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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, December 05, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062268/1919-12-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Senator Park Trammell spent yes-
rJay 5n Pensacola leaving last night,
, return to Tallahassee where he -will
,in Mrs. Trammell to leave today for
Washington to attend the regular ses
joii t Congress. The senator and
irs. Trammell have been, visiting in
ificrent points in Florida, "spending
lie past few weeks in South Florida.
Speaking in regard to the treaty,
senator Trammell said that- he : very
iiueh hoped that some compromise agr
eement would be reached whereby the
enate would adopt a resolution ratl
vir.g the treaty. He said, however,
!ia: he '&a opposed to an uncondition-
1 resolution of ratification and de
ired that reservations be; made that
vmld set forth plainly that America
eserves to itself the right to withdraw
mon two years notice and that our
nation should be the judge as to
.vhether or not its international ob
igations and its obligations under the
rovenant of the League of Nations
lad been performed. He does : not
;ivor leaving this question open for
Incision by the Council of the League.
Ho also thinks that . reservations
should be made that will reserve to
America the control over all domestic
ind home affairs. such as immigration,
tarirf, exportations, coast-wise trade
md other internal affairs: that Amer
ica shall retain the right to Its long
established policy known as the Mon
roo Doctrine: that neither the naval
?r military forces of the United States
shall be used in defending the ter
ritorial boundries of the present
political independence of the member
nations unless" the same 13 authorized
by congress: that no mandatory shall
i e accepted by the United States to
furnish American soldiers ; to police
any country unless first authorized by
empress and that the United "States
shall not be bound by ' any, action on
the part of the League where Great
Britian and her self-governing colo
nies cast more than one vote as against
the one vote of the United States.
Has Been Thoroughly Overhauled
... During Month.
Reports received at the headquarters
of the Florida Anti-Tuberculosis As
sociation upon the sale of the Red Cross
Christmas seals indicate that the. drive
will prove decidely successful in most
the- organized counties.
Those directing the - work are im
pressing the people of Florida with. the
faat that the money must ucriviu. ''..
to be spent in Florida' to vortA;
tuberculosis in every part of th-
.state. During the last year 1084 deaths
resulted in Florida alone from tuber
' plans of the Florida
Anti-Tuberculosis Association in
eluded a relentless war ' against this
insidious enemy which has claimed
many of our people. Men and women
nil over the state are aroused to the
imperative importance of combatting
t.:o disease, and one Of the slogans
of the campaign is, "Xot a letter, not
a Christmas package "without Red
Cross seals." Reports from the West
Florida zone are most encouraging,
and oven in Dade county Chairman
I'lack u-res that his quota be doubled.
Pr. Livingston- Farrand, chairman of
ti e central committee or the American
rpii Cross, has endorsed the Red Cross
Oirlstmas seal sale, which begins De
cmbtT 1 Dr. Farrand call3 attention
!' the importance of the conservation
o" hpalth after the break down caused
'' the war. He urges that the Christ
inas sr-al campaign be given gener
ous support. His statement follows:
"I have been greatly interested In
the plans that the national tuberculosis
association is making ror the sale of
Christmas seals during the coming
holiflty season. The success of that
ff'ort is indispensible to the carrying
"'.it of the far-reaching plans of the
association in its fight against tuber
euVsis in this country.
''The Amr-rican people In common
with t'.e nations of Europe are be
coming aroused to the critical im
portance of the problem Of . vitality
"id conservation of health as the nec
tary factor in re-estalihing the
'VTld after the destruction and
'rss caused by the war. Of all the Pre
'crtable diseases, tuberculosis takes
rorhang the first place in importance.
Fr,r that reson I view with keenest
Apathy and approval the splendid
v ork which the national tuberculosis
association is conducting, and I trust
that the response of the American
People in the Christmas seal campaign
T ill be generous and universal."
Private Bell, aged 56, is the dean
of the A. E. F. veterans who made
up fifty per cent of the-mcm employ
ed in the bureau of war risk insur
ance. ':,---';.:::'-':;.:: .'.r-.A
Twice gassed, a veteran of Verdun,
Belf ord and the Argonne and wearer
of two gold service "chevrons, is the
record that ex-Buck Private Alden Bell
of the 116th infantry, Spanish-American
war veteran, formerly judge of a
probate and criminal court in Texas,
public prosecutor, orator, editor and
four times a member of the Virginia
( legislature, ' has added to the achieve
ments of a remarkable career and plac
ed him a jump from the lead in the
race for the honor of being the grand
daddy of all A. E. F. vetran3. Frank
Nelson . of Dillon, Montana, aged fcO,
claims to be the Methusaleh of all
veterans after four months overseas
Private Bell, who prefers his army
title to the "Judge" that prefaced his
patronymic cognomen avant le guerre,
is a kindly looking old gentleman,
small of stature, with gray hair and
keen blue eyes. - One must tax his
imagination to picture him trudging
through a sea of mud carrying an
eighty pound pack or going over the
top side by side with huskies forty
years his junior.
He did it, though. His record shows
it, and a lot of other things, too, for
Private Bell was not only a good and
faithful soldier, but he topped the ordi
nary and ranks among our most distin
guished doughboys. Mustard gas took
his eye-brows away in the Argonne
and tried to steal his breath at Ver
dun, but the venerable battler sur
vived and, indeed, recovered so well
that a few months later his name ap
peared as the subject of very com
plimentary articles in French, English
and Italian publications,
r When the war broke out, Judge Bell
applied for enlistment but was sum
marily rejected by a matter of fact re
cruiting officer, who didn't even dream
that there was a chance for the appli
cant. The judge was not stumped.
however, and one day caught a train
I to "Washington. Due to his persistence,
I he was one day admitted to the pres
ence of a high official in the war de
partment. A short time, later he made
a -bee line for the ; nearest recruiting
nfficn and exhibited a paper dated
October 31, 1917, signed by the adju
tant e-eneral. to the effect that he "au
thorizes the enlistment of Alden Bell,
formerly a member of Co. B, 3rd Vir
ginia infantry, national guard, waiving
over-age and deiecuve vision, u.
Private Bell landed in St. ,JSTazaire
Trv ?7 191R. and after the usual "40
Hommes, 8. CheveauxV and various
"rest" areas, arrived in the vicinity of
Verdun with his outfit. There did
the same as all doughboys, slept . in
mud. ate slum and fought cooties,
but he must have boycotted in Rouge
for his commanding officer said some
very nice things about him when he
was discharged.
When he was gassed the second
Lieutenant Whitted will leave early
era! flights - with the Bluebird today.
The flying boat has ' been thoroughly
overhauled in the last few weeks and ! the
w itn a new motor will j be ready for
business today. ' . . -
Lieutenant Whitted will leave eraly
Sunday morning for St. Petersburg,
where' the chamber of commerce has
arranged hangarr space for him. Lieut
Wheeler's, machine . returned from
Mobile Wednesday and is being taken
apart for transportation to Belleair,
There ws: no more flights in Pen
sacola fcr Tie utenant Whitted after
today and .tomorrow. His take-off
Flace is near the Vacht club on South
PaTafox street - .
Y.;;w. '; v, -
At a meeting held yesterday after
noon at the Y. M. C A, the inter
mediate basketball league wa3 formed.
The names of the teams were decided
on to be America, England and France,
me names rorming the A. E. F. league.
Pre rrVnary games will start next
Monday and will last two weeks, after
which the regular league Will start.
The following is a list of the captains
and players:
America Ed." Hudson, - captoin; D.
Gunn. E. Levy, E. Jones, II.: Hudson
and D. Brewton.
England Stanley Wolfe, captain; R,
Marsh, I. Klotzko, Ed. Holsberry, Win.
Loftin and J. Edwards.
France Stephen Kline, captain; Weil
Rosenau. M. Heinberg, G. Davis and
Clif Diffenderfer. - .
Washington, Dec. . Extension of
the coast guard service to patrol all
coastal and inland boundaries against
the entry of undesirable aliens is not
practicable. Captain W. S. Reynolds,
commandant, said at a hearing before
house immigration committee.
The service recently obtained a num
ber of Eagle boats and submarine
chasers from the navy, he said, for
use particularly against the entry of
Chinese and Japanese onthe Pacific
ccast and in breaking up the . opium
smuggling traffic, but ho recom
mended the control of alien entry be
Today marks the" observance of the
Actors' Memorial Fund throughput
the United States, and like every
every other ; city Pensacola will ' do
her bit. -- '. : -'".
At 3:30 there will be held at the
Pastime theatre a benefit, the entire
proceeds of which will go : toward the
actors fund. D. B. Hohgood has con
tributed his theatre and entire equip
ment ; toward this end. Participati ng
in the entertainment r?!l be the en
tire bill of vaudeville on for the last
part of the week. Fortunately the bill
Is one of the best that has been , seen
at this thetre this season. Such well-
known performers as Ed. C. Morton,
than passing clever. Added to these the biggest and entertaining ever
artists Via be pome of Pensac j a s i given Xn Pensacola. The proceeds will
prime entertainers, , such as Dr. ' S. R,
left as it is with the coast guard the ww and entertainer; Leonard &
watching the coasts and the customs t TnlBr - hlrk.fm mAv n-r-
and immigration services guarding the
land boundaries.
Captain Reynolds said patrol Of the
seacoast was not as efficient as it
should be, due to shortage of men
caused by higher wages Paid by the
shipping board..
Washington, Dec 3. Abolishment of
the militia bureau of the, war depart
ment in favor of a national guard
council, as recommended by the Nat
ional Guard association, was opposed
today before the senate military com
mittee by Major General Carter, chief
of the bureau. The reorganization of
the guard is progressing rapidly, he
Jolly, Wild & Co, comprising three
people, who will entertain with eccen
tric comedy, such as lovers Of fun en
joy; Black & White, a couple of whirl
wind carobate1 of nore, and Padrinis
Babboons, an animal act that is more
Podson's Liver Tone" is Taking thi
Place of Dangerous, Sick
ening Drug. '
M. Kennedy John McNamara, Gerald
Quina and Little Alleen Hicks. This
will go to make up a wonderful enter
tainment, and will particularly ap
pealing to the ladles -and children.
Tickets will sell at regular prices for
matinees. '
Tonight is II." big Elks show, .-.t
which the artists of the Pastime vau
deville bill will appear in original ef
forts and give much fun and entertain
ment. To this will te added the
Glazier Jazz Band, with Miss Nana
6 tone. J. W. Alcorn, a well-known
acrobatic artist; John Frenkle, In song
and fun; Dr. S. R. M.' Kennedy, as
sisted by Prof. Riley; John McNamara,
Little Alleen Hicks in a repertoire of
entertainment; Gerald Quina, Leo
Waters. Johnny Jones will appear
as "announcer," something new and
novel. Robert Diaz ana his orchestra
will , assist, making the bill one of
be donated to the actors fund by the
Kiks. Performance starts at 8:15 p. n-
A special program was given by the
local Salvation Army Corps last night
in the council chamber at the citJT
hall. Mayor Frank D. Sanders pr
Biding at the meeting and an address
was made by Staff Capt Halpln. About
two hundred people attended the ex-
To Stop Those Terrible
oumatio pains
Sheriff Van Pelt yesterday destroyed
a ,2o0-gallon still three, miles ; from
Atmore. With the still, wnich was the
biggest yet to be taken by the sheriff.
was three barrels of mash ready to
be run. The entire out fit was de
stroyed by the officer and the worm
brought to the county Jail.
The still was discovered late Wed
nesday afternoon by boys who were
hunting and they immediately notified
the sheriff. No traces of the owners
could be found, but the, authorities
are working on the cae and arrests
ure epecica lu iuiiuw.
'Tape's Cold Compound" then
' breaks up a cold in a
few hours.
You're bilious, cluggish, constipatei
and believe you need vile, dangerous
calomel to start your liver and clear
your bowels. "
. j your druggist for a bottle of Doc! son's
Tallahassee, Fla., Dec. 4. The '.Liver Tone and take a spoonful to
supreme court today neard the oral j night. " If it doesn't start your liver
argument in the case of the state of and straighten you right up bettet
Florida upon the relation of W. M. i 'than calomel and without griping or
Kolloway vs. William : N. Sheats, as leaking you sick I want you to go
state superintendent, herein it is ,hack to the store and get your,, money,
sought to mandamus Mr. Sheats tor Take calomel today and tomorrow
approve the sary claim or Mr. llol- ,ml m feel weak and sick and nau-
icway for slices as rural school in- ;eated. Don't lose a day's work. Take
specior. oriels oi cousei nave Deen: s poonful of harmless, vegetable
filed and the matter is now in the .3 ver Tone tonight and wake
uu.:iu ui nit? juusc. xl iz uciicvrtn iuu.i
on account of the importance of the
questions involved the court will
reach an early decision.
up feeling great. It's perfectly harm
less, so give It to your children any
i time. It can't salivate, so let them eat
'anything afterwards. Adv.
It ham proven its value for many years
past and the testimony of those who have
used "6-Drops" and found relief from the
torture and agonizing- pains caused by rheu
matic conditions is the beat evidence of its
remarkable power.
Mrs. H. Higsins, Ashland, Ky- writes: T
always said thnt rheumatism could not be
cured, but will take it back. I believe your
"6-Dropa - will relieve any kind of rheu
matism.' Steve Brownlee, Appleton, Ark., writes:
I suffered with rheumatism for over fifteen
months. Just two bottles of your wonder
ful '6-Drops' has made a new man of me.
Harry Stafford. No. Baltimore, O.. writes:
"I had rheumatism in my knees and ankles
and tried all sorts of highly recommended
remedies, but to no avail until a friend told
me to try '6-Drops.' I used about three
quarters of a bottle of 6-Drops' and am as
well aa usual.
5-Drops" Is sold by tbe leading drugrsists
in every part of the United States and
A sample bottle will
be mailed free. If you
will write to The
swanson Company, Ne wazic, omo,
Don't stay stuffed up! Quit blow
ing and snuffling! A dose of "Pape's
Cold Compound" . taken every two
hours until three doses are taken
usually breaks up a severe cold and
RrThe Better
From' tea or
coffee to
Your Health
time, the exposuia ---- , enas an grippe misery,
brought on rheumatism, and Judge uen The very f Jrst &ose opens yQUr clog.
found himself assignea i -" ua.il ed up nostrils and the air passages
upon his discharge from the hospital of the head. stopa nose running: re
Even this, however, did not dampen ; Uevea the headache. dullness, fever-
ishness, sneezing, soreness and stiff
ness. . - - ! .-. ,.
"Pape's Cold Compound" is the
quickest surest relief knowp and costs
only a . few cents at drug stores. It
acts without assistance,, tastes nice,
contains no quinine. Insits on Pape'sl
his lecture "The Patriotism of
r, his ieu'B s - d(,livered
r. nnfi hefore the cess
tTn oTTosUimes he was sent around
to dlerent camps in France under the
auspices of welfare organziations to
lecture to the soldiers, and there are
maW veterans who will remember him
he Itoobefore them a living iUus
?raUon o7?he patriotism he propound-
tater, Soldier" was delivered
the American Soldier
In Paris, wnaun M
s rpm0. LI 13
,"J.; edition 0 th. Nr
- . . Viv
rope, aenvci
i Rome neai
, Arnerica"
... vf o patriot
which showed him w
and a great orator. roei-
- . - t A VII O
tion, viviu " -, " nncC strong
tion was a fc,ri, faces of
vated that upturned sea of faces o
, Italy, who are
... .m'. liberty.
to catch inspiration from his
seemed to eaten . Forum.
Private Bell
Roman Forum,
nearness to u,. STol5
- 'ood with
and whicn, cemuw- "
T,,ai, TJell is grauua,
veSt?5irginia. He was for some
SEUa. and Runnels counts in the
same state. i3eiore t.
. . " carter of ' the
been in almost, eve, Africa
globe except Asia, and
as a magazine correspondent Hewas
a -member of the Virginia legislature
for four terms and served four times
as mayor of Culpeper, Virginia.
He Is an active advocate of Govern
ment Life Insurance for former service
men. . .-'...
v:a.',..:.ton, Dec. 3 Adjustment and
!arMrat'VMi will be the first cubjecta
j f-,.;is:!l?r' y the industrial conference
liv. n ;. fU Vrt which probably ,will
1 ..v. -. , -
ted for several weeks.
Musterole Works Without the
BlisterEasier, Quicker
There's no sense in mixing a mess,
of mustard, flour and water when yott
can easily relieve pain, soreness or stiff
ness with a little clean, wEte Musterole.
Musterole is made of pure oil of
mustard and other helpful ingredients,
combined in the form of the present
white ointment. It takes the place of
mustard plasters, and will not blister.
Musterole usually gives prompt relief
from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion, pleurisy,rheuma
tism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back or joints, sprains, sere muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet; colds of
the chest (it of ten prevents pneumonia).
20c and 60c jars; hospital size $2Q. .
All New Stock
QeJmont and Devill?er Streets
I and 11 Setith Palafox Street
I South Baylen Street. Phone 34
. Of Peneeool
JSvez'jr week some
new phonograph
appears on the mai-ket
4ny good workman
can build a
Talking Machine
Only the Geoios of An
Edison Could Produce
The World9 s Greatest Phonograph Value
You need a phonograph in
your home. Every home In the
.U. S. A. needs the cheering,
soothing, refining influence of
good music. But you want the
best phonograph made no other
13 good enough for your home,
; your family, your friends. ,
How can you tell which 13 the
best? Easy if you use com
mon V sense. Difficult if you
trust to the claims of numerous
Look for the man behind the
phonograph the brain that
evolved it and perfected it. If
you cannot discover any person
ality behind an instrument you
.may well doubt its perfection.
(, ' The brain of Thomas A.
fcdi son, the greatest inventive
. I enius in the world, is the birth
j j lace of the Amberolal Edison
j its perfected every detail of this
Vonder Bhonograjph until in
every way it is superior to ordi
nary phonographs and "talking
machines I '
The tone has been pronounced
superior to that of other well
known phonographs by scores of
phonograph experts after strik
ing tests. The genuine Diamond
Point Reproducer is permanent
no changing of needles. The
wonderful Amberol Records, in
3 Days' FREE Trial
We will place an Arrberola in your
borne for a 3 Days' Trial which will
not put tou under' the slightest obli
. Cation or expense. Come here, select
an Amberola and a number of records
and we'll send them to your home.
At tha end of 3 days if you do not
want the Amberola, we'll call and
take it away. If you do want it,
we'll arrange terms of payment to
suit you.
shape and composition, are prac
tically unbreakable and last for
years and years I
All the world's best music
is recorded on these Amberol
Records, from popular songs and
dance music to grand opera sung
by the world's greatest artists.
Every month new Amberol
Records are issued with the
latest hits and new recordings
of famous artists.
Go, listen to other phono
graphs and "talking machines
if you will then come here
and listen to the wonderful ,
Amberola. Above all remem
ber that the name and fame of :
the greatest inventor of the age
guarantee its superiority.
' Last but not least, Edison has
succeeded in making this re
markable phonograph to sell at
prices considerably lower than
inferior " talking machines.
IPatrEieir & DSeese Co
Doctors New Prescribe Calotaba.
the Purified Calomel Tablets
That Are Nausealess, J
Safe and Sure. '
Doctors are warning- th public thai
pimple colds and mild cases of inxlu
ansa often lead to pneumonia, and
tner serious complications. They say
that every cold should recelvs Immed
iate attention and that , the first, step
n the treatment Is to make sura that
the liver Is active. For this purpose,
palotabs, the perfected, n a urea less
ralomel tablets are the surest, best
and most agreeable laxative.
Ohm Calotab at bed time with a
swallow of water that's all. no salts
no nausea, and no upsetting; of th
digestion and appetite. Next morning
your cold has vanished, your liver la
active, your system Is purified and
refreshed and you are feeling; fins
with a hearty appetite for breakfast.
Eat what you please. no danger.
For your protection, Calotabs art
sold only in original sealed packages,
price thirty-five cents. All druggists
recommend and guarantee Calotab
and are authorized to refund the pries
if you are not (taUghted with themvaa
adr. . . .... . .
. , aa
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