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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, May 14, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062268/1919-05-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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uers of. the Methodist church. The
Aieihodists say they can do it and
irum the way they have lined Xip their
teams and outlined their plans it looks
as though they might more than do
The church originally subscribed t
$8,712,000, to start the church pension !
fund and to insure pension protection t
to clergymen already in office. The t
j fund now embraces 8,000 parishes and
it by the closing date of the d.ive.
i missions ana more than 5.000 clergy-
- Working from the ; viewpoint of the men
You E?ay
We serve all tastes
- . i
A recent Government bulletin quoted
sirloin steak in different cities at prices
ranging from 33 to 66 cents!
We buy live cattie, according to
quality, all the way from $7.00 to $20.00 per
hundred-weight, live weight Sirloins from
these cattle vary greatly in quality.
Some retailers sell 33 cent sirloins.
These steaks come from cheaper cattle.
Customers of other retailers demand
choice sirloins at 66 cents. These retailers
buy meat from higher-priced cattle.
Also, the retailer who carries complete
stocks, delivers to your door, and lets you
run a charge account, has to get higher
prices than the retailer who runs a "cash
and carry" storeu
We sell beef of a given quality at
practically the same price all over the
country except for slight differences due
to freight rates.
Arid our profit hardly affects the price
at all only a fraction of a cent per pound.
Swift & Company, U. S A.
Pensacola Local Branch, Garden & Tarragona St3.
J. IX Carroll, Manager
to get .what he goes after even before I $1,600,000' has been invested by thaj
he coea after it. th f .tv,-.;-. , i t troicuroi' T - ptarnnnt tvt-.ar.
w "wvMWVLk3 La UttVQ I k . A . -A i
outlined a really rather wonderf ul sur- second, third and fourth Liberty
f very wmcn contains every detail of
. their plans for spending the rthirty
Jfive million. The' survey is done into
neat form in a large, square book con
i taming one hundred and eight pages
. and these books have been sent broad
cast over the south. The church U
working on the great democratic the
ory that there are to be "no secret
pacts' and the spending of every one
of those three billion five hundred mil
lion cents is accounted for. We will
not attempt to account tor all of these
pennies here, because even the friend
liest member of the Fourth Estate
isn't willing to turn over his entire
newspaper to one article. But, for the
benefit of that enquiring banker and
the ten thousand other enquiring peo
ple in his city here is a quickly Bum-
med-up outline of what southern
Methodists will do towards rebuilding
the world.
Starting at home, as every great
movement should do, the Methodists
will spend over seven million dollars
in : the southern and southwestern
states. This will be divided between
the following forms of work: Moun
tain, immigrant, negro, Indian, cotton
mill people, increasing salaries of un
derpaid pastors, in the promotion of
Christian literature for all of
and in various forms of city and rural
wo k. k In the inaccessible districts
th.3 great plains of the west, the iso
lated mountain regions, the swamp
lanCs in places like these little mis
sion schools will be "set up" schools
where children who. otherwise, would
have no opportunity, will be taught
Christianity and arithmetic at one and
the same time. The fact is, the drive
means for children like these the addi
tion of a fourth "r" to the curriculum
reading, riting, 'rithmetic and right
eousness." being the foundation of the
church's plan for establishing their
mission schools.
The pension grants in force at the
end of the fiscal year covered by the
first annual report amount to $275,
465.06. Monell Sayre, secretary and
manager of the fund, points out in his
report that the assessments paid Into
the fund during the first two years
were 98.6 per cent of all possible
payments. This, he says, is probably
unprecedented in pension experience
in a system where there is no legal
compulsion to pay the assessments.
The original subscription of $8,712,
000 has been paid in to the extent of
$6,414,209.63. The balance falls due
up to 1922. With the assessments the
total resources of the fund actually on
hand amount to $8,444,181.67.
- Three million dollars have . been set
aside to effect mergers with other
church relief funds in order to cen
tralize this work and eliminate fur
ther demands upon the church for re
lief for clergymen and their families.
Paris, , May 10. Eleven of the allied
them. nations, almost half of them, have al
ready notified the Inter-Allied Games
Committee that they will send repre
sentatives to participate in the Inter-
Allied Games to begin here July 1st,!
under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.
and the A. E. F-, according to an an
nouncement by Elwood S. Brown, T.
M. C. A. Chief Athletic Director in
These countries range in size from
the Commonwealth of Australia down
to the Kingdom of the Hedjaz, and
Include Belgium, France, Italy, Greece.
Roumania, China, Poland,; Brazil and
the United States. Australia has an
nounced that she will compete in all
j the sports.
FT! 1 1 9 .V.A AtlnVr
that this educational nroeram of theirs i Seven more governments are ex
will go further towards ridding the j Pected to announce their entry into
M r th .Q r ti. the great competition shortly. These ,
, shevism than any other thing they include Great ritai n and Canada, who j
know of because education, permeated IT,. v. , . T !
th, v, of their entry; Czechoslovakia; Ja-
W1LII VjIII lOtltlilAV J , lilt Ulio w vf
B9 0j
-Now located at
' 315 S. Palafox St.
Phone 524
A Complete Line Drugs and ,
Druggist Supplies.
Kodak Finishing Picture Framing
Kodaks and Films Ansco Cameras
Of Pensaeola
CAPITAL STOCK Paid In $500,000
915 American Bank Bldg.
Phone 912.
He Knows How
31 South Palafox Street
4 S. Baylen street Phen 345
Have Soft, Straight Hair Like
Photograph Below
receive it will become good citizens
in the largest and the best meaning
of the word. .This educating of the
negro, the mountain white, the immi
grant and the Indian is one of the real
services which they can do for their
country, . Methodists declare, and they
are going about doing that service be
fore America becomes embroiled in the
1 unrest of Eurore. ,
In addition to the mission schools
which they will establish, southern
Methodists will spend a larpe part of
I their thirty-five million on settlement
houses in the downandA 6tlt districts
,of the large cities Of the south. Plans
jfor the various forms of settlement
work which the Methodists will do in
1 eludes work for the negroes through
their Bethlehem houses, work for tha
mill operatives through their "Warlota
Settlements, and innumerable other
enterprises for taking care of the dere
licts and down-and-outs In the cities
of the south. Several very laree set
tlements will be built and others al
ready established enlarged In practic
ally every state in the south. Churches
will be built in both the city and rural
districts and the circuit rider, in par
ticular, will receive a more livable sal
ary. One of the most Important and
unique phases of uplift which ; the
Methodists will undertake as a result
of the centenary will be an itinerating
school for Indians, where the sons of
former "braves" can go. after camp
meeting . fashion, - and learn ' hygiene
spelling and religion at one and the
same time.
pan. Portugal, Servia and Siam. These, j
with the nations who have already an-i
nounced their entry, will comprise tho,
total of the nations who participated
sctively in the fighting. Brazil, while j
not sending troops to France, had a j
great number- of sons in the Portu- (
gese army.
mm h"" " wit
I n f ' r"- ' ' f i
I HUM t" I i;-v" il: ;!
1 I I 1 xh ' ' Jim 4
s fteri
illliBil lllliiiiiiiiiill i, I '
A polly crowd of young-people lef t j
the city early on Sunday morning.'
motoring to Inarry's Point, on Perdido j
bay, reaching there about noon. i
A most enjoyable day . was spent
in crabbing, kodaking and motoring'
through the country. At 3 p. m.. a
most delicious luncheon was enjoyed
hv the nartv .
Later in the afternoon, Messrs. Geo. J veniors of the day"
and William Key took the crowd on; Late in the evening the party re
their launch Sea Gull 290, for a motor j turned to the city much refreshed after
trip to the Gulf beach, and there a most enjoyable day of pleasure on
j many beautiful shells and other curi- the Gulf beach
It's In Our
Window Now!
and selection is easy
No other underwear wears longer, washes bet
ter, fits and covers the form more perfectly, or
gives more real solid comfort ' and satisfaction,
than the sensible, serviceable, sanitary, perfect
ly fitting, popular-priced Munsing Underwear.. It
is made by people who know how from the best
materials, in the most modern knitting mill in
he "United States.
FREE Munsingwear Cut-Out Dolls to all Lit-;l-3
Girls who ask for them.
Watson, Parker & Reese Co.
; ; . Everything to Wear :; -
, osities were JTo :nd and kept as sou-
The party embraced Misses Jes,ift
and Ruth Resmondo, Mary , JjUn
Suarez and Hazel Richardson, an
Messrs. George, William Ives and
Fletcher Key and Sidney Resmcmla.
Plough's bSSk,
Poopl mar euilr hmm strmisht. oft.
Ion hmir by simply applying Pioosh'a
Hair Dressing. In m abort tim all your
kinky, snarly, ugly, carry Hair, beeeiaea
soft, silky, smooth, straight, lone, and can
bo easily bandied, braahed or combed.
P touch's Hair Dressing, elegantly per.
fnmed, in large green can (more for your
money than any other hair dressing).
JTSlA: JL' iL- i kJ JLabJLjLJ. aJJ fi. kJT, JLBJLJ J J SLP ill H SuP
Let Us Make You Slake
Good With a Kodak."
"Thirty-five million dollars! . That's
a lot of money. What will you do
with it after you get it?"
This is the question that was asked
by a well known southern b'anker
of a Methodist layman who hact been
telling him of the Methodistplan to
raise $35,000,000 in the southern states
in an eight-day driv May 18-25. The
question was one of dozens of similar
queries which have been made to
the leaders of the centenary campaign
regarding the drive and, because peo
ple seem interested to known .where
the thirty-five million dollars is going
here's the story, straight from -headquarters,
and., every word true. -;
To begin with, the thirty-five million
will be raised entirely by Methodists.
No one outside that church will be
solicited for a cent of it and unless
a man happens to be a member of a
Methodist congregation, he will not
be asked to donate anything towards
the cause. If he feels particularly
friendly towards Methodism and the
things which his Methodist ' friends,
will do with the money he is, of
course, privileged to give what he care
to but, otherwise, every cent of the
$35,000,000 'Will be raised by the 'mem-
New York, '"May 12. The first an
nual report of the church pension fund
of the Episcopal church, issued to
day, shows that the total resources of
the fund amount to $10,772,659.51.
This makes the church pension fund
one of half dozen largest pension
granting corporations in the world.
In the first two years of the fund's
operation, the Episcopal church paid
nearly $1,200,000 for old age and dis
ability pensions for its clergymen and
their widows and orphans Th Is i3
the amount of assessments paid into
the fund by parishes and missions in
the United States and foreign field
since it started on March 1, 1917.
y T - ;
Mayes' Printing Co.
Office Supplies
17-19 V. Government
Phone 181
Transfer Company
Truck or Team Service
Phone 710
Stop the "Snuffles'
If you want to make roar distressed
babies eacy and comfortable, give
Foley's Honey and -Tar.
It i just what they ought to hare for
fererkh cold, coughs, "innfflet," and
wheezy breathing. It tops croup, too.
Foley's Honey and Tar tastes good
and the little ones like it. It contains
no morphine, chloroform or other drug
that you wouldn't like to give to young
children. Do not accept a substitute.
Mr. B. H. Garrett, Schoolfield, V., write:
lAy bbr waa atrickeo with a Beware coa4h and
cola at one month old. 1 bins tea to fifteen
dropa of Foiey'a Honey and Tar crerr tare
honra and it eurehr d'.i hsjj feisi Hi baM't
beea tick a day aince." .
Why Spend So Much
Money on Shoes?
Here is what Tracy Munsori of
Joplin, Missouri, says of Neolin
Soles: "Judging from my own ex
perience, they wear four times longer
than other soles and have the addi
tional advantage of being waterproof
and slip-proof.'
Why continue to wear extravagant
old-fashioned soles when you can get
these money-saving, long-weanng soles
on new shoes in any style you like
for any member of the family? Good
6hoe stores everywhere carry them.
And don't throw away your old
shoes. Have them re-bottomed with
Neolin Soles and enjoy the comfort
of a re-soled shoe which is not stiff
or clumsy. Neolin Soles are a dis
covery of Science, and are made by
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.,
Akron. Ohio, who also make Wingfoot
Heels guaranteed to outwear all
other heels.
"A good digestion and a strong,
healthy stomach, are absolutely Indis
pensable to health and comfort.' say"
noted health teacher, demonstrating
the marvelous medicinal properties
that exist in lreco. "The slightest
derangement of the stomach Interferes
more or less with all the succeeding
process of digestion and seriously im
pairs nutrition. Stomach trouble In
its various forms produces a never
ending trend of physical disorders; It
frequently causes diseases of the liver,
kidneys, blood and bowels, brings on
severe headaches, nervous ailments and
heart afflictions. It makes the pa
tient Irritable and melancholy, spoils
the appetite and undermines the
strongest constitution.
'in diseases of the stomach some of
the following symptoms are usually
present: "Bad breath, sick headache,
giddiness, disturbed sleep, bitter taste
in the mouth, loss of hope, courage
and energy, uneasiness, fullness and
gas in stomach, constipation, diarrhoea
or piles. ' " ' ' " ;
The proper medicine for such con
ditions Is not harsh mineral drugs and
chemicals. Not only ' science, but
sound common sense points instead to
those good old-fashioned remedies of
the vegetable kingdom herbs, barlfa,
roots and berries such as grandmoth
er herself used to brew and use in the
days when doctors were few and hard
to reach and before newfangled drugs
and diseases became the fashion. "
Bight in this section there is go
ing on a wonderf ul' sale of wonderful
old-fashioned medicine just pure.
plain liquid extract, carefully- and
skillfully compounded from the roots
barks, herbs and berries of the woods
and fields. A highly efficient stomach
medicine that contains also good
things for the nerves, blood, kidneys
and bowels. -Thousands
lack sufficient vital force
and don't know why. They think they
need a tonic, a vacation or a change
of scenery. But they don't. Ten to
one the underlying source of all the
trouble lies in the stomach or vital
organs affected by It and a six days'
test of Dreco ought to prove it in
almost any case.
Was Sick, And All Run Down.
Mrs. Mary L. Simmons, of Cumber
land, finds herself "a new woman"
in the best sense of the word.
An invalid woman is always a sad
sight sadder even than that of an
invalid man, because of her greater
capacity for suffering.
Stomach trouble, backaches, fits of
depression and headaches compel her
to think or work with half her brain.
while the other half throbs as if it '
would go to pieces. There are no more
striking examples of the great, prac
tical value of Ireco, yie wonderful
herbal medicine, than are heard from
the lips of women who have been made
Its ability to relie-e those Ills that
seems to be peculiarly the misfortune
of women is overwhelmingly proven
by innumerable testimonials.
They Said I Had Kidney Stone.
From C. Xj. Teal, a machinist at the
Proximity Mills, near Greensboro, X.
the following story: "I have
been suffering for years and tne doc
tors said I would not live six months
longer if I wasn't operated upon. They
made an X-ray picture and said I had
'kidney stone. I have spent between
$500 and $500 trying to get cured but
two bottles of Dreco have done me
more good - than everything else put
together. I suffered such pains in my
back that I could not bend or stoop
over. When I had taken three quar
ters of the first bottle of Dreco every
pain had left me. The reason I bought
the first bottle was because I saw in
the newspapers that it helped my
friend, Mr. Basinger. so much. I ex
pect to take half a dozen bottles of '
Dreco before I stop and feel that I
will be permanently cured."
Had Lost Faith in Ail Medicine.
"I had tried so many medicines
without results that I lost faith, but
I read so much in the newspapers
about Dreco that I decided to try it I
and see if it would have any effect
on my stomach trouble' declares Mr. f
W. D. Branson, the well known and
highly respected resident of Kemers
ville, N. C, iu a signed stateemnt. Con
tinuing he says: "Dreco is different
from all the others and the first few
doses he'eed me and soothed my stom-
ach and stopped the gas. I eat any
thing I want now and never have that
full-up feeling nor the burning gas ;
sensation. . My kidneys are also much
better and I don't have to get up dur
ing the night as I formerly did. Dreco
is certainly fine and I am glad for
you to publish my case for it may ;
help some one else get well who reads
Dreco is now being regularly used
in the households of thousands of 1
southern families. It is the one medi
cine you can count upon to bring per
manent results because It does not
treat the symptoms of sickness, but
goes direct to the CATJS"E arid builds
up from the bottom.
Dreco is made purely from roots,
herbs, barks and berries, good, old-
fashioned ingredients like our grand
parents used to gather in the field
and forest and from which they brew
ed their famous home medicines in the
days when doctors were few and hard
to reach.
Mr. Stout, the well-known Dreco ex
pert, has headquarters at the Balk
com Drug Co., to meet the local public
and explain the merits ot this great
remedy. See him today. Adv.
J Sold Everywhere.

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