Newspaper Page Text
THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 7. 1919.
NO DECEPTION If it is good you will find it at the Kozy Korner, and if you find it here you will know that it is good. "Only the Beet" Our Motto Try Our Coffee YouTI Like It! KOZY KORNER PaJafox and Romana Sts. Every taste may be satis fied here. MIEfllCM SHEEP EWT TO J c Just Try a Pound of WARFIELD'S COFFEE. Phone 1566. Tckio. Feb., f. Slwep from Canada and the United S:ates are being im ported by Japan V i.-upiove trs flocks i the country. The i.'iportatlo aivl d't? ibution is un-U-:- to nmenr diiec tion. ..Mlford Carter. O.. has furr ishod wrae of the fin:.;t -ht.ep received, an-, t noik alrean ' iionv throus:u i Jio eovernment is showine results in im provement of the wool production of Japan. Rheumatism is completely washed out of the sys tem by the celebrated Shivar Mineral Water. Positively guaranteed by money-back offer. Tastes fine, costs otrif'.e. Delivered anywhere by our Pensacola agents, West Florida Gro cery Co. Phone them. ABBOTT AUTO REPAIR CO. Pafafox ana Orepory Streets Phone 415 DUKE'S HORSES LEO TO FULL Berlin. Feb. 6. "The Duke of An halt own?d two-thirds of all the land in the state, and th masses of the people only one-third; yet the duke's land was all free from taxation ami the one-thtrd was taxed to keep up everything." But thit wasn't the. immediate cause of the popular uprising against the duke. There was hardly a horse left in the state for agricultural purposes, and the farmers had to pull their wagons by hand. The duke's royal stable, however, maintained horses which were used only for the duke's pleasure, riding and driving. He used to drive every day, passing tho populace pull ing their wagons. The first thing done, after kicking him from hjs throne, was to confiscate those .4 horses. M VIES BOOM GUN ARCHDUKE'S PROFIT BY WAR $4,00O,CO0. Vienna, Feb. 6. Archduke Leopold Salvator, as agent for the purchase of dried vegetables for the Austrian army made a profit of $1,000,000 for him self, according to government officials. Application for Honorary Membership in the Pensacola Cycle Club. To become an honorary member a fee of one dollar must accompany this application. Honorary members will be admitted at all meetings. The fees from honorary members will be applied to the building fund. Name .... .... .... i Street City State , Approved this day of A. D. 19.... President. Skin Tortured Babies Sleep After Cuticura A I! druiri?;: Snao2S. ointment KmM T.l Sample each fre of "Catlcara, Dap. S. Beilon." Metropolitan Cafe For Ladies and Gents. "We Serve Quicker." 22 S. Palafox Street. Merchant's Lunch 35c up. Special Dinner 40c Sanitary and Satisfactory Berlin, Feb., 5. The motr-r picture industry is booming in Berhn ?pite the lost war. There are almost as many movie stu dios in and near Rerlin as around Los Angeles. War pictures are not very popular. In one cafe the chief movie actors of Germany congregate every afternoon and evening, smoking and drinking. On the ground floor are tables at which gather women of all agp.s and degrees of prosperity. Few men are there. The men keep to thcnihivps. around tables on the balcony extend ing around the big room. Some of the leading women movi-? stars are paid salaries of $22,000 a year, where formerly they were seldom -:ble to get more than $3,000 a year, on the legitimate stage. 15ven the small pats won en hire I from day to day to draw as much as $12 daily. "TIZ" GLADDEN S SORE. TIRED FEET 0 No Puffed-up, Burning:, Tender, Aching Feet No Corns or Callouses. corns, a nd cal-Chil- ar?d No long ITALY'S KING CHECKED PACK WITH THE HUNS "Ti7." makes sore, burn ins. tied fee' : fairly dance with delight. Away go itlie aches and pains, the Houses, blisters. bunions bin ins. ''Ti7.' draws out the acids -poisons that puff up your feet, matter how hard von work, how you remain on your feet, 'Tiz" br'ags restful foot comfort. "Tiz" is magi cal, grand, wonderful for tired, aching, swollen, smarting feet. Ah! how comfortable, how liap, y you feel. Your feet just tingle for joy; shoes never jhurt or seem tight. Get a 23 cent box o," "Tiz" now from any druggist or department dtore. Fn-.i foot torture forever -wear smaller shoes, keep your feet fresh, sweet and happy. Just think; a whole year's foot comfort for only 25 cents. adv. Dream of Pants, Think of Pants, then, Buy Pants, at Watson. Parker & Reese Co. Sale, starting" Saturday, bright and early. Watch for the window display. Touch Toes Fifty Time Rome, Feb. 6. King Victor Emman uel in August, 1914, before the great war broke, checked plans for an al-. liance of Italy with the central powers The Italian foreign secretary had ex plained how the agreement by which the Italian navy was to join with tho Austrian and the German cruiser. Goeben, to intercept transports of French troops from v the colonies in Northern Africa, when the king rosa and said: "So long as I am king of Italy I shall never tolerate such a stab in the back of our Latin sister, France." I- Will Send Delegates I Immediately to Treat With Russ Government Stop Itching Skin There is one safe, dependable treat ment that relieves itching torture and skin irritation almost instantly and that cleanses and soothes the skin. Ask any druggist for a 35c or $1 bottle of Zemo and apply it as directed. Soon you will find that irritations, pimples, blackhead s,eczema,blotches,ringworm and similar skin troubles will disappear. A little Zemo, the penetrating, satis fying liquid, is all that is needed, for it banishes most skin eruptions, makes the skin soft, smooth and healthy. . The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland. O. $25,000,000 Southern Railway Company Three-Year 6 Secured Gold Notes Total Authorized Issue, $25,000,000 Dated March 1, 1919 Due March 1, 1922 Interest payable March 1 and September 1, in New York and Chiccgo. Redeemable in whole or in part at the option of the Company at 101 and accrued interest upon sixty (60) days' published notice. Coupon notes in denomi nation of $1,000, registrable as to principal only, and exchangeable for fully registered notes cf $1,000, $5,000 and $10,000 denomination. CONTINENTAL AND COMMERCIAL TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK. CHICAGO, TRUSTEE The follozving information is summarized -from a letter of Fairfax Harrison, Esq., President of the Southern Raihvay Company : These notes will be a direct obligation of the Southern Railway Company and are to be secured by deposit with the Continental and Commercial Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago, as Trustee, of $43,500,000, par value Southern Railway Company Development and General Mortgage 4 Bonds which are secured by a general mortgage upon practically the entire property of the Company. The proceeds of this note issue will be applied toward the retirement of the $25,000,000 Two-Year 5 Gold Notes maturing March 2, 1919, and secured by the same collateral, which will be pledged for this issue. In the ten and one-half year period ended Dec. 3L, 1917, the surplus earnings of the Southern Railway Company over all charges for interest and rentals aggregated $66,364, 517.91. During this period the company distributed $10,800,000 in cash dividends, the remaining $55,564,517.91 being devoted to the improvement of the property and to strength ening the company's financial position. Under Federal control during the calendar year 1918 the raihvay operating income as reported by the United States Railroad Administration was $9,291.869.72.. The basic standard return to the Company under the Federal control Act is $18,728,536.63 subject to the Company's pending claims for allowances. In excess of this figure other corporate income for last year is estimated at $2,200,000. After providing for estimated fixed charges and war taxes for the year 1918 aggregating $15,200,000, the Company also re tired equipment trust obligations amounting to $3,296,000. Under private ownership for 5V2 years ended Dec. 31, 1917, the balance after payment of all interest rvges and rentals averaged $7,851,430.62. For the year ended Dec. 31, 1917, the balance after payment of all interest charges and rentals amounted to $14,037,415. These notes re offered if, when and as issued, strictly subject to prior sale and advance in price. Price 99 JA and interest, yielding slightly over 6Vi All statements herein re eSvcUl. r are baaed on intormation which we regard as reliable a-i v-hiie we do not guarantee them, they are the data noon which we have acted in the purchase of tbta security. Continental and Commercial Trust and Savings Bank Chicago Halsey, Stuart & Co. loeen txiitJ Sucenori to N. W. HALSEY & CO, Chicago New York Chicago Fine excrrisc' Keeps skin clcr.r r.nd complexion rosy by forcing the delayed food, poisons and waste from the stomach, liver and bowels. SplcndiJi (Continued from Page One) ment of which becomes a point of honor to any member of the Soci ety of nations." Paris, Feb. 6. When Professor Boris A. Bakhmeteff, a member of the council formed by anti-Bolshe-vist factions here was advised of M. Tchitcherin's acceptance of the invitation to the Princes' Islands conference, he declared he would be unable to say what the Russian committee in Paris would do. He inndicated that a copy of the offi cial message .must be received and discussed before any announce ment would be made. M. Bakhmeteff said that the dis patch from M. Tchitcherin was a surprise, as previous messages from the soviet government had persuaded the Russian committee that'-a conference was not proba ble. "It is an ignoble comedy," said Russian leaders here when they were shown dispatches stating that the Bolshevists were ready to go to the Prinkipo conference. They expressed the opinion that the Bol shevist leaders would report to their followers that the allies' invi tation was recognition of them and would spread the report that the allies, fearing them, had asked for peace, thus hoping to strengthen their position. Members of the Russian commit tee maintain that the united gov ernments of Russia, which they represent will not grant a truce to the Bolshevists, but will continue to struggle until "the whole of Russia is secured to democracy." "It will take longer than it would if the allies had intervened in a military way," said one, "but we will succeed in the end just the same." fir I l fV.V.. fr..! HI ( But most people take their exercise i;i headachy, bilious, sallow, dyspeptic, a.astipatcd Cascarets occasionally. No othr cathartic or!i.atve harmless Cascarets. They act en the tile-clewed liver dowels gently no inconvenience! Case:: rets cu; They he. l!!:; must - .. .--. - ::nd c.nsti: 10 c. s a hk? ute-J ha. HUNGARY LANDS TO BE DIVIDED IMMEDIATELY Theda Bara in the new play, "Under Two Flags," at the Garden today. Basle, Switzerland. Feb. 6. Count Karolyi. president of Hundary, inform ed the cabinet the division of lands shall commence as noon as the land reform act i.s published, according to a Vienna dispatch. Karolyi's estate will be the tirst to be distributed. AERIAL TORPEDO LAUNCHED FROM BLIMP AT POST new a ml l t u That the unpreparertness of the United States in the past war was a. valuable lesson was entirely substan tiated at the air station today when one of the first experiments was made with aerial torpedoes. This experiment originates a phase of marine aerial gunnery, will in all probability have nau do with its future developments. One of the latest typ? of terial death dealers was attached to one of the large naval dirigibles and Lieut. II. K. Ieddes, commander of the Airship School, and Lieut. Iiarkus, executive officer of the Airship School, with Chief Machinist Mate Patton, climed aboard. The dirisihl" rose quickly, the tor pedo beim; suspended directly under the car. manoeu verinsr around Lieut, pilot of th- machine pointed toward th furlace of th wa came down gradually. At the time the torpedo was released TEXAS DEMOCRAT IS AGAINST THE PRESIDENT'S TRIP Washington, Feb. 6. During a gen eral debate in the house today, repre sentative Dies, of Texas, a democrat, expressed opposition to the president's trip abroad. Te asserted: "There are men in this house more fit to be president than the president himself." MIDDAY LIGHTING IS WITHOUT COST TO CITY -HINRI C Ii S Although stiii t lii-'hts in at-o.M i parts of th" dry 1 v !" n ! n a:!:s; during daylight l.oias. this doc-. not . cist the city of I f .,, ( .,-i v ."ddi ; tioual peii.-.'-, a c'i.ni:s : Coa.ia-s-j sioner H:-'! ;-!i: The eoinniis- j sioii.-r explains that tie- 1 i 1 1 II.;, f t he I city is paid for on a !la rate ;i;,d in j "est jL-at'oii .:.tv.s that da;. ;t but r.- lliK ol cii limns is Uuo to taiiM , rc;; uu:tors of the tie. irii- coni ; ii v. Theda Ba ra in the np w olay. ''Under Two Flags," at the Garden tcday. Paris. Feb. f. The society of nations commission of the peace conference has virtually covered a third of its task, it was officially announced this afternoon. Fairbanks, Alaska, Feb. 0 Twenty buildings in the heart of Fairbanks' business district have been destroyed by a fire which started ea !v (nil.nv r nd which has not yet been extinguished. 'PERSUING DENIES REPORT THAT U.S. MAIL IS CONGESTED Washington, Feb. ;. -4 JeiK-r il Persh inp: cabled the war department today, denying reports tli.it mail to ini from I the American cxpcrlitionar'." force j had become coin-jested at I'r. nch rah ! heads. He said l.L'mt sacks, incorectly i addressed, w i re now boinp ! "-dressed. BELGIAN DAMAGES FIRST .'O BE ASKED. j Paris. ; 'el.. ;. ; ,', ,." ) . 'ay 1'ar ! tions, F. S. A.. .;.o with ', -ral Me Kintey. . :t::d; i: i an . n vest . ;a t ion of damaRi! done to the P.elian rnilroads, confirms t he decision of tiie allies that I'elKium should be the first country to .receive an indemnity from Germany. rSCJXE2CE After Geddes. its nose ter nad proper and dove perfectly into the watt;-. This is probably one of the first ex periments to be tried in preparation for the next war at the local station, which it is understood will be an ad vanced training field and experimental stat ion. The success of th recent experi ment is not known to the public, and only the engineerinsr officers, who pro mulgated and executed the experi ment would know, but judging- from the standpoint of an interested ob server the p'ans were carried out suc i cessfu'ly. AUTO AND GROCERY WAGON CRASH ENDS IN POLICE PROBE In a collision between an auto driven by Will Diffenderfer. 1506 East DeSoto stret. and a delivery wagon belonging to the Garden Cash Grocery, which oc curred at 1318 Ea?t (Jadsd-n street. Diffenderfer's auto was damaged to the extent of $150. In a statement to the police the jeweler reported that the ac cident happened Sunday night during a rain, when it was difficult to see. The grocery wagon was smashed and the horse ran away, injuring the ani mal, so that It afterward died. Theda Bara in "Under Two Flags," masterly photoplay of Guida's famous story of French army life, at the Gar den today. A steadying effect is produced on energy of brain and body and the general health by a consistent daily use of" a food combinin the bestof wheat an barley in easily di gested form. Delicious C Economical " There's a Reason "