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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAli, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1919.
G. "IBsftv j)ri-1- ID) I- i . i (dill U I 1 t 1 II II I 3 '03X20 (BsiDDciddli . it ,J- 1 TTTTTO ..!' TTT TT j I U rfW YOU QL1LJ11L-LL 1 - i , ... H .', i i - f T. lay's Cora Right at Ray's Right on the Corner are W. B. Ferris., President E. R. Ferris, V-President Roland E. Le$, Secretary PENS ACOL A MANUFACTURING COMPANY 205 East Main We Sell Lumber, Shingles, Composition Roofing, Doors, Sash, Blinds and Screens Do Shop Work Phone 637 GILFILLAN SCOTT Trains Concert Fianists, teachers and Beginners. Hal Hour Lesson, Two Dollars Regular Weekly Lesson, at Pupil's Residence, One Dollar ; The Clutter Music House. Phone 15. HAMILTON RUSSELL, P. D. "Only the Best" 212 South Palafox Street Phone 846 "EVERYTHI NG IN DRU GS " ' ONLY THE BEST IS GOOD ENOUGH. The business world wants expert help. Let us train you. Pan American College PHONE 51 274-289 BRENT BUILDING Announcement I am located at 515, American National Bank Building, where I will engage in the general practice of law. H.J.MACKEY. AUDITS R. T.RAINES COST SYSTEMS Public Accountant Auditor American National Bank -Building:. Pe-.isacola, Fla. McCaakill Block, DeFuniak Springs. Fla, INCOME TAX REPORTS EFFICIENCY ENGINEER Fads for Fat met and -Mother, Too Tt.'s no fad for father to shave, but it is a fad of every man to buy the best shaving goods or needs or implements that he can get. 1 specialize in these things, selling razors, safety or regular, blades, strops, hones, patent sharpeners, brushes, mugs, soaps, talcums for after-shaving. , HAVE YOU TRIED AN AUTO-STROP SAFETY RAZOR? SOLD ON 30-DAY GUAR , ANTEE TRIAL. COSTS NOTHING IF IT DOESN'T SUIT. Mother. : too. finds many fads here in the shape of unusual toilet needs as well as all the old favorites in soaps, talcums, perfumes, face pow ders, rouges, hair goods and things of that sort which she daily uses. Fathers and mothers, sis ters, wives and sweethearts should patronize my toilet goods department. HAMILTON RUSSELL, P. D. "Only the Best 212 South Palafox Street Phone 846 "EVERYTHING' IN DRUGS' XPJlh&li Bo SpSad&j Fow It is simply lack of Energy and low vitality caused by impurities in the blood. i I T&otioBQOG &BdBBB Tn$3 restores Energy and Vitality by creating new healthy blood. When you feel its strengthening, invigorating effect, see how it brings color to the cheeks and how it improves the appetite, you will then appreciate its true tonic value. GROVE'S TASTELESS Chill TONIC is not a patent medicine. It is simply IRON and QUININE sus pended in Syrup. So pleasant even children like it. The Quinine and Iron does not dissolve in the syrup and, therefore, does not make the syrup bitter. You do not taste the bitter Quinine and you do not taste the Iron because both are completely, covered with syrup when swallowed. Your system needs Quinine to Purify the Blood and Iron to Eprich it. These good old reliable tonic properties never fail to drive out impurities in" the blood, and when you have rich, pure blood coursing through your veins, you feel like running, jumping and shouting. The Spring Fever soon disappears. GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC is acceptable to the most delicate stomach and does not cause nervousness or ringing in the head. Price 60c. r him.' ranu ARMY OF WORKERS ENGAGED IN WORK SCHOOL GARDENING "Washington," May 28.-The south eastern states division of the United States school garden army, including the states of Virginia, West - Virgina, North and South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama and Mississippi, re ports an enrollment of nearly 250, 000 children in the U. S. S. G. A., at the beginning of the garden army spring drive. -This huge army of chil dren in the Southeastern division Is being directed by over 2,000 teachers. a large number of whom are paid by local school boards, while many others BIG EATERS GET KIDNEY TROUBLE Take a glass of Salts befod breakfast if your Back Hurtd - or Bladder bothers you. ; . ? The American men and women musj guard constantly against Kidney trou-: ble, because we eat too much and all our food is rich. Our blood is filled with uric acid which the kidneys strive to filter out, they weaken from over J work, become sluggish; the ellmina tive tissues clog and the result is kid ney trouble, bladder weakness and .4 general decline ,4n health. , .When your kidneys feel like lump4 of lead; your back hurts or the urine' is cloudy, full of sediment or you are obliged to seek relief two or three times during the night; if you suffer with sick headache or dizzy, nervous pells, acid stomach, or you hav4 rheumatism when the weather Is badi ret from your pharmacist about tout ounces of Jad Saltsf take a table Spoonful In a glass of water before; breakfast for a few daye and your kid neys wil then act fine, this famoug salts, is made from the acid of grapes and lemoK juice, combined with, lithla and has been used for generations to flush and stimulate clogged kidneys; to neutralize the adds in the urine so It no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in jure, makes a delightful effervescent lithla-water beverager and belongs In every home, because nobody can"-mak a mistake by having a good kidney Cashing any time. Adv. - are giving their services to the pro motion of this work. . At the beginning of the garden army drive all of the governors, state sup erintendents of education and state councils of defense, had. without ex ception, indorsed the garden ' army plan of "a garden for every child every child in a garden." The firsj crop is now beiRg harvest ed in the southern states. - The sun burned cheeks and happy expression of the children t as they bring their vegetables for display or sale, prove the value of this work both from the standpoint of health and financial returns. Many letters have been re ceived from . superintendents,, teacners and parents, in cities and towns, stat ing that' they f ound it difficftlt to find Interesting and instructive em ployment for their children Until thi garden army was organized. ; The real bursts of enthusiasm, however, are to be found in the letters from the chil dren . themselves. . l! t I THQDA BAFA. xrrR e c t.x o isi. w.rili,.i Aja fox Many Thrills in "The False Faces." The remarkable experience of being blown from a vessel" torpedoed by a German U-boat and landing on the top of the submarine, . is depicted in the new Paramount-Artcraft special picture produced by -Thomas H Inoe. and starring Henry B. Walthall, which will be shown at the Isis theater to morrow. ,j vv - - As . the '"Lone Wolf," now a Secret service agent for the allies, Mr. Wal thall .pursues a dastardly Hun py, and after literally falling into the hands : of his enemies, escapes and frustrates the schemes of the plotters who have a base on Martha's vine yard. ' - : Mary Anderson plays the feminine lead, and a good cast supports the star throughout. : Ir-vin Willat directed the picture with Unusual skill. The sub marine boat , scenes are " particularly well-done and show to what lengths fllm'producers will go to secure their realism. - " "DANDERINE"TOTT ' FALLING HAIR Stop dandruff . and doubW beauty of your hair for few cents. , randraff causes a feverish lrrltatloi pt the scalp, the hair roots shrinu loosen and then the hair .comes ou fast. To, stop falling hair at once an rid the scalp ot every particle of dan--druff, get a small bottle of Danderine'. at any drug store for a few cents, pouii a little In your hand and rub it into! the scalp. After several applications the hair stops coming out and you can't find any dandruff. Tour hair appears soft, glossy and twice as thick and abundant. Try itl adr. Oh, Sandled . Salome, What Would You Do If Broadway Took a Peek at You?' r If Salome, reborn but with her oriental ideas of personal attire and ornamentation unchanged, were to land on ' Broadway today, how would she dress Would she be amenable to modern notions of attire? Would she. true to the exaggerations of -her type. clothe herself like one of those "lilies of Longacre," who toll not. nor spin nor even knit? Or would the modest daughter of Herodias, who asked the head ot, John the Baptist "as fee for her ', dance, in the king's cabaret (or what was virtually its equivalent in those days) ;be shocked by .the half revealing, - half concealing styles of today? -:. - ' ' Comparing" the Syrian " styles of Herod's day with those now worn on Broadway, It seems possible that Sa lome could be accoutred approximate ly after " her native fashion without calling on an oriental designer. Taking the more intimate attire first, . Salome could go to a lingerie shop, where they purvey brassieres, and other " ferrynalia. Salome might not understand, corsets, but when she called for "kuttoneth," .. which but- toneth like "Buter Brown's," or 'pas sim," corresponding to the envelope chemise much advertised in the mag azines, she could be fitted "simlah" to the styles still worn in Syria. The outer girdle of days B. C. much like a kilt, could be adapted from the Scotch recruiting corps, and possibly she might call for "braccaer" or de corative breeches, like those worn by the 4ady conductors on the Broadway and Amsterdam cars. . Spirally-wound garments, like elong ated puttees, reaching to the waist line, were fashionable in Egypt dur ing Salome's time, and she might also secure a plausible imitation of ths long, fringed Hittite robe, the pleated golden skirt of the . Pharaohs, and the Babylonian short-sleeved cloak, in dark red or the Tyrian purple, which would mark her as a princess of Ju dea, r For head-dress Salome could find something like- the Lachish veil, or head-shawl, which was bound around the temples with an ornamental band; or the popular trench cap would par allel an old Syrian style, with the addition of fringe or tassels. At the other extremity, Salome would find equivalents of the ancient leg bandages, buskins or laced gar ters in any department store, while short-vamp shoes would ' substitute for her parti-colored sandals, except that the heels instead, of the ' toes would be elevated. - When one learns from the records of -Salome's age' that the master of the .wardrobe of the old Egytian tem ples had hundreds of fine linen tunics, skirts and mantels to mend and laun der, permanently- employing- many women for this work, one realizes the fallacy of . the popular idea that ths ancients were poorly clad.' " See "Salome" at Isio today. I Huge, Prehistoric Animals - in " Death Battle in Films. Imagine seeing a dinosaur in" a life and death battle with a brontosaurus! Imagine seeing one of these enor mous monsters of prehistoric times, calmly cnewmg the top ot the tallest tree you' ever saw- ; Imagine seeing the strange beasts that lived and foraged and fought in Calomel Users! Listen To Me! I Guarantee Dodson's Liver Tone Tour druggist gives back your money if it doesn't liven your liver and bowels and straighten, , '. you up without making you sick. this very land of our hundred thousands of years ago, livirg foraging and fighting again oa th motion picture screen! That is what you will Bee when y0 witness the showing of Major Herb M. Dawley's "Ghost of Slumber Mou tain," at the Pastime theater on'lu day and Tuesday. And this is but - i"o va.li. ui me strange, jjj. prising, startling things you will it ness when you see this marvel. one-reel super special. How did he get this most startlint motion picture of all Ime? he refuses to divulge it to a ltvin-j soui. ouiiice it to say but tw strange, uncanny, gigantic beas ""'"i i uamcu mu cann Deiore th I numan race was Dorn Jive and breath and fight again before your very eyes on the motion picture scrwn. This is you chance of a lifetime u see the most wonderful motion picture ever photographed. Avail yourself o I tnis spienaia opportunity to see th living creatures as they were when the worm was young. "The .Scar," is Title of New K!tty Gordon Picture. "The Scar" is the. title of the new- Kitty Gordon picture, and it Is a (World Picture. In It Miss Gordon has a role ' of remarkable intensity that of Cora, a Spanish adventure's, who is wonderfully beautiful, but who Is as calculating and relentless aa she is Deauiuui. , it. is one or tne most dramatically intense roles that, Miss Gordon has ever played, and she 15 seen to splendid advantage in this part. The Pastime theater takes pleasure In announcing that it has secured "The Scar" for Showing on Monday and Tuesday and also in unqualified ly recommending this production to everyone who is looking for the best I in screen entertainment. The story is that of a woman who considers men merely as plaything?. to be broken and cast aside, and who eventually wakes up to a reali zation of the "fact that she has lost the love of the only man she ever really loved. It Is interesting to know that "Tli Scar" Is one of the most elaborately produced pictures of the year. Th staging given this picture is simply lavish and from every angle it is one of the season's most remarkable pro ductions. Irving Cummings appears in The j Scar1, as Miss Gordon's leading man Eric Mayne also has a prominent role as does Frank Farrington. There 1 are a number of other film favorltei i in the cast who have important part! ! and who, of course, handle these part splendidly.' "The Scar" is as well cast j as it has been produced and that Is certainly going some. Pastime Theater. re Wolfe's show offered In 'Tun At a Erug Store." another of thos? musical absurdities. In witnessing th? act we saw the same old things w have seen befone but with Frank O'Xeil, the comedian, somehow, it ap peared quite different where a situa tion arose that we expected to see the hackneyed answer, "well we were agreeably surprised," for in a quaint, very dry, humorous way, all his own, he does the unexpected; handles th love scenes that with anybody els? would be mushy, but with him ami Ollle Mae Cody, if is entirely different. while they are broad, yet they are not vulgar. These two artists are an ex cellent foil for each other, and their little "duets go big, big, big. The banjo and Saxaphone still de light the audiences, and the girls duo. with the yoedling Interpolated, Is veJ! liked as is the little eccentric dance. Taken as an entirety, the- show i ab6ut as near perfection as one couw expect from a tabloid company of eight performers.' They will repeat today and tonight, changing Fridays matinee to "Widow Wise. Ugh! Colomel makes you sick. It's horrible! Take a dose of the danger ous drug tonight and tomorrow you may lose a day's work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which; causes necrosis of the bones. Colomel, when it comes into contact with sour bile, crashes into it, break ing it up. This is when you feel fcbat awful nausea and cramping. If you are eluggist s and "all knocked out," if you liver la torpid and bowels consti pated or you have headache. Aizxinc j coated tongue,, if breath is bad or lomaca sour, just try a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone to night. . '.' . Here's my guarantees-Go to any drug store ; and get a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone for a few cents. Take a spoonful and if it doesn't straighten you right up and make you feel fine and vigorous I want you to go back to the store and get your money. Dod son's Liver Tone Is destroying the sale of calomel because it is real liver medicine; entirely vegetable, therefore it can not salivate or make you sick. I guarantee that one spoonful , of Dodson's Liver Tone will put your sluggish liver to work and clean your bowels of that sour bile and constipat ed waste which is clogging your sys tem and making you feel miserable. I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone will keep your entire fam ily feeling fine for months. Give It to your children. It is harmless! doesn't gripe and they like Its pleasant taste- Liberty Theater. Eddy Ford's "Tomboy Girls" ga as their offering a little better ed tion of that old-time laughmaker. "Down Goes the Lever, Off Goes th Alarm," under the title, "The Thre! Crooks." The comedy goes with a nen and the musical numbers dont drag. Pearl Lackner, the little la4'; with the bis voice, has three numoe- wViioh deliehts her audience, "Chin Chin," "I'm Jealous of You" an1 "After You Are Gone." Miss Els:' Wright, with her lyric soprano favored U3 IV 11 14 1111 CC 11 VI 111 Ml 1 W tl--' " " ' 7 - , I ..1.. " T7-..... CklyninjlX'' 81 iiuuia, i.vcijuuuj' .3111111111. "There Will Never Be a Stain On niri ninrv" w aro fair to admit that we prefer the lady's voice to the classics to the rags as her v0!C' is Deculiarlv rweet In the coloratm. George Howard, as the politician. wa very good and got himself an encorj as was Eddy Ford, that "Eddie t' of black face comedians. The ti" will repeat today and tonight, chang ing Friday's matinee to "A Pf'nce and a Duke. DON'T LET IT LINGER. A cough that follows la grtfP any other cough that "hangs on frJf winter to spring wears down the si' ferer. leaving him or her In a wea ned tsta'tf- unable. - to ward ofi SIf ness and disease. Jos. Gillard, 14? f"1"" more street. Nashville. Tenn.. writer 1 was suffering with a dry. hacki cough and pain In my chest, but sm taking Foley's Honey and Tar I h been relieved." It soothes, heals a cures coughs, colds and croup. for whooping cough. Sold everywhere-Adv.