OF MiSS . MARGARET MICH IE TO MR. DAVID I WELLS, OF NEW YORK. 1 There Is one word which expresses Announcement has Just been made'.the best rule of life: Work I . With- by Mrs. R. Micnie oi me engage ment and approaching marriage of her iaughter, Margaret, to Mr. David Wells, of New York City., the mar riage to take place the latter part of June at the summer home of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Keyser, Norwalk, Conn. The announcement of Miss Mlchie's approaching marriage to Mr. Wells who is a rising young business man of New York is received in Pensacola with much cordial interest. Miss Michie who 13 the daughter of the late General B. u Michie, U. S. A, "Who died very suddenly in France last June 13 a lovely young girl well known in so ciety in the South and East and at the national capltaL She and her mother bave been frequent visitors in pensaco! as guests at the home of Mr. ana Mrs. v. o. xvcjdci. " hosts of friends here. FIRST YEAR DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASS P. H. S., ENJOYS VISIT TO PEARL EAGAN ORPHANS HOME. Thursday afternoon was made de lightful for the children of the Pearle r-aean Orphans Home and was very much enjoyed by the pupils of the first year domestic science class oi xne Pensacola high school when they visit ed the home in company with Misses Helen Carter and Beth Walton, of the P. H. S. faculty. Certainly there is no pleasure en joyed more than that of giving pleas ure to others and to see how. the chil dren enjo: cd the several beautiful cakes which the girls of the class had made for them and eating the delicious ice cream in cones which they brought was quite as much a treat to the clas3 as their gifts were to the children Another thoughtful gift from the girls much appreciated by Mrs. Eldridge, the home mother and the girls, were a number of useful articles of wearing apparel. - Upon their arlval the visitors were welcomed by Mrs. Eldridge in her us ual gracious and cordial manner and were shown around the immaculately and beautifully kept home. All of the work i3 done by Mrs. Eldridge with what assistance the children can give, including the outside work. "Miss Carter, I thought we kept thihg3 spot less at school, but look at this floor. we could almost use it as a table, couldn't we?" one of the girls of -the class remarked as they passed through the orderly and spotlessly kept kitchen. The visitors also enjoyed looking over the erarden. which is a large, well kent one. with nearly all kinds of vegetables growing and the fine lot of spring chickens which are being raised by Mrs. Eldridge and the chil dren. The class spent the afternoon play ing games with the children after which cake and creaw . was served. The children at the home seemed per fectly happy and contented and their visit to the home proved quite a reve lation as well as a genuine pleasure to the school girls. The home is badly in need of fur nishings and donations of any kind are always gladly received by Mrs. Eldridge and greatly appreciated by her and the children. The home is fortunate in having as a mother Mrs. Eldridge, who seems to love . the chil dren as she . would her very own and is indefatiguable in her efforts to pro vide for tehir welfare m every way that she can. RUTAN-COLV1N The marriage of Miss Jeanette Col vin daughter of Mrs. A. Colvin and Mr. J. E. Dutan, of Texas, was quiet ly celebrated on Tuesday, at twelve o'clock at the parsonage of the Gads- Herbert W. Rice performing the cere mony in the presents of relatives and a few friends. Their only attendants were the bride's sister and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Quarrier. Mr. and Mrs. Rutan left immediate ly after the ceremony for New Orleans, Lr., where they will spend about ten days before going West to make their future home. The best wishes of their many friends go with them. , Sale of Dresses Begins at 8:30 o'clock '.. SECOND FLOOR EVERLASTING Fabrics Co. -Pensacola's Representative Store. . jjlwo Great-Money Saving Events Closing Out 110 Silk, Satin, Georgette and Crepe de Chine - Sale of Dresses Will Continue Until Every Garment is Sold. a 0 B- Personal Mention 85 J 1 JLj u3 3 V ft, . -v, - y V if J J:- Ml 1 17 From Higher Priced Stock REMARKABLE REDUCTIONS Frocks appropriate for every kind of oc casion or service at a price you will acclaim the lowest you've seen on dresses at all, com parable in fashion and fabric, Ensign Edward Mulliken, U. S. N., who has been with the dirigible sec tion at the Pensacola naval air station has been .placed on inactive duty and left last night for New York whero he will engage, in business with his father Honorable John S. Beard is visiting in Tallahassee as the guest of his mother. Miss Janet Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Allen, has arrived in Pensacola from Richmond, Va., and is the guest of her mother at the Old' Mill Inn. Miss Lucile Allen returned yesterday from Loiiisvile, Ga, where she has been the guest of Mrs. Sam Cark. Sergeant Paul Sacriste. U. S. M. C, who has been visiting in the city as the guest of his sister, Mrs. Frank Crenshaw left yesterday for Fairhope, Ala., where he will visit with relatives before returning to Quantico, Va where he is stationed. Mrs. "William Wilkinson and litVs daughter, Alma, of the naval air sta tion have returned home after visit ing in the city a Pthe guest of Mrs. Ruth Crabtree in West Pensacola. MEETING JUNIOR AND WEE FOLKS MISSION BANDS , POSTPONED. The regular meeting of the Junior and Wee Folks Mission Bands of tne First Presbyterian church which was to have been held Sunday afternoon bas been postponed until further no tice. ' Major H. N. Manney, U. S. M. C and Mrs. Manney who are visiting as tle guests of Mrs. Manney's sister and brother-in-law. Mr.' and Mrs.. Hunter I" Brown at their home on the Bayshore. leave next week for Philadelphia, where Major Manney is stationed. PURITY CROSS Chop Suey 30c and 60c per can Phones 1721 Friends are welcoming Mrs. Craw ford Crenshaw and little son, Craig who arrived in Pensacola yesterdi y afternoon from Dermott, Ark., to vi3it for a short time a sguests at the home of Mrs- Crenshaw's father. Dr. A. S. Moffett and family. They will later join Reverend Mr. Crenshaw n Arkansas, to sail for China on July 24th, where Reverend and Mrs. Cren shaw are engaged in missionary work. Mrs. J. M. Muldon leaves today at noon for Garden City, Lond Island where she will visit as the guest if Mrs. Adam C. Sumner. "She will later be joined by her daughter. Miss Ellio Muldon who is attending the Ben nett School, Millbrook, N. Y.. and from there they will go to the Adirondacks to spend the remainder of the sum mer, where they will make their home at Lake Placid club. Mrs. P. K. Tonge and daughter. Mis Marjorie Yonge are visiting in Mobile and Oak Grove as the guests of rela tives and friends. SAN CARLOS Main Cafe Club Breakfast 35c and up served 7 to 10 Luncheon ...60c and 75o served 12 to 2:30 Dinner $1.00 served 6 to 8:30 Saturday and Sunday Dinner DeLuxe . .'. .'. $1-50 served 13 to 8:30 Service a la carte at Grill Room - ... prewar Prices Coffee Shop and Grill Closed for Summer. 1 - t'M III d K i I M A - '" IF I 1 is; ' ass I Suits I "T3 I Sale i U 1) ajw i 1 j I liinnumtl 1 kfe,-:-K ft J -rik W " - li r : v.- - yih' Twenty Styles Dresses of Satin, Georgette, Taffeta, Crepe de Chine; also Dancing Frocks of Silk Net aud Taffeta combined, Beaded frocks, embroidered frocks, tunics, draped models, Georgette Crepe sleeves. Colors! Navy, light blue, brown, Burgundy, tan and gray. Sizes, 16 to 46 bust. "--WW ? .... w-mmm ' iV ' mm . 1 'mm-- WHY A SUMMER DRESS OF SILK INSTEAD OF COTTON? And the various reasons advanced have been: A Cotton Dress musses quickly, while a Silk one does not. A Cotton Dress soils quickly and of course a practical Silk Dress is much less susceptible to dirt. A Cotton Dress requires white petticoats, while with a Silk one, may be worn the darker colors. Cotton Dresses and light petticoats need tubbing at least once a week, and laundry work is apt to be very trying at times. And when laundry work is estimated, it will be found that the Silk Dress is more economical than a cotton one. All of which is worth considering , is it ont? , . EVERLASTING FABRICS CO. ' . ' Second Floor. EMM Aw iiiiiiiilu'iiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiJ iuswiiiiiiiiimi;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:n'i"l liniiiiHlilHllililiillii""'""'""""""""1"! E hat came too late for the Pre- Easter Selling to be sold now at flat wholesale cost and in many cases far below wholesale cost! Just a small lot of these and just a small lot of those all desir able, stylish garments reduced for quick selling. Perhaps you'll find just the Suit, Cape, Dolman or Coat you've looked for and longed for, but waited for a price reduction. Well, Here's Your Chance : 50 Suits, wholesale and less than $17 7 UP Vi flfi wholesale prices, range from . . l O to 1 7 Coats, wholesale and less than $ 1 A H C up $9 Q J ft wholesale prices, range from . . PlW.i to PAJU 10 Dolmans, wholesale and less M7 71? UP UIR 71! than wholesale prices, range from P1 to 14 Capes, wholesale and less CrtuPlV1? than wholesale prices, range fromP UidV to piv,iO A n fr2 1 Coats I Jr K; and i -ALLa 1p j Capes fci : On Sale h'! Now l r-""" i 1 wj- p L v. '.i .; f J r , v " C A hjV :v 3 S - I ft V :r A 3 4 n S d 'A P f