OCR Interpretation

The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, February 04, 1921, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of Florida

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062268/1921-02-04/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for FIVE

omen . and Events
Phone 38 between 10 a. m. and 6 p. m.
Coming Events
February 4
Maids of the Moon Ball, Keyser
Woman's Auxiliary, First Pres
byterian church, 3:30 p. m.
Silver Tea. Royal Neighbors of
America, 2:80 p. m., W. O. W.
Feast of tho Seven Tables, First
Christian Church, 8 p. m.
Mission Study Class, First Bap
tist Church, 3 p. m.
Sketches, Pensacola Art School,
3-5 o'clock.
Parents-Teachers Meeting, A. V.
Clubbs Annex, 3: 30 p. m. '
February 6
Dinner Dance, San Carlos hotel,
6:30 p. m.
Supper Dance, Country Club, 8
p. m.
Basketball Gamo and Dance, Ar
mory, 7:30 p. m.
Bridge Party, Mrs. Quina and
Mrs. Williamson, hostesses, 3
p. m.
February 7
Maida of Mystery Dance. Keyser
Civil Service Association Ball,
San Carlos Auditorium.
Caxtons, hostess, Mrs. Annie II.
Nomads, hostess, Mrs. T. V. Han.
February 8
Ball, given by gentlemen to the
Maid of the Moon.
. Masquerade Dance, Knights of
Mecca, Osceola club.
Tuesday Bridge.
February 9
Dinner Dance, San Carlos hotel,
6:30 p. m.
(The first Friday In February was
esablished as Arbor day in Florida in
the year 1886.)
I think that I shall never see
A poem as lovely as a tree.
A tree whose hungry mouth is prest
Against the earth's sweet flowing
A tree that looks at God all day,
And lifts her leafy arms to play;
A tree that may in summer wear
A nest of robins in her hair;
Upyn whoso bosom snow has lain;
Wlho Intimately lives with rain;
Poems arc made by fools like me.
But only God can make a tree.
One of the very pleasant little card
club meetings of Wednesday was thaf
at which Mrs. Joseph Riera enter
tained the Wednesday Bridge club and
a few guests at the Reetawhile tea
After several spirited rubbers of
bridge, it was found that Mrs. Joe
Quina had made high score, and to
htr was presented the first prize, a
lovely Madeira centerpiece. Miss
Lucy Swalne received a box of candy
for second honors In the games.
Among the guests at this affair were:
Mrs. Hewitt, Mrs. Cyril Rimard, Mrs.
Dance Schedule
February 4
Maids of the Moon ball, Keyser
February 5
Dinner Dance, Bun Carlos hotel.
Supper .Dance, Country Club, 8
p. m.
Dance, 8:30 p. m., following bas
ket ball game, Armory.
February 7
Maids of Mystery dance, Keyser
Civil Servloe association ball,
San Carlos audlto:ium.
February 8
Ball given by gentlemen to the
Maids of the Moon.
Masquerade Dance. Knights of
Mecca, Osceola club.
' Manicuring Done in Your Own
Cure Biting Nails and Ha.ignallt.
Phone 1792 or Write 305 West
Romans Street.
Grey (Grill
22 So. Palafox
Rear of Mrs. Turner's Gift
A home-cooked meal,
just like you would have
at home, can be had at the
Grey Grill.
You'll Enjoy Our Menu
II. O. Anson, Mrs. Joe Quina and Mrs.
j N. P. Rotreau.
The Florida Federation of Music
Clubs will hold its annual convention
and young artiit contest at Tampa,
March 16 to 18. Mr, John C. Freund,
editor of Musical America; Mrs. Anne
Faulkner Oberndorfer. chairman of
music, General Federation of Wbm
en's Clubs, and other well known
speakers and musicians will apjpear
on the program.
This meeting: Is of great interest to
I all musician and delegates and mem
bers of music clubs and music de.
I paramenia cf women's clubs through
out the state are planning to attend.
Mrs. William Fisher entertained
very delightfully at tea yesterday aft
ernoon at her home on W. Jackson -st.
la honor of her daughter, Mrs. C.
1 Mascn of Coronado Beach, Cal.
Quite a number of guests dropped In
during the afternoon and enjoyed this
pleasant hospitality. The rooms were,
most attractive with vases placed
about, in which were pink roses and
white jajTtonlcas. Mrs. W. B. Ferris
poured tea a"hd Mrs. F..M. Blount cof
fee during the afternoon.
In a brightly decorated auditorium,
the Civil Hervice association will en
tertain at a big carnival dance Mon
day evening. The committee has de
cided that masking will not be per
mitted. Punch will be aerved through
out the eveningi and carnival favors
will be distributed. The music will
be furnished by the Anderson Doug
las seven-piece orchestra! The chap
erons for the evening will be Mr. and
Mrs. IrvineCoulter. Mr. and Mrs. ,Mil
ner and Mr. and Mrs. Kirkeby.
"' '' 1 ( -
Used Horsewhip With Good Effect on
Would-Be Thieves in Armenia.
Here Is one of the reasons why Chicago boys like to learn to skate. She Is
Miss Bonnie Moore, skating teacher at the Mayor Thompson school in Chicago. ,
The fortunate student is Robert Seaton. .
The members of the Five Hundred t Although the rules of the club did
club, that plays for the benefit of the jnot Severn at this meeting, quite a
San Carlos
Gaiety, Charm and -Refinement
radlata through- the aHnosphero
of this restaurant. Here you eat
and chat In a (julnt home-like
place where the food, the cpolc
lng and he service are uiasnr
passed. Muslo daily at Luncheon e.nd
Dinner. Also concert on Mezza
nine Floor every evening. 8:30 to
930. except Wednesday and Sat
urday. Dinner Dance Wednesday
and Saturday Evening.
The unusual activity of tbe "E-l"
and the 'B-17" in the neighborhood
of St. Michael's church and the Louis
ville & Nashville station yesterday
morning was the occasion of a great
deal of comment and interest on the
ritreet. The maneuvering of the
"ships" was directed by pilots of the
lighter than air division of the naval
air station, who were endeavoring to
secure the most opportune time to
shower Ensign and Mrs. Hubert
George with the score or bo pounds
of rice, which were in the "car." "With
the rice went down a flood of congrat
ulatory 'messages, for there Is prob
ably no more highly regarded officer
In the personnel of the air station than
Knstgn George.
Tho National Federation of Musical
Clubs, an organization which has
worked the past 28 years for the rec
ognition of American music, given
priaes for American compositions, the
composers' work a hearing, assisted
the young professional artists through
state, district and national contests;
entertained the soldiers in the can
tonments during the past war and
gjve them thousands of small musical
instruments; done more than any
oth"r. organization to establish credits
for music in the -chools. Is now or
ganizing Junior and juvenile music
clubs in the grammar and high
schools. The children of today make
the adult audiences for our concerts
of tomorrow and the National Federa
tion of Musical Clubs Is tryinff to
teach the American public that there
is no better way of seeking to lift
the average appreciation of music and
to develop the cultural side of the
American people than by forming
these Junior and Juvenile clubs and
teaching the young people to like the
best In music and art. Music students
often find their lessons flat, stale or
unprofitable because of the hours of
solitary' labor, with no opportunity to
share their Joys and accomplishments
with others. A well organized and
well conducted club furnishes just the
stimulus reeded to carry the work
along. . The National Federation of
Musical Clubs has issued books of
t special programs for these ehfbs. Mrs.
j Frances Elliott Clark of Philadelphia,
.chairman of the educational depart
ment, is author or the pjrograma and
suggested order of pivedure and con
stitution for the meetings. The boys
and grirls conduct their own meetings,
which gives them practice In parlia.
ment-iry proceedings. The alrr of
the Junior and Juvenile mudic clubs
is to reach as many young people as
possible, in an effort to encourage j
them in developing and expressing a
love, understanding and appreciation
of music In nil lines and Its sister
arts, drama, literature, drawing andj
the dance. These clubs for yot'ng J
students will be a source of much
profit to tha.ee who participate In thf
work, and of much delight to parents
Woman's heme each fortnight, had a
complimentary party extended, them
yesterday afternoon that proved to be
one of the most delightful in the long
history of pleasant meetings of the
club. The hostesses of this gracious
courtesy were Mrs. Edward King, Mrs.
T. C. Wilson, Mrs. E. P. Wilson and
Mrs. L. II. Smith.
The home of Mrs King, at which
the ladies entertained, was beautiful,
not only within but also the grounds
were most attractive with their ba
nana trees, oaks, festooned with
Spanish moss, and great orange trees,
laden with golden fruit. It is always
most Interesting for a Pensacolian to
visit the site of these homes, as it
was In this neighborhood that Andrew
Jackson called the first legislative
council In Florida. The historic build
ing in which that meeting occurred,
at the time the residence of the late
Dr. John A. Brosnaham, has since
Inside, the house, with its great
open fire and lovely japonicas and
roses, presented a most inviting
scene. The seven tables at play were
placed in the big living room, which
commands a most beautiful view of
the upper bay. The brightness of the
room within seemed all the cheerier,
from the mistiness of the sea without.
nic sum was received through the
voluntary offerings of the ladies pres
ent. It was decided to present this
to the ladies of the home to use for
individual spending money.
An unusual record was made at this
meeting, from the fact that every
member of the club was present ex
cept .one, and she is not now in the
Among those enjoying this very
pleasant meeting were the following
ladies from Gull Point and Pensacola:
Mrs-. John Cornell, Mrs. Gertrude Ab
bey, Mrs. O. II. L. Wernicke, Mrs. J.
C. Clendenun, Mxs. .1. II. Clendenun,
Mrs J. C. Potter, Mrs- Blanche Mc
Guire, Mrs. F. C. Iliggins, Mrs. W. E.
Srhythe, Mrs, H. L. Graham, Miss
Blanche White, 'Mrs Frank Marston,
Miss Florence Marston, Mrs. Wade
Morgan, Mrs. John Stokes, Mrs.
James Van Ausdale, Mrs. Lois K.
Mayes, Mrs. Oharlei Driver, Miss
Genie Bogart, Mrs. Charles Cottrell,,
Mrs. . Frank Welles, Mrs. Walter
White, Mrs. Howell Brazil, Mrs.
Adrian Langford, Mrs. V. B.. Nobles,
Mrs. W. H. Northrup. Mrs. Charles
Born, Mrs. C. S. Bonacker, Mrs. W.
II. Goulding, Mrs. Ed Gale Quina,
Miss Occie Clubbs, and the hostesses,
Mrs. L. II. Smith. Mrs. E. P. WHlson, !
Mrs. T. C. Wilson and Mrs. Edwfcrd
Mrs. Leroy Holsberry entertained at
the Country club yesterday afternoon
at a delightful card party in honor of
her sister. Miss Parsons of Clarks
burg, W. Va., who Is her house guest.
This pleasant occasion served not only
introduce Miss Parsons to many of
Mrs. Holsberry's friends but also was
the occasion for the renewal of sev
eral friendships made on previous
visits in Florida. A delicious salad
course was served the guests after
the games.
Among those enjoying this very
pleasant affair were: Mrs. J. II. Col
lins and her guests, Mrs. Minnie Mil
ler and Mrs. Troup of Kansas City;
Mrs. Oliver Brawngr, Mxs. Chipley
Campbell of DeFunfak, Mlrs. W W.
Wlatson, Mrs. Arthur Gunn, Mrs. W.
R. Taylor, Mrs. Bruce Somerville,
Mrs. Woodbury, Mrs. Kane of New
York, Mrs. Pyle, Mrs. Thomas John-
kson, Mrs. Cyril Simard, Miss Nell
Burrows, Mrs. W. D. Nobles and little
Miss Mary Morgan Holsberrv.
and teachers, who realize the value of
socializing the study of music.
Music and music lessons become
the most impoiiant part of the play
and communal life of the child. There
Is Immediately a reason and purpose
for diligent practice, for "does not the
club want me to play something spe
cial for a special program?"
Mrs. Ralph Polk of Miami, Fla.,
chairman of junior and juvenile music
study clubs, will forward these books
to any one Interested.
At the meejingr of the Pensacola
Art school yesterday, the following
new members were admitted to mem
bership: Mrs. Harrier W. White. Mr.
C. S. Cronise, Mr. J. V. Price, Mrs.
Vernon R. Dunlap. The office of sec
retary, treasurer was da ided into two
separate offlices, Mrs. C. M. Wilson
being elected secreary and Mrs.
George W. Marble, treasurer.
One of the very interesting exhibits
at the studio is a water color by Wil
lie Wilson, who Is only 6 years- of age.
The subject of this picture is "Head
of a Girl."
Mrs. Sam Catches entertained at a
pretty little afternoon tea "yesterday
when ehe invited in a few friends
very informally. Mr. and Mrs. Catches
have recently purchased the beautiful
bungalow at 1520 N. Eleventh-ave,
overlooking Malaga square.
The rooms were ' bright with lovely
NEW YORK. Feb. 3. Dramatic and
humorous experiences are described
in the stories Just received here from
three American girls who protected
the Armenian orphanages in' Kara,
Armenia, When the Turkish troops
captured that, city in October last.
The American young women not
only had, to calm the panic-stricken
orphans but to fight off Armenian ref
ugees who wanted to hide in tha or
phanages and Turkish soldiers bent
on looting the buildings. One of the
girls, Miss Elsie M. Kimball, of Mt.
Vernon, N. Y., put to rout, a group
of d.Kmt 20 Turks who were attempt
ing to steal tho "blankets from the
children's beds. She attacked them
with a whip and being unarmed they
fled. Her two companions were Miss
Cora L. Beach, of Ogdensburg, N. Y.,
and Miss Frances Anderson, of New
Canaan, Conn. All three are workers
for the Near East Relief which con
ducts the orphanages.
Misa Kimball tells In her letter of
the panicky situation which existed
in Kars when the Armenian defense
collapsed and word was received that
the Turks were coming in. "Just im
agine," she writes, "a great mass of
1,000 women and children huddled to.
gether in uncontrolable fear, momen
tarily expected to be massacred by a
conquering army and with absolutely
no possibility of escape from what
they had reason to believe would be
certain death."
Miss Kimball had just managed to
quiet them when the Turks arrived
at the door ofl tho orphanage three
vicious-looking soldiers,.
"1 ran to them and explained
through the Interpreter that I was an
American woman and this was an '
American orphanage. Two of the fel
lows who were evidently bent on mis- j
hieV started toward the building
where the children were gathered. I
snatched the arm of the other fellow,
and begged him to protect the chil
dren. Imied lately he ran after the
two. soldiers and dealt them ferocious
blows with his heavy whip and his
gun, cursing them all the way to the
gate. They were loathe to go, but
he whipped them clear out of sight
and I thanked him for his help. Then
came more soldiers and I repeated
my speeches until I was about worn
out when along came a fine-looking
Turkish officer. I explained the situ
ation to him and asked that Turkish
guards be placed at our gates and he
put two of his men on guard to police
the place. '.
"The guards drove back all would
be Invaders vigorously and merciless
ly with the butts of their guns, their
fists and the toes of their shoes. Many
of the fellows who oame through our
grounds from the open field in the
back were the wildest looking indi
viduals this wild country could pos
sibly produce, and believe me, it pro
duces some mighty evil specimens of
humanity and in generous quantities.
The most treacherous of all are the
Kurds, the boldest and most blood
thirsty and most ruthless tribe In the
Near East. The Turkish guards had
their hands full in pushing them back.
They regarded me with great curios
ity, never having seen an American
and my goggles Interested them es-
"The tfoooting went on all day, but
probably not over 300 people were kill
ed altogether in the city and the val
ley. Once when I was standing near
the gate a shot struck within a few
feet of me. It was the closest shave
I had that day though other shots
were flying all around.
'In making my rounds of the four
buildings, I found a Turk rifling one
of the rooms of blankets. I yelled
at him to 'get out of here quick, Heldy'
and to my surprise, he jumped
through the window like a shot. leav
ing his loot behind. I had not ex
pected such quick action for I was
alone and he was a big burly man."
A little later another-Turkish sol
dier held up Miss Kimball at the point
of a rifle and compelled her to give
him a blanket.
"Cora, (Mis Beach) wai the only
American in one of the other orphan
age buildings last night with bands
of Turks knocking at the door at In
tervals and prowling about for loot.
One rough Turk took hold of her and
said 'gel (come) but she made him
'gel' instead.
Miss Kimball was hastily summon
ed to the orphanage on one occasion
by the announcement that a lot of
Turks were trying to drag out through
the windows the blankets from the
beds of the orphans." I grabbed my
whip and started out for some trou
ble," she writes. "Sureenough there
was a gang of about 20 Turks, one at
each window, reaching through, for
blankets. I was alone. ' I yelled my
self hoarse Tieldys' and other things
and made a dramatic dash at them
with my whip flourishing in the air.
Who would have thought they would
have paid the leat bit of attention
to me? All but one of them made a
get-away, some speedily, some reluc
tantly, hut the one kept pulling away
at the blanket while one of the per
sonnel clung to the other end of It.
The Turk was getting the upper hand
when I gave him a lash right where
he ought to be la-shed and he gave
up the struggle and Joined his fellows
over the fence. That incident was tho
most amusing of any that occurred
Just to see those looters run away
from a woman.
"Cora had the nerve to refuse to
give up her diamond ring to a looter
who came to her orphanage the first
night. She Jtist walked around his
gun as cool aa you please and still
has- her ring."
A crafty Insect is the ant lion
which catches ants by trapping them.
The- Journal's Advertising
Rate is the same to all.
.'Kiddies' Coughs Can
Be Eased Quickly (
Dr. Kind's New Discov
ery will do that very
thing, easily and
DON'T say, Toor.
little kiddie, I with
I knew bat to rf for
3-our YVbea the cobf h first comes, give
a little Dr. King' New Discovery f
directed, and it wiD Boon be eared.
It's a pood family couch and exM,
remedy, too. Loosens up the phlegm,
clears up the cough, relieves the con-
nfuldruci. Forfiftv
standard remedy ttr colds.
druci. For fifty
gestion. No hartnf
years a standard
coughs, frippe. At your drcggi&ts,
wc ana a Dome.
Far colds wzdeaughs ,
ISTew DiscGvory ij
Make Bowels Normal ;
Habit forming purgatives, when taken
for constipation, rack the system vio
lently. Nature's way f the way of Dr.
King's Pills gently and firmly regulat
ing the bowels, eliminating the intestine
clogging waste. Same old price, 25c. j
Prom off Wkrft Grind
The Flour that
Guarantees the
O Superlative Merit
For Particular People
Nulivill, Teas.
The Use of
Instant Postum
is increasing year by year
A superior table drink,
easily mads, better br
health than coffee and
at lower cost.
There s a Reason
iSr Postujm
Sold by grocers
Ikstamt ft
carnations, placed, effectively here
and there. The quests enjoyed some
music, after which tea was served.
Accompanying: the tea were dainty
little cakes, bonbons and ambrosia.
Among; those enjoying this courtesy
were Mrs. Baroco, Mrs. C. Q. Cassi
mus, Mrs. Naylor, Mrs. Clutter, Mrs.
Stultz and the hostess, Mrs. Catches.
The Calendar society of the First
Methodist church will meet this aft
ernoon in a called meeting: at the
residence of Mrs. E. J. Raub, 610 N.
Spring-st. The meeting: begins at
3:30 p. m. Members are urged to
be present as important business will
be transacted.
The Daughters of Isabella, Friendly
Sewing circle, will not meet until
next week, the time and place of
meeting to be more definitely an
nounced later.
Tbe regular monthly business meet
ing of the Woman's auxiliary of the;
First Presbyterian church will be
held at the church this afternoon at
3:30 o'clock. AH members are urgent
ly requested to be present. "
Not only the members, but also
their friends are Invited to the silver
tea, at which the Royal Neighbors of
America are entertaining at the W.
O. W. hall thi afternoon at 2:30
1 "It hrl m my f. Kt.b tk.4y K I
TM HT.P M 1.1,
24 LBS.
rxfnf w -- jrisinssuw flouriJ
WELLES-KAIIN CO.. Wholesale Distributors
u n
8 8
Mrs. Walter Hirsch of Montgom
ery arrives, this afternoon to be the
guest of Mrs. J. S. Oppenhelmer.
Mr. and Mts. J. R, Carroll of Sel
m?, Ala., returned to their home Tues
day. There were called here on ac.
count of the death of Mrs. T. M. Car
roll, the, sister-in-law of Mr. CarrolL
1 1
A Complete Hosiery Shop .
OUR customers find it saves
time to buy their hosiery
where they buy their shoes. And
our values prove the money saving
advantages of purchasing here.
ipecial Today Only
Ladies' Black, Brown,
White Silk Hose; $2.00
Value 95c
Pensacola's Popular Shoe Store

xml | txt