OCR Interpretation

The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, June 01, 1919, SECOND SECTION, Image 13

Image and text provided by University of Florida

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062268/1919-06-01/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

"l . . " r , M1 -n,i nfuma, lirt miM-miu '.n ti
V HT tr
si a !
E Read the Journal ad- a :
s vertisements. They have a
B a message for you. a
ESS 3 a
feS S K S! SI S E3 B 13
,((jjjr JjJjjJ,
Just now a very popular question, all
vrr the country, is: "Where are you
Eolng, this BummcrT For a good many
lummem, now, this lias not been a pop
ular question at all Indeed, quite the
ntrary. If f one we;e asked as to sum
mer plsna. It was qxilte Instinctive to
rather resent It, and to say, with a good
ieat of pride, "We are not going any
where, this summer. We are putting
jur nioney into Libel ty Bonds, or we are
g.--ina? the Red Crois or the Salvation
army our vacation money.. Or we are
euj hu" War Huvtng Stamps. But never,
ever, r.ev.-r would e say, up and down:
"We are ROinp awaj for a good time.
A grrtt many of us did go away, but
jrvent Wcacse our business Interests
l!etl us to po, o our health demand
v , t we hive a change of clin.ate. For
It is very often trite that here In the
louth, with Its long nummers, we do nead
1 decided change, new and then, to keep
Bs up to the mark.
B .t this summer we are most of us
planning to go vacationing. The war 18
ver and we have cone our bit and we
have tried to do it as well as we could.
A.nd so, now if anyone says to us:
"WSere are you gains, this summer?"
e shall probably filly acknowledge that
we are going ' sotrvswhere to have our
King of pleasure, an-1 we shall not go 1u$t
because we need the change, but just be
lause we want to have some fun, for
3fe has realy been just one thing after
mother, for a long, long time.
But here Is mething that seems
rather interesting: If you ask people in
Tensacola where they are going this sum
mer, you will find that a very great
many of them will lazily declare that they
have formed the "Summering In Pensa
cola habit, and expect to stay at home
nd have the time of their lives.
For several summers, now, people have
been staying at homer because they had
to. And now they are staying at home
because they like to!
Pensacola as a Summer Resort has
become a fact instead of a slogan! And
surely there is no place In the world
where one can spend a summer more de
lightfully than right here, where boat
ing, bathing and fishing are a part of the
dally life. Or are they? After all, how
often do we who make our homes here
really boat, or bathe or fish? And wny
don't we? i
There are a great many people who
have always made their homes In Fensa
cola, who do not even know how to
shwim! Think of -that! There ' are
great many people who would pay out all
kinds of money for a dip In the Atlantic,
who have never had a dip In the Gulf
of Mexico!
But if you go north you will find that
there are no bathing beaches any better,
and hardly any to compare, "to those of
Pensacola, whether on the bay shore or
the gulf beach.
-. So, if you are a Pensacola. Summer Girl,
do not envy other Summer Girls. For
you are blessed beyond others, and should
thank your luck stars.
You will not find any place In; the
world where there is a greater chance for
the pleasures of . the big out-doors. Be
S-'ad that you are one of the lucky sum
mer girls who live in Pensacola.
Most of us find something very fasci
nating about the mere mention of travel,
even those of us who have made many
Journeys out Into the big world. So per
haps the Pensacola girl, who thinks she
really must go away this summer, and
is locking toward the mountains or the
big city, has something to be said In
her favor.
To the girl who travels alone for the
first time, the trip smacks of real adven
ture, and perhaps never again will she
feel quite as important as wnen she packs
her trunk, and is off to Asheville, or
Washington, or Chicago, or Philadelphia,
The woman who "lives In her trunk"
knows from experience that there It
nothing like taking time by the forelock,
for puttnlg oneself in the proper frame of
mind to get the best out of one's trip.
It is Just as easy to get packed and oft
to the station in, time,' as to .be lace',
and it is vastly more comfortable.'.
Traveling has been worked out with so
much care in every department of trans
portation that it is not at all a formidable
undertaking any more. If you are lead
ing in the morning, your trunk should be
packed the previous night, and you should
notify the company which is to handle
your baggage at least several hours be
fore train time, in order that there may
be no delay. . And be sure you are ready
when the man calld. ; . .
With some transfer companies it is pos
sible to check one'jjt baggage right from
the house. This is to in all large cities.
A great many people will wait until the
very last minute and then go off all worn
out and flustered. When Just a little
planning and foresight would have pre
vented. Whether the Journey is short or long,
many persons prefer to take a trunk
when traveling, unless, of course, their
stay is too short to warrant more than
an overnight hag. because it costs no
more, except for the transfer charges, and
it is certainly pleasanter when visiting
friends or stopping at a hotel, to have
enough clothes to be fresh and comfort
able. Where one is going on a long Journey,
it will be found to be a great aid, io
packing the trunk, to roll many of the
articles, such s underwear, towels and
small pieces, as these may be tucked lnr.o
corners, " thereby saving much room.
Packing should be done very carefully,
and everything should be very compact,
for it Is the knocking about In the trunh
that injures many articles which would
otherwise be uncrumpled at the end of
the Journey.
It is quite the accepted rule when
traveling to wear smart clothes, but it
is not permlssable to dress In a loud or
conspicuous manner. Many women wear
white blouses while traveling in the
summer, because they are cool, and
easily laundered afterward. Thin, darK
blouses should be worn over an under
lining. If white, they should be heavy enough
r.ot to show the lingerie conspicuously.
.'Wear your best looking tailored suit
and your prettiest blouse, if you like, but
do not wear a gown that would look wcftll
at a garden party or a waist' that is too
sheer or too "fussy." Tou will also find
that the picture hat for traveling is not
considered correct.
By Lee Shlppey.
Sometimes my heart grows
when my days
Are full of trouble and my nights
of gloom.
And then I think of you, and as "the
rays , t
Of light which steal Into a darkened
Transmute to gold the myriad motes
of air, j
Pure light streams in and blinds my.
heart to care.
Sometimes my heart grows
When my dreams
Seem hopeless visions, only born
fade ;
And then I think of you, and as sweet
Make music of what else were dis
cords played,
"With sudden Joy I catch life's sons I
And love the harshnes which accents
the sweet.
Dear, teeming memories! A look, a
A sweet, unselfish act, a cheerful
A thousand little things which mean
so much
They make the whole pain-darkened
world worth while.
Bring dawn again, and hopes wing
forth anew ,
Singing glad morning songs, bedause
of you.
rj7HERE s not a lady in the wedding party, be she bride, bridesmaid
' or guest, but what will find the pleasure of distinctively modish
ant attractive wear in this original showing of bridal attire, including
all that is most fashionable from the bride's gown to the custume of
every woman attending the happy occasion.
for the
We are showing some
rtiarminjjly attractive go-in-away
and traveling
wear in now and original
Suits frori $20 to $123
. l2 PRICE
(Blacks and navys not
for the
Bride's Maid
There are delightful
wrap3 as 'well as suitable
"-entire fo:r the wedding
M?ty in the latest fash-
avCapes and
I V 71 J
Most Cordially Extends to .You an Invita
tion to the Original Showing of
June Bridal Wear
Which Will Be On Display at Our Store
During the Month of June
for the
Flower Girl
Beautiful developments
of georgette and silks in
dreamy white and
quaintly pretty styles for
the ceremony.
i 1'
1 "&nans
Y : - Vv
,..,..,.,." ..
f or the Wedding Guests '
Every conceivable dress, suit, and wrap, in fashion's most
attractive mood are assembled in this special showing of June
Bridal Wear, in many fabrics and models now showing for the
first time.
"The Best Place to Shop After AIT
122 and 124 South Palafox Street
Phone 337
'f- fiKiw - - ' 5.
i o
J j,-i; ..... ...t.,.:..;.'.- ..:...... !(T K
I fe', :'"! - -fA t
v. ,.
I v
. ..
iM : '. -r'A - v.t
:- . ..' r-'V j -- .
One hundred covers were laid for
the big Alumni banquet given at the
San Carlos last night when the '19
graduating class of the PensacoLi
High School was welcomed into the
Alumni association. The ten reserved
tables were each centered with a mass
of daisies the closs flower and the
artistically hand-painted place cards
were of various designs suggestive of
the occasion. Th etables, which were
placed in the main dining room were
spaced off by great U. S. flags insignias
and class pennants and dancing was
enjoyed between courses, splendid
music being ufrnlshed by the orchestra
under the direction of O'Brien Motta.
Besides the graduating class, honor
guests were members of the P. H. S.
faculty county superintendent of pub
lic instruction and of the county' school
board of public instrustion.
Miss Norma Holt, who was toastmis
tress for the evening made the welcom
ing address to the class of 19 which
was responded to . by Craighill Brown,
who had chosen for his subject, "Our
Future". "Owe No Man Anything"
was the subject of a talk by Miss Gall
Binkley of '17. Dixon Carton of . '16
spoke on "Higher Education." Others
on the program . who gave short and
appropriate addresses were Professor
"William Tyler and other members of
the faculty and members of the school
Merriment waxed high in the even
ing . when the class yells were given
toasts to the class and members were
The following menu was servedc
Crab Flake Cocktain
Florida Celery Ripe Celery
Cream of Tomato en tasse
Cheese Straws
Chicken a la King Diamond Toast
Asparagus Tips In Tomato
Strawberry Mousse Fancy Cakes
Iced Tea
The effective decorations wer eduo
to the efforts of Mrs. AV. J. Benn and
members of the class of 17 made ar
rangements for the banquet represent
ed by a committee composed of Misses
Rhoda Benn, Julia Creary, and Eliza
beth L,Ind. assisted by Miss Julia
Bowes, president of the Alumni associ
ation. . ,
I : : " ' "
'.'Itf ,
t r , -
t " J
f ; , i
, - I
. ' , - (
, I ' f . - - A ' -
f j- " y- 4
r i
if , J
Miss Mariprx Grey i the most braa
tiful and famous artist's model In tin
world- She Is the original cf some oi
the best painting of Burne-Joyce, aai
her perfect form and features are im
mortalized as Venus by Burne-Jones
and posed for such masters of th
brush as Herbert Oliver and Frank
Dixey. Her most splendid and famous
Is as "Lucifer" In Burne-Jones' -Fall
of Lucifer," and she was the original
of the Virgin In his "Adoration of the
Magi," and Psyche In his "Marriage of
Psyche." Her Greek profile and glor
ious figure have made her famous.
Miss Grey is also a Successful ac
tress, having played with Sir Charlea
"Wyndham, Beerbohm Tree and
Forbes -Robertson. She 13 now play-
Ins In America In Three Faces East.

xml | txt