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... ,.-- t v - - t .. .. ,. ; - .. . . " ! . .', '-- '' THE PENSACQLA JOURNAL. THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1919. 17 NEWS BRIEFS. SS 3? "Women of the canning: center spent busy and successful day yesterday taking in a demonstration on soup mixtures, given by Miss Grace An drews. Okra, tomatoes, peaches and figs were canned. The Calendar Society of the Gads den Street Methodist Church, will meet this afternoon with Mrs. W. H. Oppenborn, of North Ninth avenue. All members are asked to attend. stage during the performance Tuesday night. - - - Mrs. E. B. Pfeiffer, who underwent an operation Tuesday at a hospital in Boston, near which place she is visiting her father. Captain Frank Cooney and family, 'is doing well ac cording to a telegram received by her husband here last nfght. the many Pensacola friends of the family will be interested, in knowing. The name of Judge E. D. Beggs was omitted Wednesday from the Jour nal's list of Pensacola lawyers who protested against the disbarment pro ceedings Instituted against II. S. Laird. Misses Fodie Massey and Mary Burns, of the traffic department, and Mrs. Nettie Stearns, of the commer cial department of the local Southern Bell Telephone company, have re turned from Savannah, where they were delegates for the division conference. Miss Elsie Wright, prima donna of the Bernstein Dixie Daisy troupe, per forming this week at the Pastime, was unable to appear yesterday and last night on account of Illness and her physician asserts thai It will be nec essary for her to remain In for a few days more. She was stricken on the Mrs. . Dave Gunderscheimer and daughter, Janice Fannie, left on the morning train yesterday to visit Mrs. Gunderscheimer's sister, Mrs. Dr. R. Jonas, of Mobile. Thursday night. All members of the choir are urged to be present and any one else that can sing is invited to come. Charles H. Allen, publisher of the Montgomery Advertiser, and family, are at the San Carlos, for a summer vacation. KIWANISCLUB . TO BE GUESTS AT A FISH DINNER The Epworth League of the Gads den Street Methodist church will have Its regular monthly business meeting tonight. .Members will meet at the church and go to the Missing Link by automobile for a picnic supper, after which the business meeting will be held. Automobile reservations may be made through Miss Alice Free man, telephone 1329. Choir rehearsal will be held at 8 o'clock at East Hill Baptist church, W. W. Flournoy. of DeFvmiak. can didate for United States senator from Florida, Is in town for a short time. Interior decorating of the San Car- ,uo win iouow the $15,000 ex- J terior improvements being made, ac cording to Manager Hervey. Furni ture in every room in the hotel is be ing done over as part of the plan for completingly refurbishing the building. Fines of 1 each were imposed of 21 defendants in the recorder's court yesterday for violation of the bicycle ordinance, which prohibits sidewalk riding. They ranged in age from 9 to 4f0. Rolling lunch stand vendors strong ly protested the ordinance introduced against what they claim are their Interests, Monday at the meeting of the board of city commissioners. The protest is signed by six operators of the wagons. Members of the Pensacola Kiwanis Club will be guests of T. G. Tebsult. fl.anager of the Harrington Motor Com pany, at an old time fish and fowl din ner at one o'clock this afternoon. The party will leave the San Carlos at noon and motor to Mr. Tebaulfs place at Ks- cambia. The official notification of the dinner follows: Attention. Kiwanlan! Kiwanian "Tee" D. Tebault, of the Harrington Motor Company, has Issued an invitation to the Braves of our tribe to dine at his old fishing and hunting crounas, me old Kkinner Dlace near Ks- cambla. where he now camps. Thursday, Ju!y 3rd. at the first hour arter noon, and enjoy wi.h him an old-time fish and fowl dinner. Therefore, take notice an assemble at the San Carlos Hotel on or before twelve sharp Thursday to be escorted on the trip. If you have a car notify me by phone (292) or in persen the number of passengers your car can accommodate. Kvery member is expected to be present at the roll call. i-ome important discussed at this session. The by-laws wii: be ready and adoped. This is the last meeting the club will have before "Buffalo Bill" Wright de-1 parts for other hunting grounds, and ho promises to give us ten minutes of good live amusement and fun. Let the lion roar. anJ be prepared to ' boost the club yell. J- H. BAYLISS, cn m Entertainment Com FIGHTERS TO ENTER RIG BARE-HANDED HEAVYWEIGHTS WILL DO. BAN DAGING AND TAPING IN PRES ENCE OF SPECTATORS AND SECONDS. rate days in Mc Virginia "Dear Father: You will be in a pother about my long delay. I arrived here late Tuesday night after an encounter with wolves in the woods about 7 miles west of the river. I , have fortunately se cured four pounds of choice seeds of tobacco, but I cannot fetch them until the mare is recovered from the cruel work of the wolves." A Virginia latter of 1647 VIRGINIA tobacco, makes the best-tasting cigarette Virginia cigarettes have a zest, a relish and an appetizing freshness that smokers cf other cigarettes never get at all. But, to enjoy Virginia tobacco at its best, smoke it straight not mixed with other to baccos. Only then do you get Virginia's full flavor and all of that keen relish that makes a cigarette a smoke. Just try this out for yourself in a Piedmont The IMrginia Cigarette TfV) NOTE Virginia tobacco is grown here in the U.S. A Unlike foreign-grown tobaccos it carries no Import duty. Import duty doesn't make a cigarette any better it merely adds to its cost. Piedmonts give you better value because i your money bui tofcacco quality. 20 for 18 cents Toledo, Ohio. July 2. Jess Wlllard and Jack Dempsey will go into the ring for the heavyweight champion ship contest tomorrow with bare hands and all bandaging and taping; will bo done in view of the spectators and sec onds of the heavyweight rivals. This announcement was made today by Tex Rickard, promoter of the contest The I decision to request the boxers to ban dage their hands In the ring Is re I garded as a victory for Willard, who I protested against Dempsev"s Diana to adjust the tape; and bandages on his hands while in the dressing room. "What amount of tape and bandage will be used has not been determin ed, but Willard said he would insist upon a thin layer of cotton surgical landages and only enough tape to ho. 3 the bandages in place. Rickard and the referee Ollie Record, probably will make a decision in this regard tomorrow. Final arrangements regarding the details of the big contest were com pleted at a conference between the boxers, managers and Rickard and each j camp knows Just what is expected of the principals and their second brig ade. The boxers will . wear especially made 5-ounce gloves and each will be allowed to have five seconds in their corners including the manager or adviser as the case may be. The toss for choice of corners will not be made until the day of the battle. Elaborate preparations are being made to report the contest on a scale exceeding anything of the kind at previous ring battles. Noted sport and specialty writers from all parts of the country and Canada are present or enroute and hundreds of seats have been reserved in various sections of the arena for their accommodation. There will be more than fifty wires set up at the ring side to carry the reports from the scene of the conflict to every portion of America and to cable points for European service. Special airplane service for the pho tographers has been planned and from theee low flying planes expert camera men, some of whom servec? in the sam capacity with the army abroad, will J take film after film of the fighters ' in action and the scenes in and around the arena. Immediately the contest is finished several of these planes plan non-stop flights to Chicago and New York in order that the photographs may be available for reproduction in Saturday papers. The most ambitious proposal, however, is a scheme to fly with the picture to tie Pacific coast in two relays. These photographs will have no connection with the mov ing pictures taken at the ringside for exhibition purposes. The movie man will occupy a platform erected atop a high steel column from which point of vantage they can film the scene and every portion of the fight stadium. This column has been so plac ed that it will not obstruct the view o' any of the spectators and the height of the platform lifts It above the line of vision of the loftiest row of scats in the arena. JAPAN WANTS PEACE SAYS HER MINISTER Tokio. July 1. (A. P. Correspond ence.) Japan occupied at the peace conference a special position she was disinterested in the problems con cerned with the accident but greatly interested in the questions bound up with far east Takashi Hara, the prime tniniator has told the editor of a French magazine published at Tokio. The premier said: "Japan went to the peace conference with the desire to take an active part in its work and to participate in all J questions that might arise. Why? Because Japan is sincerely attached to the cause of right and Justice. She has proved it by closely cooperating with the allies and by subscribing without reserve to the fourteen propo sitions of President Wilson; she never hesitated to Join with the promoters of the League of Nations. "Like the French, English and Amer ican peoples, we wish a permanent peace, better and more open relations between nations, a happier humanity. And we believe we are in a good po sition to Judge things from the point of view of Justice and right because we had fewer interests under discus sion thv Europe and the United States. Our attitude is impartial and our delegates at Paris showed the good faith, sincerity and openness of our policies. "However, violent criticisms nave been addressed to us. Japan has been represented as an ambitious, war-loving, aggressive nation. The proceeding cabinet suffered the same accusations which were not merited. I can assure you ray government is doing its best not to cause discontent; to- disregard proceedings which might be thought to bear ft reprehensive character. The peace conference has given us an oc casion: to show -Wi were not guilty )t what bad b4C reproached to us." Watson, Parker & Reese Co. Everything to Wear for the 4th' Everything to Wear for the FOURTH for all the family White Dresses for Women $10 t0 $35 White Dresses for Children 2.50 t0 $20 White Waists, New Styles. 2,50 to $15 White Skirts, Silks, Fabrics $2 to $35 White Hosiery for All 25c t0 3.30 White Gloves, Silk, Fabric 50c - 1.50 White Suits for Men $7 White Duck Trousers $3 and $4 White Shirts, Mens and Boys' $2 to $8 White Socks for Men 25c to 1.50 White Shoes for Men 2.50 t0 $8 White Shoes for Women $3 t0 $10 White Keds for Everybody $1 t0 2.50 White Wear for Babies, All Prices Watson, Parker & Reese Co. The House for Quick Service in White and Everything. 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