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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, May 23, 1919, Image 5

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FROM 13 A. M. TO 6 P. M.
To Insure publication society news should reach the Journal office
not later than 6 p. m. All com munications should 'be. signed., not for
publication but as r. guarantee ef good faith.
rtv John Jay Chapman.
past happiness dissolves. It fades
Ghostlike? 'in that dim attlo of the
Ta Which th dreams of childhood
arc consigned.
Here, withered garlands hang in. slow
trophies glimmer in the dying
Of stars that once with heavenly glory
ehined. "
But you. 3J friend, are you still left
To tell the nearness of life's yester
day? ...
Ah, be-on companion of my, vanished
For you he lives; in every sylvan
He watts; and you expect him every
where. - i
How would you stir, what cries, what
, bounds of joy,
ll but his voice were heard In casual
If but his footstep sounded on the
Jir. William Heiligmann, IT. S. N
who was stationed at the Pensacola
naval air station for some time, has
many friends here who will be cor
dially interested in the announcement
of his engagement and approaching
marriage to Miss Barbara Henderson,
an attractive society girl of Boston.
The wedding takes place on June 3.
Mr. Heiligmann is on Inactive duty
and is now practicing law in Boston.
HilmaKahn, the bright little daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kahn, is
the fortunate winner of the Helen
Fisher medal which is given each year
to the pupils attaining the highest
average in Mrs. X. D. Thomas' room,
grade 5-B, of the Clubbs annex.
Marv Chittenden and Hllma Hall
were close seconds and won honorable
mention. Others competing in the
special examination to determine the
highest average were Mary Lochlin
Moore, Marlon Fleming and Margaret
The committee was . composed of
Mr?j-V .-IC- Suter, Mrs. Frank 'Tracy
and Mrs. J. H. SherriU.
One of the most charming of the
lovely social courtesies enjoyed by
Mrs. W. Stewart, of Cleveland, Ohio,
during her visit in Pensacola as the
guest of Mrs. William Hutchinson,
was the five hundred party, given in
her honor by. Mrs. A. W. Stewart, at
her home, "Stewart Villa," on the Bay
shore, Wednesday afternoon. Five
hundred was played, Mrs. William
Stewart making top score and at the
close of the games a delicious Ice
course and mints were served.
Guests who enjoyed this charming
expression of hospitality were: MeS
tfames W. Stewart, of Cleveland; Wil
liam Hutchinson. W. Pierce. Duncan
McLeod, J. Barnett, A. Burquiet, E.
Keefer, William Stuart, H. Barr and
the hostess, Mrs. A. W. Stewart and
daughter, Miss Jessie Steawrt.
All seniors are to report at the P
H- S. building at 2 o'clock - Friday
afternoon to rehearse the class play.
Juniors are to report at 4:30 to re
hearsal for Class Day.
Luncheon for
Mrs. hirsch.
Hiss Hilda Bear was hostess ,Wed
day, when she charmingly enter
tained some friends with a beautifully
ppointed luncheon at the home' of her
Parents. Mr. and, Mrs. Morris Bear,
on North Palafox street, in honor of
ilrs. Jake Hirsch. of Atlanta, who is
siting in Pensacola as-the guest of
er father. Mr. Sol Kahn. Dainty
sweetpeas and snap-dragons with
ferns were effectively used in the ar
tistic decorations and '"several games
eard3 were played.
Honey in
the Comb
It really is foolish ta comnlaln what
the other man has brousrht about. tlto
people agree with . Emerson's saying:
"No man can be cheated out of an
honorable career in' life unless h
cheats himself." Believe in yourself
ana your capabilities, and you will not
be cheated.
All girls who desire to maka reser
vations for accommodations at Camp
"Seabreeze," which opens June 1st.
under the auspices of the Patriotic
League, may make applications after
tnat time to Mrs. A. R. Beck, at th
Chamber of Commerce, .224 Brent
building, as the leaerue rooms will v
closed. Mrs. Beck will . be . elad to
furnish any information, desired. Many
reservations nave already been ' made
and all who desire to avail themselves
of this opportunity to enjoy an out
door camp are urged to make appli
cations ahead of time as only a limi
ted number can be accommodated.
Of much cordial Interest to a wide
circle of friends in Pensacola is the
announceemnt .': of ' Miss Bonnie Mae
Alexander to Mr. TV. W. Willis, of At
lanta, which was quietly celebrated
in Atlanta on the 20th day of May.
Dr. B. F. Frasler. pastor of theWesely
Memorial Methodist church, of Atlan
ta, officiating. Mr, Willis, who is
now in business in Atlanta, while in
the aviation service, was for some
time stationed at the Pensacola naval
air station.
Miss Alexander has made her home
rm Pensacola for some time and has
hosts of friends who .unite in extend
ing her every wish for her future
happiness. Mr. and Mrs. Willis are
spending a short time in Pensacola,
at 'present, but will make their horne
in Atlanta.
Friends, are most cordially welcom
ing Lieutenant O. F. Marston, U. S.
A., of the Fourth Field Artillery. Reg
ulars, stationed at San Antonio, Texas
who has arrived in Pensacola to spend
a fifteen days leave with his mother.
Mrs. Frank Marston and other rela
tives. Lieut. Marston is at present
awaiting orders for. overseas,4uty?.. . t
Mrs. Dan Shepard will be hostess
when the United Daughters of the
Confederacy will entertain with open
house for the Confederate veterans
on Monday. May 26th. from 4 to 6
o'clock, in the afternoon, at the Biv
ouac. Light refreshments will be
served and an interesting feature of
the afternoon will be personal remi
niscences of the war by Mr. Williams,
one of the veterans. Those invited to
meet with the veterans are the mem
bers of the Ladies' Confederate Mem
orial Association and the Daughters
of the Confederacy.
S3 --. 8
a Personal Mention g
Li-. xy xvi
ML nr
stands fbrTetley's
. JL
And Tetley's Tea when iced stands
for a cooling, delicious drink that makes
you think of frosty snow-capped moun
tains and cold bracing air. A chilled,
tinkling glass of Tetley's iced tea is
delicious I
Tetley's Teas come from the world's
finest tea gardens; and are blended
from 15 or more teas. They're well
packed, too, to protect the strength and
flavor. ,
Try using Tetley's 'clear, amber-,
colored Orange Pekoe Teal
return home soon.
Al. L. Wagner, of New York City,
is spending a short time In Pensa
cola. a guest atthe San Carlos.
Mr. D. Gillis, a prominent business
man of Brewton, - Ala., is spending
several days in the city on business.
Miss Annie Mary Hall, who has been
attending school in Alabama, has re
turned home, accompanied by Miss
Bertha'Mae Helms, of Elba, Ala., who
will visit in the city as her guest at
the heme of her parents. Dr. and Mrs.
Wilmer S. Hall, on 18th avenue and
LaRua street.
Mrs. Grimes Taylor, of Birmingham.
Is visiting in Penpacola as the guest
of Miss Lillie Taylor, at the Old Mill
Inn. :
Mrs. Edward S. Jones, of New York,
(formerly of Mobile) and Miss Haupt,
of Philadelphia, who have been vis
iting in Mobile as the guests of Mrs.
Stratton, are spending a short time
in Pensacola as guesta at the Old
Mm inn. : .-." '
Mr. F. B. Hagerman returns the
last of this week from South Florida,
having been absent from the city for
a short time on business.
Mrs. J. H. Hirsch, of Atlanta, is
the guest of her father, Mr. Sol Kahn
at his home on North Palafox street.
She will later be Joined by Mr. Hirsch,
who arjves for a short . visit before
returning to Atlanta.
Mrs. W. E. Anderson and Miss Mo
deste Hargls have returned home after
a delightful visit in New York City,
where they went to meet Mrs. An
derson's son. Captain Warren E. An
derson, U. S. A., of the 82nd Division,
on his arrival from overseas. While
in New York they were , the guests
of Mrs. Anderson's son, Mr. John An
derson, a member of the utaft nr
'New Y-k Evening ' Post. Captain
Anderson, who is now with his regi-
Friends will be glad to learn that
Mrs. Ruth Crabtree is reported as
somewhat improved after having been
quite ill at her home in West Pensacola.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Payne, of Hud
son, N. Y., are visitors in Pensacola
and while here are making their home
at the San Carlos.
Messrs. George B. Post and Ken
neth Fisk are visitors in Pensacola
from New York City, making their
home at the San Carlos.
Mr. J. J. McCaskill, of Barrineau
Park, Fla., is in the city for a short
time on business, stopping at the San
pensacola friends will be interested
to know that Sergeant Edward Me-
; Leod. U. S. A., of New Orleans, a
brother of Mrs. A. W. Stewart, of this
city, has arrived - from overseas and
la now at Camp' Shelby, near ,Hat
tiesburg. Miss., where he will be mus
tered out of the service, expecting to
An Atmosphere of Refine
All the delicacies of the sea
son properly prepared and
served. Choice of a'la carte
or table d'hote.
ment at Hattiesburg, Miss., expects
to be .mustered out of the service in
a short time and return home.
Mrs. Max L. Bear and"" daughter,
Leorjia, are expected home the last
of next week from Louisville, Ky.,
where, they are enjoying a delightful
visit. Mrs. Bear . recently left for
Louisville to meet Miss Bear, who
joined her there on her return home
from Washington, D. C, where she has
been attending the Martha Washing
ton Seminary.
Friends of Mrs. T. H. Long are glad
to know that she is contlnung to im
prove, after having undergone a rfent
operation at the Pensacola hospital.
She is now at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. Sarah Frederick.
Mr. A. 'W. Stewart has returned
home after enjoying the week-end in
New Orleans as the guest of old
- Hunter Long, ' who ' is attending the
Alabama Tech, at Auburn, is expected
home the last of next week to spend
the ' holidays with - his parents, , Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Long, before returning
to Auburn for the summer term. ,
Mrs. Raspberry Able to Do
Housework First "Time in Four
Years - Gains Thirty-Five
"I had rather see my wife well and
happy like she is since taking Tan
lac, than to have all the money in
the world," declared Henry Raspberry,
of 1812 Campbell street, Kansas City.
Mo. Mr. Raspberry, who has recently
been employed as a foreman by the
Armour Packing Co., was formerly
in the service of the Missouri, Kansas
& Texas railroad. -
"Before my wife took Tanlac," con
tinued Mr. Rjaspberry, "she had rheu
matism in her limbs so bad she could
not even dress herself. I would hava
to help her out of bed 1 in the morn
ings and put her clothes on for her.
Her stomach was In such a bad condi
tion that she could hardly digest any
thing. The gas on her stomach would
cause intense pains in her side and
such awful spells of palpitation of
the heart that she could hardly stand
it. . She was extremely nervous, her
breath was short and very offensive,
and she had fallen off in weight until
she was hardly more than a frame.
"At the time she began taking Tan
lac : she only weighed eighty-seven
pounds and had not been able to do
any of her housework in four years.
But she now weighs one hundred and
twenty-two pounds has actiially
gained thirty-five pounds and is a4
healthy and active as she was thirty
years ago. The rheumatic pains have
all left her and she can .do all her
housework and look after the family
without the least' trouble. She can
eat meats, pickle, all kinds of vege
tables and anything else she wants
and never have a sign of indigestion.
She is not the least nervous any more,
sleeps like a child every night and Is
as well as she ever was. I can't find
words to express my thankfulness for
what Tanlac has done for her. It is
nothing short of wonderfuL"
Tanlac is sold by leading druggists
everywhere. Adv.
Presented By
High School Auditorium -
Monday and Tuesday, May 26-27
8 P.M.
Mrs. W; Stewart, of Cleveland, O.,
has returned home after a delight
ful visit as the guest of Mrs. William
Hutchinson at her home on the Bay-shore.
Dr.". Clarence Hutchinson, who is
spending several days at Camp Wal
ton, will return on Monday.
Miss Zoe Bell leaves today for Bos
ton, where she will attend the Heilig-mann-Henderson
wedding on June 3,
and from there will go to New York
City, Baltimore and Washington, D.
C, where she will enjoy visiting, ex
pecting to be absent from the city
about two months.
Washington, May 22. A good many ct
the disabled soldiers now being voca
tionally reeducated by the federal board
are taking courses of training somewhat
out of the ordinary, and the list of those
who are undergoing re-education April
first reveals some interesting side-lights
on the desires and amDltions of the
young men of the country.
Two are studying air-trake operation;
three ars taking bee culture; nine have
entered barber colleges. It would not ba
supposed that boiler-making was the sort
of light work the disabled man woult
pelect but three students have" elected
that. Twenty-8ix are taking carpentry
.and two - biology. . renstry is fairly
I popular, there being 31 students in that.
while two are studying "edge trimming,
and Jl of them are studying embalming.
Forestry has attracted 18, while two are
taking special courses .In geometry,
.letwelry and watch repairing have at
tracted 26. and 13 are embarking upon
the uncertainty of journalism. Owing 10
impaired hearing on account of the tre
mendous din of artillfiry rire, 23 nien are
studying lip reading. One is tsklng
massage and 20 have gone in for oxy
ncetylene welding. Three men are study,
ing vocal music, two are studying violin
and 1 various other instruments. Eleven
ar students of theology: five window
trimming-, and seven are preparing to be
veterinary surgeons. Landscape garden
ing Is being taken by nine"; sign painting
by 12. and pharmacy by 24.
The Store for Women 115 South Palafox
Your Figure Is Built Around Your Corset.
' (fW Select it with care.
We Are Agents for
i Madam Irene and
Suecesso Corsets
Fittings by an expert
Prices, $3.50 up
A Complete Line Maternity Corsets
-. ' also - ' ' "
A Select Line Brassieres
We are just in receipt of a new line ;
Silk, Crepe de Chine and Jersey Underwear
Your Special Attention Called to This Line
III .w
Mrs. Henrietta Iane Barmore is the
nw town treasuren of Peekskill, New
You know whether you happen to need stationery at the
present time or not ; nevertheless, whether you do or not you
had better buy a box now when you can buy it cheap. By
cheap, I mean price,' not cheap quality. You will be sur
prised at the values I am offering. Come and see them.
"Only the Best"
212 South Palafox Street. Phone 846
"Everything in Drugs"
PenSacola-Mobile Waterways Data
Preliminary to Another Survey
Being Gathered by Engineers
In . acocrdance with a statement
made to the Journal a short time ago
by Senator Duncan U. Fletcher, to
the effect that an Inland waterway
connecting Pensacola with Mobile and
providing, a channel nine feet In depth
by 100 feet wide, was an assured fact
for this section, a letter from tne dis
trict engineer's office. In Montgomery,
received by the press and other in
terested, in the city yesterday is seek
ing data looking to that end.
. The letter, which comes from "VV.
D. A. Anderson, colonel of engineers,
contains information of great interest
here. It follows:
"The river and harbor act, March
2, 1919, directs a preliminary survey
as follows:
"Pensacola bay, Florida, to Mobile
bay. Ala., with a view to providing a
channel waterway of greater dimen
sions than recommended by the chief
of engineers in report published in
house document No. 610, 63rd congress,
2nd session.. -
"The route being considered runs, ap
proximately parallel to the gulf shore
line, through Big Lagoon, Perdido
bay, Portage creek, and Bon Secours
river." The report, quoted above (in
tracostal waterway, St.George sound
to Rio Grande) recommended a canal
5 feet by 65 feet. Consideration Is
now to be given to channels 7 feet by
75 feet and 9 feet by 100 feet. The
latest estimates of cost (subject to
Increase on revision) are $613,355 for
the 7 foot canal and $955,955 for the
9 foot canal.
"The most important question is
whether prospective commerce will
warrant the expenditure at the pres
ent time for construction of this canaL
I should be glad to receive from you
all the definite information that you
can obtain as to the commercial use
that would be made of such a canal,
if constructed.
"Of special value in consideraing the
question would be definite engage
ments by responsible parties that they
would establish a definitely described
service if such channel should be pro
vided. The proposed points of call
and the character, draft, and capacity
of boats should be stated, such as
barsre, tug, launch, steamer, etc.
"It is proposed to submit such In
formation as an appendix to the re
port on this survey that Is to be sub
mitted in July of this year."
Weather Report. , H
(Compiled for the Journal by
Weather Bureau Office.)
Pensacola, Fla., May 23, 1919.
Sunrise, 5:51
Sunset, 7:40.
Moonrise, 1:22 a. m.
Moonset, 1.29 p. m. '' '
Next phase of the moon, new, 29tn.
High tide, 4:41-p. m.
Low tide. 2:42 a. m.
7 a. m., 60.
' 7 p. m- 71. - .
Highest, 72. '
Lowest. 58.
Mean, 65.
rCormal, 76.
Mean same date last year, 75.
Accumulated deficiency this year to
date,, 2.59.
Highest of record for May, 98 de
grees. Lowest of record for May, 44 de
grees. RAINFALL -
- For 24 hours ending 7 p. .0.
Total for this month to 7 p. m.,
Normal for May, 2.68 Inches.
Accumulated excess this year to date,
8 a m., 63.
1 p. m., 63.
8 p. m., 68.
7 a. m., 29.88.
7 p. m., 29.88.
Are Here Told the Best Remedy
for Their Troubles.
Freemont, O. "I was passing- through the critical
period of life, being1 forty-six years of age and had all
the symptoms incident to that chang-e - heat Cashes,
nervousness, and was in a general run down condition,
so it was hard for me to do my work. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound was recommended to me as
the best remedy for my troubles, which it surely proved
to be. I feel better and stronger in every way since
taking it, and the annoying symptoms have disap-
Sjared." ilru M. Godsex. 935 XJapoleoa St., Freaaont,
North Haven, Conn. "Lydia E. Flnkham's Vegeta
ble Compound restored my health after everything else
had failed when passing through change of life. There
is nothing like it to overcome the trying symptoms."
Mra. Fijobsxcb ISKl.l.AtBos 197, Korth Haven, Conn.
VJ m
II - It V.
k I,. v . m - k m m x w -m m
Anderson Douglas'
' Saxophone Jazz Band
War Tax
3 'H'AfmJt

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