THE PENSACGLA JOURNAL, . SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 21, . 1919.
Women and Events
Phone 38, between 10 a. m. and6 p.m.
HIS GIFT THIS YEAR
.-.'- jwa x-.-
5. 50 . - f'sS'Z'- K''
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS DANCE
AT SAN CARLOS.
Tha regular script dance ' held at
the San Carlos every Thursday night
happening to be on Christmas night
this -week, will be most elaborate. The
auditorium will be gay with Christmas
decorations in the color motif of red
and green. Light refreshments will
be served and an especially good; pro
gram of music will oe played by the
Glacier Kational Park Jazz orchestra.
This dance will be one of the most
elaborate affairs of Christmas week,
end besides members of society, the
college and school set will be present.
The dance will be in charge of Ray
mond Johnson. Chaperones will be
Mrs. J. R. McLane, Mrs. C. W Lamar,
Mrs. C. Ray Mitchell, Mrs. R. A.
DAVID KAY MACKEY
"Master David Ray Mackey, the little
two-year-old son of Mr. ejid Mrs. H.
J. Mackey, 809 N. Alcaniz-st., compli
mented the ladies of the Old Ladies'
home on last Tuesday by taking them
his beautiful birthday cake, together
with sufficient cocoa to make . a de
lightful feast. As the ladies gathered
around the table-to partake of the re
freshments. Master. David Ray calmly
seated himselT at the table and Insisted
that he have his share. His little an
tics were the delight of all the ladies
present, and all expressed much joy
over his pleasant surprise. He struck
the match that lighted the little can.
dies on the cake and took great delight
!n seeing them burn. This young man
Joined the -Red Cross , when he was
18 WEST GARDEN ST.
i a y w -ov-
Sto n'e's Rich IFruSf Ca he
In 1, 2, 4 and 5 Pound Cakes '
ALSO STONE'S FAMOUS NUT CAKE 20c EACH
r W W
OF OSTRICH PLUMES
v ' v.v.
ft V. J
By BETTY BROWN.
Wherever you go these days the
ostrich plume and feaiher Is in evidence.-
Albeit the feather may give
an airy Impression on. a summer day.
a simple wiae-onramea nat 01 creamy
tulle and silk braid becomes elaborate
to Just the right degree when the brim
13 softened by a circle of ostrich
feathers. ' ,
Best of all, though, fs the ' fan of
proudly waving" plumes, ' as comple
ment to the feather-edged hat a
"sure-fire" Christmas gift from gal
lant admirer. Just a suggestion her
jareciatlon may be d.abled by a
theatre invitation following the gift,
giving opportunity to display to ad
vantage the best fascinations of both
hat and fan. - -
three days old.
CIRCLE NO. 2 TO MEET WITH
MRS. JOHNSON, v
Circle No. 2, of the First , Baptist
church, meets tomorrow afternoon at
3:30 with Mrs. A. C. Johnson, 816 E-
REGULAR SERVICES BIBLE
The regular services will be held at
Bible Students hall, room 275. Brent
building, this afternoon at 2:30- Sub
ject of discourse will be "The Angel's
Message and Its Significance to the
an d Grill
Bayou Cook Oysters received
daily and opened for you on the
shell. ' 1
Surpassing coffee with cream
French pastries 15 cents.
Fancy Baskets and Boxes
Poinsettias, Carnations, Roses, Narcissus
Crysanthemums, Holly and Mistletoe.
CHIC WAY TO
WEAR A VEIL
By BETTY BROWN.
New York. Dec. 19- 'A" veil may be
trimly tied close to tbe face. It may
hang- in loose ripples held only at the
top or it may be tied closely enough
in a bow high at the back, but for all
that, hang rather loosely at the chin.
Thats the style from . Parisian shops,
as shown in this sketch. The veil is
of castor lace, tied In a large knot
high on the turban hat. - .
ABOUT PEOPLE WE KNOW
Mr. n. Y, Patterson, of West Palm
Beach, arrives ifl Pensacola Wednesday
to Join Mrs. Patterson to spend the
Christmas holidays with her mother,
Mrs. Lillie R. Johnson.
Miss Virginia Philips, who has been
in St. Louis for the past year, 'arrives
in Pensacola Tuesday to spend the
holidays with her parents. She will
be joined , by Miss Gladys Clark of
Birmingham, -who will be her guest
durjng the holidays.
Lieutenant L. C. Higgins, U. S. N,
attached to the U. S. S. North Carolina,
stationed at Pemberton Bay, Washing
ton state, is visiting in Pensacola, the
guest of his sisters, the Misses Hig
gins at their home in Warrington, on
his return he will stop en route in
Beaumont, Texas, to visit with his sis
ter and brother-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
XV. F. Thomson.,'
Master Billy Robards left Friday
night for Washington to join nis
mother,- Mrs. E. M. Robards, after
finfmriine some time in Pensacola with
Lhis grandmother Mrs. J. E. Maura, 202
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carweizel, of
Chicago, who were recently married in
that city, and are touring the south on
their honeymoon, leave : Tuesday for
New Orleans going from there by
steamer to Havana and Key West, after
a short visit in Pensacola as tne guesis ,
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Haley. 402 N.J
Reus-st. Mrs. Carweizel is a girlhood .
friend of Mrs. Haley's. Her brother,
ir-. Martin J. Riedy. of Chicago, is
nuite well known in Pensacola, having
frequently visttea nere we. b""
Master Aloysius Maher Is expected (
home Tuesday from New Orleans where :
he is attending the Holy Cross college .
to spend the holidays with his Paints- i
Mr. and Mrs. ueorge aia.uei.,
Miss Etta Haley arrives home Tues
day from the Holy Name academy.
New Orleans, to spend, the holidays
with her family at the homeof her
grandmother, Mrs. LeBaron Mcoy, of
1518 N. Bay len-st. ,
' Friends of Miss Lois Hudson, who
has been in Washington. D. Cvfor
the past seven months, will be Inter
ested to know that she expects to re
turn home In the early part of January
Miss Hudson will spend Christmas and
New Year's with friends in New York
city, returning home via the Clyde
line, coming by way of Jacksonville.
Mr W. H. Carter, of Pittsburgh, Pa
arrives in the city this afternoon to
spend the holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C Carter. 315 W. De
Mr and Mrs. George F. Smith, 'of Lud
low. Vermont, are spending the winter
in Pensacola with Mrs; Smith's mother,
Mrs. F. Faggioni. They were accom
panied to Pensacola by Mr. and Mrs.
R. J. Hull, of Ludlow, who will also
spend the winter in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Gianoly arrive
in Pensacola this week to spend the
holidays with Mrs. Gianoly's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. Barberl.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Thiesen,. 224 V.
DeSoto-st.; will have as their guests
during the holidays their son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Thiesen and sons. Howard and Warren,
of New York city, who arrive Monday
afternoon; Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Thiesen
and daughters, Mary and Christine, of
Atlanta.-who arrive Monday morning,
and Mr Royston Cabanlss ,of Atlanta,
who comes to join his wife and little
daughter, Petrea. who are already
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Thiesen, expecting to remain for a few
Don't Fail to
see the Dainty
120 SOUTH PALAFOX
weeks longer after the holidays., f
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Springer " leave
Wednesday for Selma, where they will
spend the holidays as the : guests of
Mrs. Springier': mother, Mrs. F. Fr
Wise, at her home on Dallas-ave. They
will enjoy being with Mrs. Springer's
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. Caldwell, and two children,
Frances and Edgar, of Memphis, who
will also be the holiday guests ' of
Mrs. Wise. v: . . "
Mrs. John V. Price" left last night for
Tallahassee to spend Christmas with
her mother. Mrs.-B. C. Chalres, and
aunl Mrs. George Creenhow. She ex
pects to be absent from the city "" for
several weeks. Mrv Price leaves this
week to Join her for the holidays.
Mr. Markham N. Broughton, of 'New
York city, arrives in Pensacola Mon
day . to spend the holidays with his
mother, Mrs. J. N. Broughton.
Mrs. Annie Ruth Caro Wray arrives
Tuesday from Kansas City, Mo., to
spend the winter with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Caro.
Caryville, Dec. 20Caryvllle, an
important industrial center of West
Florida deals largely in the manufac
ture and sale of lumber and timber.
The L. & N. railroad furnishes trans
portation for the Immense shipments
leaving daily for Pensacola. The Henderson-Waits
Lumber company oper
ates one of the largest turpentine in
dustries in the south supplying thou
sands of barrels of rosin and turpen
Caryville is one of the oldest towns
In Florida, and its lumber, business be
gan back in the 70s, when a small
saw-mill located where the Henderson
Waits Co. now stands, produced an
average of 35,000 feet a day. This
little mill was owned by Pensacola.
capitalists who used it for the square
, Today Caryville is a beautifully' sit
uated, pretty saw-mill village, proud
of its excellent ' schools- and churches
and of its moral and social standing
In the community. .
NEW HOTEL AND RESORT
HOTEL AND COTTAGES ON THE BAY SHORE AMONG THE PINES
Good Time All the Time. Home Cookinn. ' m Reasonable Kates
P.O.MILTON PHONE MILTON, 40
How to Get There from Pensacola: Take steamer Helmar at Pal af ox
Wharf at 10 a. m. Two hours ride on the bay, or by Motor to Ferry to
Mule.t via Milton then south through Bagdad, or take L .& N. to Milton
and telephone auto to meet you at station. '
Miss Martha E. Smith
will be at the San Carlos Hotel Dec. 26th, to give a free
demonstration of the
EFFA ELLIS PERFIELD MUSIC TEACHING SYSTEM
Work along other musical lines will be given, including
Constructive Piano technic, sight reading and singing;
Rhythm, teaching material and reportoire.
For particulars, apply to '
7 SOUTH PALAFOX
Wr is t Wat ekes
- for Christmas
This is a most useful and serviceable
gift a timely reminder of trie oc
casionat all times. Many; beauti
ful designs here at a wide range of
Will C. Dif fender fer
Jeweler and Optician
14 SOUTH PALAFOX
: "The House of Reliable Goods?,
GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION
REPRESENTING THE UNIVER
SITY. AND COLLEGE EXTENDING
' rip. tt :
The role of Santa Claus is the latest
one of the general extension division
which represents the university of
Florida and the Florida state college
for - women. '. It is going "to hand 150
correspondence course scholarships
out of its pack to fifty of the brighest
girls, fifty of the" brighest boys and
fifty of the best young teachers in the
state three for each county.
Scholarships will be awarded to
girls on the recommendation of home
demonstration agents, to boys on the
recommendation of county demonstra
tion agents and to teachers on the
recommendation of. county school su
perintendents. All will be regardless
of previous training.
Appointments will take effect Jan. 1.
These' are in the class of serviceable
Christmas gifts; in fact, the more they
are used the longer they will last.
Every scholarship will hold good as
long as the person makes a credible
grade in any subpect he undertakes.
This plan maks it possible for those
who have not had the advantage of
four-year high schools to complete
high school work and to get many col
lege credits, without seeing the cam
pus of either the university, of Flor
ida or the Florida state . college for
women; - .
These scholarships carry out the
spirit of the bill which was passed at
the last meeting of the legislature- for
the support of the general extension
division, as the bill provides for the
seeking out of ambitious and bright
boys and girls in the state for devel
opment along lines for which they are
best fitted. "
As ability, not previous training, will
count, the members of corn, pig and
poultry clubs who have 'used then
heads have . equal ' chances with -the
boys and girls who can scan "Vergil-
Notthe teachers who have the
greatest number of high school or col
lege credits, but some of the . - best
teachers are the ones to whom schol
arships will be awarded.
The college courses offered through
correspondence Include those leading
to degrees in arts and sciences, education,-
agriculture, home economics
and music and , to certificates in arL
For those who wish to enter profes
sional schools the general extension
division will arrange for correspon
dence courses that will count in prep
aration for the professional courses
and in this way shorten the . time re
quired for resident courses.
Teachers who win scholarships may
take high school courses, - college
course or review courses which will
help them raise the grades of then
certificates. LIFE SENTENCES
; Raleigh, X. C, Dea 20. At least
one prisoner serving a "life sentence in
the North, Carolina state penitentiary
will not take advantage of Governor
Bickett's blanket communtation of all
life terms to thirty years. - She is
"Aunt Sara," , Wycoff, sentenced in
1879 for murder, and who expressed
today- a" desire to Spend the remainder
of her life in the prison where she is
well cared for. She would be given
immediate freedom under the order
issued by Governor Bickett.
Thirty-four other prisoners are af
fected by the order. These include a
number who were saved from the
electric chair by executive clemency.
Twenty-one were convicted of mur
der. In issuing' the commutation order,
Governor Bickett expressed the belief
that "no man ought to suffer eternal
punishment in this world."
"When you leave a man his. life," the
governor 'said, "you have no right to
take away his hope. There is no op
portunity of making a better citizen
of a prisoner or of developing man
hood when he has nothing before him
save the prospect of prison walls for
the remainder of his natural life."
CALL FOR KAISER
. The Hague, Dec. 20. Long inclined
to believe the allies -would not make
a serious demand for extradition of
the former emperor, William, the
Dutch government now expects such
demand, the Associated Press was of
ficially informed today. As far as the
Associated Press is able to learn Hol
land will stick to her original inten
tion to refuse the demand for extradi
for the Christmas Holidays
Christmas would not really seem like Christmas without
Fruitcake. Our Fruitcake is as good and perfect as human
skill and knowledge can make it. Absolutely pure and clean.
Made in a Clean and Sanitary Bakery. We make it to please
you, and we know how.
Also Pound Cake and a large assortment of Fancy Cakes,
for the Holidays. Phone your order, if you cannot call, and
we will deliver the goods promptly.
207 EAST INTENDENCIA
Order Early and Avoid .
No. 1 Continued From
-"It was In 1914 after we had been
compelled to declare war upon Turkey
that the . British . protectorate over
Egypt was declared. So far as this
being-Intended or. Indeed regarded at
the time as a high-handed act, aimed
at - the suppressio nof Egyptian liber
ties, it was decided upon by Mr.
Asquith's government as a much milder
and more generous policy than that of
annexation, which at that time was
strongly advocated by some. , Cyprus,
which had long been administered by
the Colonial office as iiart of the Brit
ish Empire," was annexed. But the
opportunity of incorporating Egypt In
the Empire was deliberately, and I
think, wisely rejected because it was
intended, in a wide lattitude of oppor
tunity which the formulae of a protec
torate affords, to give free scope to the
political aspirations and the self-goy-erning
capacities of the Egyptian peo
ple. "I need hardly elaborate the reasons
for which Great Britain is compelled
to interest herself In the political for
tunes of Egypt, and is unable to give
any encouragement to the claim of
complete national independence. Quite
apart from the fact that Egypt, if left
to stand alone, could neither protect
her frontiers against external' aggres
sion nor guarantee a strong or Impatial
government at home, geographical po
sition at the gate of Palestine, at the
doorway of Africa and the high road to
India renders it impossible that the
British empire with any regard to its
own security .and conditions should
wash its hands of the responsibility for
"Egypt is of courso primarily an
Egyptian interest, the good government
and the prosperity and happiness of its
people are the highest consideration.
But it is also a British interest of
capital importance and I suspect that
there are few who would deny that it is
also a world interest, and that the
world interest is best secured by leav
ing Egypt under the aegis of a great
7 S. Palafox St.
i 1 :-iSi",7.,'.T.''fr'iii!vmi
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