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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, July 06, 1919, SECOND SECTION, Image 16

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THE PENSACQLA JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1919.
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X DAILY THOUGHT. M
St' S!
!J:i Despite the gloom and doubt S
K of quitter and pessimist, your 23
? particular chances are excel- 3
?! lent. Herbert Kaufman. Ig
A TRIBUTE TO DAD.
From a Soldier.
They think of us soldiers as heroes,
And praise our names to the skies;
They have tears for the one who is
wounded
And prayers for the one who dies.
They write sotifrs of our pais and our
sweethearts
And mothers so brave and cad;
Eut name a great singer or poet
Who's mentioned a word about Dad.
Poor Dad, with check book and trou
bles. He hasn't a look-in at all.
It's Mother and pal and sweetheart
And Sammy who answered the call.
But Dad must be thinking and work
ing In a store or mine or a mill
To get the old round iron dollars
To pay thw hlg family bill.
He buys the new bonds by the dozen,
Tbo his shoes are run down at the
heel,
And his overcoat's old and looks shab
by. But you never hear old-Daddy squeal.
He doesn't write much, of a letter
To his boy who is over In France,
But sends him a crisp five or ten spot
Whenever he has a good chance.
And evenings when readlr.gr his paper
And smoking his pipe or cigar.
He thinks of his boy in khaki
Says, "I hope it's well where you
are."
Now, I think just a lot of my Mother;
She's written each day I've been
gone;
And my pals and my friends and my
sweetheart
Have all helpefl to cheer me along;
But my Dad is as good and is human.
And sometimes I certainly feel
That as Dad has to pay and to work
every day,
I don't think he gets a square deal.
QUICK TRIP FROM
ATLANTA.
One of the quickest of recent trips
made from Atlanta to Pensacola as
that of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Argue,
of Atlanta, and a party of relatives,
who are guests of Mr. and Mrs. 01. A.
Fell, at Warrington.
The party left Atlanta, July 4th, at
5:30 o'clock, reaching DeFuniak
Springs, their first stop, at 7:30 o'clock
covering a distance of 295 miles in
this short time. The trip was very
pleasant all the way, with only one
blow-out to mar its enjoyment.
In the party, besides Mr. and Mrs
Arsue were their daughters, Misses
Mel! and Dorothy, and Miss Nell
Argue, of Birmingham, Miss Jennie
M. Sutherland, of New York, and Mr.
Sidney FelL Mrs. Argue will be pleas
antly remembered as Miss Talulah
Fell. Both she and Miss Sutherland
have visited in Pensacola before. Miss
Sutherland is a granddaughter of Mrs.
M. A. Elliott.
Mr. Argue is well known in Pensa
cola, where he was a mechanic at
the navy yard for several years. He
is now superintendent of the Atlanta
branch of the Cadillac company, and
the trip was made In one of that com
pany's cars.
Bows to Catch Beaux
.-if: i.
SPEND PART HONEYMOON
HERE.
Of considerable interest to numer
ous friends is the marriage of Mr.
Roger Williams to Miss Mary Graves,
which will be solemnized Thursday
eevning at 7 o'clock at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Whestone Graves, on Decatur and
Finley avenues, says a Montgomery
exchange.
To the strains of Lohengrin's wed
ding march the maid-of-honor and
sister of the bride, Miss Mabel Graves,
will enter, wearing a most becoming
costume of braided white georgette
crepe and a large picture hat. She
will carry an arm cluster of Kilby
roses. The bride will wear a smart
traveling suit of taupe and a chic fall
hat of navy blue satin, faced with
taupe. Her flowers will be a shower
bouquet of brides' roses and lilies of
the valley. The ceremony will be
performed by Rev. C. H. Holton. pas
tor of the Southside Baptist church,
and the ring service will be used.
Immediately afterwards a reception
will be given the young couple. The
bride's book will be in charge cf Mrs.
J. H. Hamilton and punch will be
served by Mrs. E. A. Graves, aunt
Worthington, Mary Will Futrelje and
Eleanor Munit.
Later in the evening Mr. William3
and his bride will leave for a short
wedding trip to Mobile and Fensa-
cola. Upon their return to Montgom
ery they will be at home to their
friends on Clanton avenue.
TO BE GUESTS OF
RELATIVES HERE.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Street, of Annis
ton, Ala., and Mrs. Nina Mae Godbold,
and sons, Bert and Dale, are expected
to arrive tonight to be guests of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Little,
of East Gadsden street, and other rel
atives in Pensacola. They will motor
through the country from An'niston,
stopping enroute at several Alabama
cities. They will remain in Pensacola
for about two weeks.
RED CROSS SURGICAL DRESSING
SUPPLY GREAT NEED.
Women of the south who have toiled
so long and 6 well in the making of
surgical dressings at various Red Cross
work-rooms will be interested in the
report of Lieutenant Colonel H. Gideon
Wells, American Red Cross commis
sioner to Rumania, showing to what
good use some of their products were
put.
Not only are surgical dressings be
ing used in the Red Cross hospitals in
Rumania, states Colonel Wells, but
throughout Rumania the people are eo
destitute that the dressings are used
as baby clothes and even in making
garments for grownups. Many wom
en wear them as head-bands.
It is just such help as this that is
proving the salvation of manv strioV.
, en peoples of Europe. Had it not been
for the American Red Cross, they
would have been totally without hope.
HIRSCH-OPPENHEIMER.
Friends in Pensacola will be inter
ested to learn of the marriage of Mifcs
Carmen Oppenheimer, the youngest
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. L. is. 'JH-
penheimer, Crescent Place, to Mr.
Albert W. H. Hlrsch, which took place
June 8 at Dade City. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. T. L. Barr, in
the presence of only a few f-iends.
The young people had decided to keep
the wedding a secret until the an
nouncements were sent out, but the
facts became known, and they are
now receiving the good wishes and
congratulations of their friends.
Mrs. Hirsch is on short visit to a
North Carolina resort and during her
absence. Mr. Hirsch is arranging for a
permanent home for the young couple.
Mr. Hirsch is in charge of the sale
of commercial appliances for the
Tampa Electric company.. He is tao
son of Wm. A. Hirsch, prominent St..
Louis architect. Prior to coming to
Tampa the groom was in the aviation
section of the U. S. army at Ellinyti l
Field, Galveston.
and even now their future stretches
dark except for the promised aid from
"the greatest mother In the world."
In Rumania, for instance. Colonel
Wells states that in an area of J0.000
square miles around Bukarest. the cap
ital, the population was on the point
og starvation when a party of fifty
four workers of the American Red
Cross arrived, and with them a relief
ship and a relief train loaded down
with food.
DANCE FOR MISS OLIVE FINLAY,
OF MEMPHIS.
Complimenting Miss Olive Finlay, of
Memphis, Tenn., Mr. and Mrs. O. J.
Semmes will entertain the members
of the younger society set with a dance
at their home, 110 West Strong street,
tomorrow evening. Miss Finlay is the
neice of Mr. Semmes and her sweet
winsomeness and charm have made
her quite a favorite in society during
her visit here.
INFANT 80N OF MR. AND MRS.
JACK FOMISON CHRISTENED.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Fomison was christened with
the name of John Baron Fomison by
Reverend John H. Brown, rector of
Christ church, last Wednesday after
noon at 5 o'clock, at the church.
Sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. M. K.
Hocker, of Chicago.
NOTES FROM THE Y. W. C. A.
The Board of Managers held their
regular meeting at the Y. W. C. A.
Wednesday.
bmV
Miss Donnie Ivey who has been
spending some time at the Y. W. C.
A. has returned to her home at Mil
ton. Mrs. M. A. C. Ray and granddaugh
ter, Catherine Ray have gone to At
more for a two week's visit with
friends.
Misses Dora Williams and Willie
Walton are spending the week end at
Chumuckla.
Miss Eulajie Hussey returns today
from a delightful vacation spent at
Camp Seabreeze.
Miss Catherine Ray returned last
w-eek from Camp Seabreeze after an
enjoyable outing.
Misses Annie Ruth Hicks and Edna
Phillip will return tonight after eev
Ma eral days spent at Milton.
Mrs. Lillian Hubbard is spending the
week end at Bagdad.
Miss Minnie Carter was a visitor
at the Y. W. C. A. Thursday.
A big basket of fresh garden beans
was a much appreciated gift to the Y.
W. C. A. from Mrs. T. V. Hannah last
week.
Ugh! Calomel Sickens: Salivates! H
Please Try Dodson's Liver Tone
I am sincere! My medicine 'does-nofruipset' Hver
and bowels so you lose a day's work.
You're bilious! Your liver Is slug
gish: You feel lazy, dizzy and all
Knocked ouL Your head is duIL your
tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach
our and bowels constipated. But don't
take salivating calomel. It makes you
ick: you may loee a day's work.
Calomel Is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel crashes into sour bile like dy
namite, breaking it up. That's when
you fee! that awful nausea and cramp
ing. If you want to enjoy the nicest,
gentleet liver and bowel cleansing you
; ever experienced Just take a spoonful
of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone to
night. Your druggist or dealer sells
you a bottle of Dodspn's Liver Tone
Xor a few cents under my personal
znoney-back guarantee that each
spoonful will clean your Sluggish lit
better than a dose of nasty caJoaBel
and that It won't make you sick.
Dodson's Liver Tone is real Met
medicine. You'll know It next mom
Ing because you will wako up feeim
fine, your liver will be working, yor
headache and dizziness gone, yo
stomach will be Sweet and your bo
els regular. You will feel Uk work
ing; you'll be cheerful; full ot vigor
and ambition. V
Dodson's Liver Tone Is entirely
vegetable, therefore harmless and a
not salivate. Give it to your children.
Millions of people are using Dodso"
Liver Tone instead of dangerous calo
mel now. Your druggist will teU yfu
that the sale of calomel 1 eUrat
topped entirely here.
CALLED MEETING WOMAN'S
AUXILIARY CHRIST CHURCH.
A called meeting of the Woman's
NUMBER OF CHILDREN TAKE
PART IN JUNIOR W. C. C. S.
ENTERTAINMENT FRIDAY.
The Junior W. C. C. K. entertain
ment to be given in front of the Elks
club on next Friday evening under
the direction of Mrs. L. W. Lee prom
ises to be unusually interesting and a
splendid success. Some of the most
i takjjg
talented children in the city are
inrt and among interesting number
will be the Maypole dance by 18 eK
and a drill by boys forming a W. C. C.
A cordial invitation Is extended
everyone to attend. A$ children wish
ing to take part in the entertalnmeBt
are requested to be at the Armofy
hall tomorrow morning at :30 o'cloefc.J
CAMP SEABREEZE TO REMAIN
OPEN FOR MONTH OF JULY.
Camp Seabreeze, the delightful camp
for girls, situated about ten miles
up the sound and conducted under
the auspices of the Patriotic League,
has enjoyed a liberal patronage for
June which insures its continuing
open until the last of July a fact
which will be learned with pleasure
by many girls who have planned to
spend part of their vacation there.
Everything Is provided at the camp
for the complete outdoor enjoyment
of the girls and hot and cold run
ning water and modern conveniences
with splendid outdoor sleeping ar
rangements are found. Besides swim
ming, boalng and other sports the
camp cooking is the finest to be found
anywhere and a trained nurse is
present at all times.
The camp not long since entertained
as their guests on a delightful outing
the little children of the Pearle Eagan
Orphans Home and the home mother,
Mrs. Eldredge.
It is urged that all girls who desire
to avail themselves of the opportunity
for an outing at the camp, apply im
mediately to Mrs. A. R. Back at the
chamber of commerce rooms, phone
128. for reservation as only a limited
number can be accommodated.
PROMINENT NEW ORLEANS
VISITORS AT SAN CARLOS.
Commodore Percy Benedict, P. Sef
ton Schenidan. W. M. Miller, Mrs.
Benedict and Mrs. Schenidan. of New
Orleans, who are In Pensacola for the
yacht regatta, are guests at the San
Carlos. Others stopping at the San
Carlos are Mr. and Mrs. Joe E.
Hirscher, Mrs. H. L. Graham, of Pace;
S. Dykes, of Dickerson City, and Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Skipper, of Bagdad.
MEETING ROYAL NEIGHBORS
OF AMERICA.
The Royal Neighbors of America
will meet Tuesday afternoon at threo
o'clock at the W. O. WT. hall on West
Romana street. All members are re
quested to be present.
ISAACS-JEUDEVINE.
Miss Hattie Jeudevine and Mr. Jul
ian Isaacs were quietly united In mar
riage yesterday Afternoon, Judge Hen
ry Bellinger officiating.
CHAPMAN-M ALONE
INVITATION RECEIVED.
The following handsomely engraved
invitations have been received by
friends:
"Mr. and Mrs. George Holeorab Ma
lone request the pleasure of your pres
ence at the marriage of their daugh
ter, Florrie. to Doctor Charles Hlck
erson Chapman, on Wednesday, the
sixteenth of July, at seven o'clock In
the evening, at 201 North Oates street.
Dot ha n, Alabama.
NEW II tttv rm ir m
IK m ASMaBea
&ropwT5kn- Coflvpkte flodertv Sowed
outrife loon -Stem Utad -1.Bup- a
cowwdm-Conyier J to EvetytKinJ li
itt&rt of GtySeivd for Booklet -
t) WlNDUUSnTTM. PROP'S
THE
R
GREAT
EAOY-TQ-WEAR STORE
9 AND 11 SOUTH PALAFOX STRRET
JULY CLEARANCE SALE
We Inaugurate Our Great July Clearance Sale and Offer All Our
GAPES
AND
AND
GOAT
m
4
OFF REGULAR PRICE
ORE
TOMORROW, MONDAY, JULY 7
At This Great Sale We Will Also Reduce Prices on All Other Ready-to-Wear in Our Store
in order to carry out Our Policy of never carrying Over Goods from one Season to another
SUITS
Regular price $30.00, SI 00
Sale Price JifJ
17.50
20-00
22-50
Z". 23-25
25-00
30-00
' 32-50
Sale Price
Regular Price $35.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $40.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $45.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $47.50,
Sale Price
Regular Price $50.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $60.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $65.00,
Sale Price
COATS
Light Weight, also Sport Coats.
Regular Price $25.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $30.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $35.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $40.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $45.00,
Sale Price
S12-50
15-00
17-50
20-00
22-50
Regular Prive $16.50, g R.25
Sale Price O
Regular Price $18.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $22.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $25.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $30.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $35.00,
Sale Price
Regular Price $40.00,
Sale Price
9-00
11- 50
12- 50
15-00
17-50
20-00
SILK DRESSES
Regular Price Sale Price
$15.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now $ 7.50
18.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 9.00
22.50 Dresses, 1-2 price now 11.25
25.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 12.50
30.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 15.00
40.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 20.00
FIGURED VOILES
Regular Price Sale Prico
$15.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now '. $ 7.50
$18.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 9.00
$20.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 10.00
$22.50 Dresses, 1-2 price now 11.23
$25.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 12.50
$30.00 Dresses, 1-2 price now 15.00
Extraordinary Specials
50 Satin and Silk Princess Slips, formerly sold for $5.C0
to $7.00... $1.49 at this sale today $1.49
Extraordinary Specials
Odds and Ends Nemo and Redf ern Corsets, mostly small
$3 and $5 Values, now at $1.00
sizes.
One Lotof (PO5PL0W SK0C3TTS, BLACK, NAW, formerly soldi yCJ OfTh
at S8.SO, this sale only . .0U
Strictly Gash, 3o Exchange, Clothing on Approval !

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