The Pensacola Journal
' Pensacola's Only Sunday
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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1919.
FROM 10 A. M. TO 6 P. M.
To Insure publication society news should reach the Journal office
t later than 6 p. m. All com munications should be signed, not for
publication but as -- guarantee of good faith. , . ' ,
e- ' 55'
X TjS s
The men the world calls lucky
will tell you everyone,
That success comes not by
wishing but by hard work
bravely done. Anon.
By Clinton Schollard
-'ark' I'rom the southlands singing
There comes a cry that soars.
t-m.. i mrtuTifc an1 thrills
T!,e call of out-oi-aoors.
:l)ids you wake: it bids you take
T!i unland path again
Where greening hazel thickets make
A tangle m the lane.
Vhere tips of "briar are touched with
It summons you alonsr;
holds in fee an ecstasy;
Its greeting is a song.
nil you will hnu it m tne wma.
Ami in the mints and myrrhs;
u'll hear it plead within the reed.
And know it in the firs.
toss the morning it is borne, -Sv
nooning fields and shores;
-d where's the laggard foot would
The call of out-of-doors!
RED CROSS TO WORK IN
CONJUNCTION WITH WAR
According to Information received by
the local chapter, : A. R. C, the war
department has arranged a courier ser
vice to Europe to get the latest in
formation concerning men in service
overseas, who have not been heard
The American Red Cross wishing to
get the desired information as quick
ly as accurately as possible and believ
ing this to be the best method of do
ing so has issued forma which have
been sent to each chapter and which
are to be filled out by relatives of the
missing men and forwarded promptly
to the war department in order that
the anxiety of relatives may be relieved
at the soonest possible time Blank
forms have been received at the local
chapter (headquarters irr the Ameri
can National Bank building) and any
relatives who have not heard from
their men In service overseas are re
quested to call for and fill out the
blanks at once.
fully embossed and y decorated with :
fancy candles, delicious- refreshments
were served. On this happy occasion
B. L. Jr., did not forget the less for
tunate little children at the Peari
Eagan Home, sending to them a freezer
f ull of the same delicious cream he
and his guests, enjoyed. ; : , ;
Misses Sarah and Louise "Wolf and
Miriam Mayer assisted , Mrs. Gunder
sheimer in entertaining and serving
the following ; little - guests: Maxine,
Jerome and Marie Bear, Rosalie and
Melvln Berlin, R. F.'-. Berlin, Gladys
Hirsch, ' Herron 'Alemberte, Bernard
Goldsmith, , Miriam . Schloss . .Sarah.
Elizabeth and Jack Greenhut, Benita
and Franklin Coker, Wallace Thacker,
Howard Hinson, Mercedes Cafeiro, Isa
belle and William Flores, Edith Hargls,
Ralph and Janice Gundersheimer, Ger-
son Marx, Bitchell Jacoby, Mary Louise
Kahn, Myra Frank Kplan Alberta Op-
penheinier, Herman Neuman, Harry
Hart Wagenheim, Bernlce Wolf.
MR3. BAN NO N GUEST OF
Mrs. Kate Bannon and sons George
and "William, of Palm Beach, Fla., are
visiting in the city as the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Ungerer at their
home, 618 North Alcaniz Street. MrsH
Bannon whose winter home is in St
Paul, Minn., formerly -spent her win
ters . in Pensacola before purchasing
the charming home at Palm Beach.
Fla., where they now make their home
during the winter months.
are registered at tfie San -Carlos are:
M A. Touart Jr.. of New Orleans; J.
O. Moss, of New York; Mrs. E. Hender
son and Mrs. Thomas, of De Funlak
Springs, Fla.; C. R. Jones, of Louis
ville, Ky.; C. J. Macguire. of Baltimore,
Md.; F. M. Cellon, of Gainesville. Fla.
and Mrs. J. J. McCackill, of Barrineau
Pensacola friends are extending a
most cordial welcome to Mrs. Kate M.
Bannon and sons, George and William,
of Palm Beach, Fla., who are visiting
in the city as the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Gustave Ungerer at their home,
'618 North Alcaniz street..
Mrs. R. R. Myers, of Nashville, Tenn.,
is visiting in Pensacola as the guest
of her mother, Mrs. C. E. Leads at her
mother," C E.' Leads at her home on
Little bayou. She will also attend the
graduating exercises of the '19 p; H. s.
class of which her sister. Miss Carllse
Bliss is a member. Mr. J. B. Brechin
of Gulf port. Miss., is also., visiting in
Pensacola for a short time and will
attend the graduating exercises of
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. King. 1024 East
Strong street, have as their guest, their
mother, Mrs. Jesse King, who will
spend -the remainder of the summer
R. AND MRS. DAN SHEPARD TO
NTERTAIN WITH HOUSEBOAT.
ARTY TO CAMP "SEABREEZE."
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Shepard will en
irtain with a "house boat party", on
be "Martha" to Camp "Seabreeze" on
-unday, June 8th, leaving the city at
o'clock that morning and returning
ate that afternoon.
The trip is being planned to give any
rls or business women who might
contemplating spending a part of
leir vacation at the camp an oppor
unity to gee it and enjoy the pleasures
mnd on this particularly charming
iot on the Sound.
Teachers, business women and any
r!s over fifteen years of age are cor
illy invited to go on the party and
' those desiring to do so are request
i to communicate with the Patriotic
j?ague secretaries at the Patriotic
.eague rooms until June 1st, or after
at date to Mrs. A. R. Beck at the
iamher of commerce to register, as
ie boat can only accomodate fifty
It is planned to make the day a most
nsyable one for the guests and surf
'athing and other sports will be en-
:oyed. Those making the trin are re
vested to bring lunches and bathing
Camp "Seabreeze" opens on June 1st.
.nler auspices of the - Patriotic
ague) and for the benefit of those
:-r' going at that time it is sug
?ested that only the following list of
Jeanng apparel be taken. One sim-?'-
traveling dress to make the trip
mi and to town, enough middy
'Wses and bloomers for daily wear,
kers. or outing shoes, bathing suit
cap and towels. All bed linen
be furnished at the camp.
IMPORTANT MEETING HOME
SERVICE VOLUNTEER WORKERS,
A. R. C, FRIDAY MORNING.
An important meeting o the Home
Service Volunteer workers of thJ
American Red Cross (local chapter)
will be held In the American Red Cross
rooms 206, American National Bank
building. Friday morning at 10:30
o'clock, when plans for the future work
of the Home Service Section will be
STATE SUPERINTENDENT W. N.
SHEATS ENDORSES JUNIOR RED
CROSS WORK IN SCHOOLS.
The following communication from
state superintendent of public instruc
tion, W. N. Sheats heartily endorsing
the work of the Junion American Red
Cross workers is received in Pensacola,
where the Junior Red Cross worker
have been active and accomplished:
splendid work in the schools, with
Addressing the school officials and
teachers of Florida Superintendent
"Permit me to call your attention to
the Junior Red Cross work and to en
dorse it to the fullest extend. School
officials certainly need to make no
apology for endorsing and encou raping
the Red Cross work; every teacher
will be doing a patriotic duty by fad
ing and encouraging the pupils to
engage in this service.
The educational value to the pupils
engaging in the Red Cross work will
be greater than the same time appl'l
in any other way. as the children will
be learning that they are to serve hu
manity and prepare themselves for
good citizenship, which Is the object
of all true education. It is sincerely
hoped that every teacher will feel that
he owes his pupils more than the mere
teaching of text-books, and will not fall
to give encouragement to this Junior
Red Cross work.
Yours very truly.
(Signed) W. N. SHEATS,
Personal , Mention
Mrs. "William S .Keyser is leaving
Tuesday next for her summer home
at Norwalk, Conn. She will be ac
companied North by Miss Ella Vaughn
Patterson who has been visiting in
Pensacola as. a guest at , the Keyser
home for the past few weeks.
Mr. 'William. B.i Ruriyan is leaving
on Tuesday next for an extended trip
to Portland, Oregon and other Pacific
Student Aviator Thomas Potter left
last night for his home in New York
City. Mr. Potter was stationed at the
Pensacola naval, air station for two
or three months and has a large num
ber of friends in the city. Mr. Pot
terin 1915 went to' Europe as an-ambulance
driver with the Norton-Harjes
unit of the Red Cross. For distinguish
ed, service he was awarded the Croix
de Guerre. He then entered the Avia
tion as a member of the "Lafayette
Esquadrille." Upon the entrance of
America into the war, he applied for
service with the American forces and
was undergoing naval training upon
"the signing of the armistice.
MRS. HARGIS GONZALEZ TO
BUSINESS WOMENS CLUB.
Mrs. Hargis Gonzalez will entertain
the members of the Business Women's
club at her home, '816 West Gregory
street, on Thursday. The members are
asked to meet at Miss Herriman's at
6:30 p. m. All members are invited
to be present. t . -...
APPROACHING MARRIAGE OF
MISS MARGARET MICHIE TO MR.
DAVID TORREY WELLS
ANNOUNCED IN NEW YORK.
'Mrs. R. E. L. Michie, of Wasmngion,
0. W. CIRCLE TO HOLD
The regular mpptin? nf Oak firnve
x- i W. o. V. Circle, will be held
at the usual time at the W. O.
r hall on West Garden street. Sev
new members will h lnJMatWd-
Aa unusual feature nf ttii n it t inn i
memner of Oak Grove in good h nnnmmced the engagement
ailtiHle Will ho o Mr.T.,A . : ' - -
--' U.HV WW - 7 VJt. ily
more friends that
anbers that they may witness the
monies. All memhora nf the Wnnii.
Circle are requested to wear cos-
""w or white.
':er the initiation exercises a meet-
ip'fl i-iU6Clu C1UU Will U6
A few of the many kinds
f Cheeses to be found in
0'Jr Delicatessen Depart
W English Style Dairy
720 Phones 172X -
nf her daughter. Miss Margaret Michie,
to Mr. David Torrev Wells, of New
Miss Michie's father was the late
General R. E. L. Michie, U. S. A. Mr.
Welles returned recently from France,
where he served as a Captain in the
Air Force. He is a son of the late Mr.
and Mrs. William D. Wells, of Caze
novia, N. Y., and is a member of the
firm of Imbrie & Co, bankers, at No.
61 Broadway." New York .rieraia.
Miss Michie and her mother have
frequently visited in Pensacola as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Keyser
and number their friends in the city
by the score. Mr. and , Mrs. Keyser
are later leaving for Norwalk in time
to attend the wedding which takes
place on the 18th of June at the Key
ser's summer home there. ,
B. L. GUNDERSCHEIMER, JR,
B. L. Gundersheimer Jr., was one of
the happiest little men in the world
yesterday afternoon when a number
of his little friends gathered at the
home of. his parents on North Barce
lona street, to celebrate with, him the
happy occasion of his sixth birthday.
Interesting games were played on
the big, grassy lawn, a peanut hunt
and "Putting the cracker in Polly's
Mouth." being especially enjoyed.
Bernard Goldsmith won the prize for
the peanut hunt, a pretty "story book
and Herron D'Alemberte for being the
most successful one in putting the
cracker in oPlly's mouth received a
. From a prettily decorated table
placed on the lawn and centered with
the huge birthday cake, embedded in
a mass of spring flowers and beauti-
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Semmes' who are
now residing at 113 West Strong street,
have purchased the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Dusenbury at 110 West
Strong street, into which they will
move about the second of June.
Miss Beulah Greenhut, a popular
Pensacola girl who has been attend
ing the Womans College at Tallahassee,
has completed her course there and
returned home last night.
Mr. Dwight Anderson is sending this
week in Atmore, Ala., with his sister,
Mrs. George E. Cadman. I
CLASS DAY IS
READING OF CLASS HISTORY
AND PRESENTATION OF CLASS
AX WERE TWO OF BIG FEATURES.
l One of the most interesting days
of commencement week was celebrat-'
ed at the high school yesterday when
the Class Day exercises were held. The
reading of the class history and pre
sentation of the Senior ax were two
of the most interesting features Of
the afternoon exercises and the award
ing of the medals and reading of the
class prophecy featured the - exercises
of the evening.
Members of the classes gathered
at the school in the afternoon and
to the processional played by Mrs.
W. J. Eenn, the class, entered and took
their Reats on the .stage, after which
the class roll was called by Ruth
Pf eif fer and the following interesting
program was carried out: -Piano
Solo ......... Mary M. Wright
Class History ...i.l.. Gladys Vaughn
Song "Legends of the Bells''. . . . .
......... . s ........ . Senior Class
Class Will (Alex Olsen) j
A . . . . Mr.-W. C. Stapleton
Piano Selection ". . . Ruth Ballard
Reading Lupah Thomas
Class Song (Edith Cooney) Class
, PART II.
Presentation of Axe . Craighill Brown
Speech of Acdeptance . . Miriam Olsen
The humorous reading by Lupah
Thomas was splendid and won hearty
applause. Right after this a delight
ful ctirnflca fnmo fn f rs Tl. AT-
Mrs. E. M. Pyle and sister. Miss Nell Schornhersti English teacher, who has
Burrow are visiting in Birmingham. had ch of the ..Tattler" work for
Blount Springs, Ala., and Chattanooga, thig when she was presented
Tenn expecting to be absent from the , handsome sUk parasol by Miss
city for several wekes.
Mrs. Jake Levy, of New Orleans ar
rives in Pensacola Sunday to visit as
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Lep Wolff,
and to attend the confirmation ser
vices when her niece, Jeanne Wolff
will be confirmed. She will also be a
guest at the Tohrner-Kugleman wed
ding June. 5th. -. c
Mrs. Aaron Baum,' of Lakeland, La.,
is visiting in, the city as the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Louise Cohen at the
home of her daughter,' Mrs. I. Wolff,
on North Barcelona , street She will
be a guest at the Tohrner-Kugleman
wedding, a social event of June.
Among the guests in the city who
Adele Berlin in behalf of the "Tattler"
staff, in appreciation of her work with
them. ' .
The " class song, written by Edith
Cooney, to the tune of "Dear Old Pal
of Mine," was sung with real class
spirit and enthusiasm after which th
Seniors and Juniors formed by twos in
the halls for the flower walk. Bound
by chains of flowers they marched to
the west-campus where Hhe presenta
tion ceremonies were held when , the
Sniors gave Into the keeping of the
Juniors the class axe, . which now
proudly bears the colors of: three
classes. , Craighill Brown, In his pre
sentation speech, spoke of the tradi
tions of the axe, and the many splen
did qualities symbolized by it, chief
TT TT T
man iino w.
That Royal Baking Powder makes
delicious, appetizing food unques
Some women, however, do not know
that food made with cheaper baking
powders, containing alum and phos
phate compounds, is often inferior
in taste and texture; many of the
highest food authorities have de
clared alum baking powders to be
unwholesome and injurious.
The safe and sure way is to use
fiv T? BaMng
Made from Cream of Tartar which
is derived from grapes
Royal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
among which was strength, the ulti
mate end to be attained by individuals
in their character as Well as for the
class. Miriam Olsen accepted the axe
in behalf of the Juniors, with an appro
priate speech of acceptance.
PROGRAM IN THREE PARTS WAS
GIVEN TO THE DISTINCTIVE
CREDIT OF ALL PARTICIPATING.
A large and ' Interested audience
filled, the high school auditorium to
overflowing last night at the class
night exercises of the graduating
class. . ' " ; ' '
The program Was in three parts,
consisting of the girl's declamation
contest, boy's oratorical contest, and
the class ; prophecy. The declamation
and oratorical contests are held an
nually and are. open to Seniors only.
The contestants speak for medals
which are awarded each year by Pen
sacola people or firms, and year by
year the rivalry becomes greater. The
girl's medal is donated by P. K. Yonge,
who has done ' so for many years. W.
C. Diffenderfer Is this year the donor
of the boy's medal, and will probably
be in the future.
The girl's contest was held first,
and each of the four contestants ac
quitted herself remarkably well. Dur
ing the Intermission between the gin s
and boy's contests. McHenry . Jones
rendered some of the popular airs on
In the boy's contest, the contestants
were well fitted for the rendition of
their respective orations, and it was
again a hard matter to decide the
winner. The class prophecy consti
tuted the third part of the program..
The first part was written by. Lois
McLellan, and she read in the tea
cups the future of the class, until
she grew tired. Then SigmUnd Solo
mon, arrayed as a "Hindoo fortune
teller,''" prophesied for the rest Of the
At , the close of the program, the
committee of judges, consisting of J.
P. Moore, Moreno Coe, and Mrs. F. R.
Mosher, conferred, and Mr. Moore an
nounced the winner of the first con
test as Miss Lois M'Lellan. The win
ner of the second contest was de
cided upon as Mr. Claude Kuglemau.
The exercises closed with the singing
of the Senior class song. The pro
v CLASS NIGHT EXERCISES. ,
Wednesday, May 28, 1919. at 8 p. m.
High School Auditorium.
Girl's Declamation Contest for th P.
K. Yonge medal: ".
Isabel McLellan ... "The Forty-Nine"
Lois McLellan ...... "Bank's Medley"
. . . ...... "The Earthquake Makers'
Mary M. Wright "Nellie's Prayer-
Jazz Medley McHenry Jones
Boys Orotorical Contest for Medal
presented by W. C. Diffenderfer:
Claude Kugelman ... "Jean D'Esprez
Ralph Hoolsema . .
, - "Exordium in Knapp Murder Case"
.. Oration on the "Grave of Napoleon'
Part T .... .. Lois McLellan
Part II Sigmund Solomon
Decision of Judges.
Constipated CHildren GlaHIy TaEe:
Calif ornia Syrup of Fig
For the Liver and Bowels
Tell your druggist you want genuiriB
'California Syrup of Figs." Full directions
jand dose , for babies i arid children of alK ages
who are constipated, bilious, f e verish, tongue
tdated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the . bottle. Look for- the name "California'
gnd accept no otherTir Syrup'"
A Shipment of Summer
These new hats are simply irresistible in
the soft dressy materials of which they are
made. The shades are white and pink. t It
goes without saying that every woman who
wants to look he r prettiest will wear them.
"The Best Place to Shop After All"
122 and 124 S. Palafox St.
Now is the Time to Get Rid of Your
If you are troubled with rheuma
tism get a bottle of Chamberlain's
Liniment and use it according to ths
plain printed directions. You will be
surprised at thfe quick relief whici it
affords. No Internal treatment is re
quired in cases of chronic or mumkr
rheumatism. All you need is to use
this liniment freely. Adv.
The Store for Women
115 South Palafox
A Beautiful Collection
See Our Window Display
Come inside and
make your selection
We have one that
will please you.
$1 to 350
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