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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, May 18, 1919, Image 16

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mm a mi . a -TmTT?."MALi. SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 18, 1919.
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DAILY. THOUGHT.
It does not take a great "deal of prac
tice to, be able to throw off any ordi
nary symptom of - Indisposition by
holding firmly in the mind the oppo
site tho't, health nd cheerfulness.'
Insist that you will not give up; that
you . will do your day's work to the
best' of - your ability, and it is prob
able before the day is done you will
feel better. This is not theoretical;
it is scientific.
KEEP GOING.
"SPRING FESTIVAL" BEAUTIFUL AFFAIR ON EAST
, CAMPUS A. V. bLUDea onuwi.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox In The Nautilus.
Is the goal distant, and troubled the
' road.
And the way long?
And heavy your load?
Then gird up your courage and say.
'I'm strong".
And keep going.
Is the work weary and endless the
grindC .
And petty the pay?
Then brace up your mind
And say, "Something better Is com
ing my way,"
And kesp going.
Is the drink bitter life pours in your
the taste gall?
Then smile an look up.
And say, "God is with me whatever
, befall
And keep trusting.
l3 the heart h-; vy with hope long de
ferred? And with prayers that seem vain? -Keep
saying the' word
And that which you strive for you
yet shall attain; .
Keep praying .
PARENTS-TEACHERS ASSOCIA
TION CLBBS ANNEX HOLDS
INTERESTING MEETING.
With a large attendance of patrons
and friends the last meeting for the
year of the Parents-Teachers associa
tion of the Clubbs Annex of which Mrs.
N. D. Thomas 13 principal, held on
Thursday afternoon was a most in
teresting and successful one.
A splendid literary program was ren
dered followed by a business session.
A full report was made on the amount
of money Subscribed for the support of
three French war orphans adopted by
the school and for whom -money to the
amount of one hundred and two dol
lars was raised to continue their sup
port for another year. For the p.ist
three weeks the teachers and pupil
of the school have been, very busy
devising ways and -means by which
funds might be raised to continue
the support of the orphans adopted by
them and through "soliciting subscrip
tions, and cake and candy sales havi
teen eminently successful. They re
ceived donations of a gallon of cream
each from two of the local ice cream
dealers. An especially fine record in
raising funds was made by one grade
of the school and the pupils are ex
ceedingly gratified with their splendid
success.
A talk by County Superintendent
A. S. Edwards on, the needs for better
and more adequate school buildings In
the city was heard with great interest,
He also spoke on other points of in
terest in connection with the school.
The following interesting literary
program which was carried out was
the most enjoyable feature of the af
ternoon.
Song. "America,
Reading of compositions by children
of the Fifth Grade on the following
subjects.
"French Orphans" Mary Moore,
"The Late War" Edwin Dillard.
"The Victory Loan" Gale Whiting.
"Mothers Day" Mary Chittenden," fol
lowed by song, "Mother".
"The Red Cross" Marion Fleming.
A spelling test by four pupils of
Grade Six.
Reading of Ariginal Paragraphs
"A Plcture"-;TCaroIyn Johnson.
"The Blimp" William Carbine.
"Flowers" Hilma jKahn.
"Washington" Hilma Kahn.
"Woodrow Wilson" Markaret
Weekley.
Demonstration lessons in history by
children of Fifth Grade.
Recitation, "Dates" Marion Flem
ing.
Sond. ' ' " -
A chorus, "Welcome Springtime,"
sung with spirit and enthusiasm by
forty pupils of grade six was the op
ening number on the program of the
beautiful "Spring Festival,' given on
the east campus of the A. V. Clubbs
grammar school of which Miss Pauline
Reese is principal, last Friday night.
This was followed by a dance of the
flower maidens by ten girls of grades
seven and eight. The girls taking
part with their graceful and airy
movements and in frocks of dainty
pink, blue and yellow organdie seemed
more like fairies just from Flower
land, the elfan scene blending perfect
ly into the lovely woodland setting of
stately southern pines outlined against
the clear Sky of a perfect spring night
with a beautiful arrangements of
shrubbery and flowers among Which
twinkled myriads of electric lights In
circles. Two great pines guarded the
stage opening and a trellis work of
southern Smilax on either Side added
greatly to the wonderful effectiveness
of the scene.
Following the dance of the flower
maidens a much enjoyed number on
the program was the folk dance by
twenty pupils of grade five. "The Pig
eon House" was a beautifully executed
motion song and "The Farmer" and
Auld Lang Syne," won heavy ap
plause. "Swing Song!' a chorus sung
by thirty pupils of grade five was an
other lovely number on the program
which was heartily applauded. A beau
tiful exhibition of rhythmic motion
was "The Scarf Dance," by Mary
Rogers Mitchell, the lovely and talent
ed little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.
F. Mitchell She was most picturesque
In a fancy costume of blue with blue
scarf. This was followed by more
group dancing by the "Flower Maid
ens, and. as a fitting close to th-J
beautiful program, was a chorus,
Springtime," sung by thirty pupils
of grade seven. Miss Vera Keller,
music instructor in the school, under
whose direction the festival was given
played the piano accompaniments for
the, evening assisted by Miss Johnson.
Delicious ice cream and candy was
served from two beautifully flower
decked booths on the campus under
great pine trees and softly lighted by
Japaneses lanterns. Presiding at the
booth on the south campus was Miss
Ruby Bell, Miss Ellen Kerle and War
ren Connor. Miss Eria Williams, Miss
Myrtis Williams and I dore Klatzko
had charge of the booth on the north
campus. .
The festival was largely attended
and a most artistic success in every
way, and Miss Keller and the pupils
taking part are to be highly congratu
lated. ,
More than a hundred pupils took
part in the festival among whom
were:
From grade five: Mary Rogers
Mitchell, Elizabeth - Holzer, Hazel
Stiles, Carl Daw, Louis Pericola, Ele
nor Buck, Dorothy Ceruti, Flora
Athey, Louise Harper, Lula Bell
Abbott, Mildred Hatch, Aleene Hicks,
Wilma Oppenborn, Mary BTitch, Wil
mer Hoyt, Harry Hopper, R. J. Went
worth, Estelle Bonnicu, Russell Mo
Canglan. Lois Jeffcoat, Carolyn Cros
by, Mary Alice Pepper, Harold Gentry,
Elizabeth Hicks, Janet Gerelds, Louise
DeLoney, Lamar "Waddell, Nelda Por
ter, Virginia Embroy, Lillian Harvey,
Tommy Lewfe, Mary Massias, Emma
Brooks, Charles Montanari, Grady
Mosley, Grace SiddonS, Dottle Everitt,
Edna Huckabay. Helen Williams,
Quenten Quigley, Margaret Hyer, Wil
Mer Walker, 'John . de la Rua; from
grade six: Edith Nicholson, Ruth Pet
ty, David Berson, Louise Branan,
Charles Pinney, Nina Johnson, Brenton
Ward, Katherine Massias, Maud Rob
erts, Avie Hunter, Alice Walker, Ma
bel Smith, Evelyn Acosta, Elizabeth
Welch, Isaac Berson, John Tatom, Lu
cile Roberts, Nora Sanders, Annie Jos
ephs, Odette Whitihile, Robert Jame
son, Verna McConnell, Floyd Williams,
Earl Hendrix. Ruby Thompson. Aclo
Hunter, Helen Reichman, Dana Ross,
Douglas, Edith Ingram,' Ensel Spense,
William Vanciele, Sara Mae Hamilton,
John Laird, Kenneth x Purdy, Glenna
Strickland, Robert Penn, Joseph Cun
ningham," Ernest Fell, Amy Doria
Van Pelt,' Frank Jones. Elmer Rich
ards, Walton, Munn, Jamie Gingles,
Aamyston Greene, Dorothy Andrews,
Dorothy Yonge, 'Margaret Louise
Yonge, ' Barbara McAllister, Buster
Garfield, Alice Rowland, .Wilton Gra
ham; grade seven: Johnson Cooper,
Ruth Davis, Tva Lee Autry, Audrey
DeLoney, Ruby Lee Gray, Voncille
Finingim, William Tryan, Bessie Chls-
holm. Annie Laura Burgess, Raymond
Marsh, Imogene Butler, Rowena Vlck-
ery, Katherine Neely, Doris Brink,
Marjorie OfcGill, Edith Brlerley. Mar
garet Purdy, Ruth Odom, Elizabeth
McKee, Kenneth Wilkins, Queen Pin
ney, Dudley Chlltenden, Oliver Swift,
Doris Williams, Margarita Mayes, Ber
tha Graham, Delia Brown, Katherine
Embry, Charlie Sweet, Edith Hoyt,
Grace Williams, Hazel Lewis, Kent
Phillips, Emily Semmes. Amonte
Semmes, Mary Lee Lamar, Gladys,
Turner, Mary Daniell, Minnie Kehoe,
Meriam Myer, Eugenia jPoss, Mar
guerita Riera, Julia Maxwell, Gladys
Bledsoe, Dorothy Anson, Gevonne Sub
lette, Jessie Hall, Thomas Watson,
Franklyn Oerting, Harry Thorsen,
Churchill Meleln, Frontes Sherrill.
Walter White, Joseph Riera; grade
eight: Winner Hall, Dorothy Rice,
Carl Daw, Laurence Mooney, WI1
mer Hoyt, Harry Hopper, Russell Mc
Craghan, Elizabeth Hicks, Janet Ger
elds, Mary Massias, Lamar Waddell,
Agnes Amos, Lois Carter; folk dances:
Charles . Montanari, Tommy Lewis,
Louise Sankard, Harold Gentry, Mar
garet Hyer, Margaret Hall; group
dancers: Lessie Hall, Wilmer Hall,
Edith Brlerley, Marjorie McGill, Mer
iam Myer, Agnes Amos, Dorothy Ttice.
Gladys Turner, Lois Carter and Gladys
Bledsoe.
MRS. CARL SPRINGER TO SING
OFFERTORY AT FIRST BAPTIST.
A lovely feature of the services t
the First Baptist church this , morn
ing will be a vocal selection, "Our
Lord and Father, by Ward, suns by
Mrs. Carl Springer, who has a full
rich contralto voice in which Is com
bined much sweetness and volume.
THE WEATHER FOR
COUGHS AMD COLDS
At the first sneeze or cough, chills,
fever, or m discharge of mucous from
the nose and throat, -watch out. You
have caught cold. For such emergen
cies there is one remedy which the
prudent family always keeps ia the
iiou&c
PE-RU-NA
Heady-to-tsdce for
Catarrh and Catarrhal Conditions
Do not neglect a cold. It Is a ca
tarrhal condition which may become
chrome and a-ive rise to other and
more serious- disorders. PE-RU-NA
also warda off the Grin or Spanish In
fluenza and is excellent to build up the
Ei'lrnJl1'l'"r. an attack.
PE-RU-NA is the standby in thou
sands i homes for sour stomach,
belching, indigestion, constipation,
pains in the stomach and bowels.
nausea, rheumatism- n
any disorder due to a
catarrhal inflammation
ox the mucous mem
branes In any of the
organs or tne Body.
RTT.TJ A n v
house will often Tire-;
vent aeriooa and lino.
erinjf sickness.
A Bottle of PE-RU-NA
is Fourteen
Ounces of: Prevention.
a ,tr r Lf .
'Amy
mm
ii s
r W
mm
Tablets
or "
Liquid
Sold r
Everywhere!
The
Crystal Pharmacy
4
The Rexall Store"
21: P
HO
NE922
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Kodaks, Whitman's Cele
brated Candies, Bulk Candies ' Many good things with good
values. Courteous treatment, prompt delivery.. 'All of this make
many come to buy from us. Always busy.
l 4;y v-H E 1R E -IT IS
(St. jV J ;
i-r ft, - - . . . - . .
' (oo) Two
sya I Quart
Reduced to
1.98 Cash Only One to a Customer
-If you want and need a good Ice Cream Freezer, now is the chancs
of your life. Think of buying a regular $3.75 two-quart Freezer for $1.98
cash. Be sure to come Monday and you'll appreciate it for many years
to come. Summer or winter, dinner, supper or evening anytime is good
for ice creambut make it at home in a NORTH POLE, all-metal
Freezer.
; Remember, : .
Monday is the
day
Don'Vget left.
Half faasjF'Bf4et''sa'
Come! Cornel
Monday,to the
greatest sale of
the season
Mil
'NEW CITY THIMBLE CLUB
REORGANIZES. -
k Mrs. R. P. Stubbins was hostess Frl
4ay afternoon when the New City
Thimblo club met with her at her
home on East Lee street, for reorgani
zation. After the business meeting a
iellghtful social hour was enjoyed.
Quantities of lovely yellow and pink
roses and nasturtiums used with ferns
converted the apartments into a charm
ing summery bower and on entering
the guests were received at the door
by little Misses Hazel Sanders, Kath
erine Turner, Rose Emily Wilkins and
Mary Theme Stubbins.
Several readings given by little M13S
Mary Stubbins was a very enjoyable
feature of the afternoon. At the close
of which a delicious Ice course car
ried out in the prevailing color scheme
was served. Mrs. Stubbins was as
sisted in serving by Mesdames F.' F.
Bingham, C. J. Levy, Clinton D'Alem
berte, Phillip Brown, and Julius Oert
ing. ' ' V
The purpose of the club it to work
for the Woman's Home and at the
meeting Friday afternoon the followine
officers were elected. 'Mrs. R. P. Stub-J
cms, - tnrougn wnoae errorts the club
was organized was elected as presi
dent; Miss Ida Hare, vise-jresident;
Mrs. C. J. Levy, secretary. Members
who were present ""were: Mesdames
R. P. Stubbins, J. E. Creary, R. H.
HUliard, Ida McAllister, Krank Brown,
E. M. Holm, Mary L. Walker, L. O
Palmer, C. -W. D'Alemberte, F; F
Bingham, A. R. Bingham, A. S. Ma
Dowell, J. . C. Home, George Clarlt;
W. F. Breen, C. J. Levy," Carl Spring,
er. T. O. Fillette, Mrs. Nicholson, and
Miss Ida Hare. The next meeting will
be held with Miss Ida Hare on Thurs
day, June 6.
LADIES CIRCLE EAST HILL
BAPTIST CHURCH SEWS FOR
CHILD REN 'AT PEARL EAGAN
ORPHANS HOME
The ladies of the East Hill Sewin
Circle of the East Hill Baptist church
greatly assisted Mrs. Eldredge and add-
Calomel Today! Sick Tomorrow!
I Guarantee Dodson's Liver Tone
Don't take nasty, dangerous calomel wHen bilious,
) constipated, headachy, listen to met
Calomer ma&ea you sick; yon lose
A day's work. alomel is cruicksilver
And it salivates; calomel injures
your liver.
It you are bilious, feel lazy, shig
eish' and all knocked out,, if your
Bowels ara constipated and your nad
aches or stomach ia sour, just take a
poonfol of harmless Dodson's Liver
Tone instead ousing; sickening, ssl
lvatinr calomel. Dodson's Liver
Tone is Teal liver medicine. You'll
know it next morning because you
will wake up feeling: fine, your liver
will be working', your headache and
dizziness gone, your stomach wfl be
aweet and, bowels regular. -Yen will
feel like working. YouH be cheer
ful; full of vigor and ambition.
Your drncsrist; or rieator-
bottle of Dsoa's Liver Tone for al
few cents under my personal guar
antee that it will clean your slug,
giah liver better than nasty calomel
it wont make you sick and you can
eat anlythingr you want without being
salivated. Your- druggist guSaran
tees that each spoonful will start your
UvtTj clean your bowels and straigh
ten you up by morning or you get
your money back. Children gladly
take Dodson's Liver Tone because it
is pleasanr tasting and doesn't gripe
or cramp er make them sick.
-I .am selling millions of bottles of
Dodson's Liver Tone to people who
have found 4hat this pleasant, vege
table liver medicine takes the place
of , dangerous calomel. Buy one.
bottle on nv sonnrl. rHi&KU cm
tee. Ask von dm tnt ahm-i m !
Adv. - . , 1
ed much to, the pleasure and comfort
of the children at the Pearl Eagan
Orphans Home recently when they
made a number of dresses, aprons,
blouses and rompers for the children
from goods which had been given
them by friends.
The children are much In need of
clothes for the coming months and as
Mrs. Eldridge has very nearly all that
she can do in the routine work of the
home iiot much time is left for sewing.
The ladies themselves furnished the
buttons and any trimming for the gar
ments and for their kindness Mrs.
Eldredge and the children wish to ex.
. "BLUE RIBBON" TALES
The folks have something to look I
ward to If thv know tha dessert U
lueir sincere appreciation to tne red with Blue RiSbon Vanilla.
following members of the circla if
dames J. A. Daw, Simpson. Ec
Wilson, Hendrix, Barker and
Brown. Last week the children
delighted with .a number cf art'
'of ' wearing apparel and soma ea:
from Miss Sadie Kugleman and a
of. candy received through the m
from some absent friend. A paij
shoes were also a -welcome gift 4
a thoughtful friend.
Watch Your Child's Tonguei
Constipated Children Gladly Take
California Synip of Figs"
For the Liver and Bowels
- Tell your druggist-you wan genuine
"California Syrup of Figs." Full directions
and dose for babies and children of all ages
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
' the .bottle. Look for the name "California". ,
and accept no other "Fig Syrup." Beware I

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