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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 16, 1921. THREE r k ' I r'" J.'f-V V'V'?jM '' , "A ,. -1 i -. PRICES: Mat. . 10c-23c Night . 10c-35c FREE On Top of Theatre PROPOSE MEMORIAL? TnwnnnRnwwiiMM! 1 V iivuvauii Mijuuuii Movement for Such a Purpose Has ....Been Launched in New York. NEW YORK, March 16. A move ment was launched here today to es tablish a perpetual memorial in honor of Woodrow Wilson "the man who projected Into the world the Idea of the league of nations." After listening to an eulogy of the former president by John Drinkwater, English playrlght, some 000 men and women voted unanimously to appoint a temporary committee to work out details of the memorial. Franklin D. Roosevelt, democratic vice presiden tial candidate In the last election, who presided at the gathering, was appointed chairman of tho committee with Henry Morgenthau, former am bassador to Turkey, treasurer. Although the form the memorial Is to take was not definitely decided up on. It was suggested that a minimum sum of $500,000 be raised as a trust fund, the proceeds from which shall be awarded each year to the person who during the year has made the greatest contribution toward inter national amity. Mr. Drinkwater's address was fre quently interrupted by applause, par ticularly when he declared that Mr. Wilaon conceived beyond his execu tive capacity a thing that is generally true of all great historical figures." "Most men,", said the speaker, "are prone to bow in submission at the first assault of expediency. It is the tragedy and the glory of Woodrow Wil son that he clung tenaciously to his ideal regardless of personal conse quences. "It is generally agreed," he con tinued, "that Ills tactics were by no means perfect. But tho strategy back ot them made one of the greatest con tributions to modern civilization." NEGRO LYNCHED IN TEXAS TOWN (By Th Associated Press). TEXAiUCANA. Tex., March 16. Brownie Tuttle, negro, charged with assault on an aged white woman near Hope, Ark., early today was taken from the Hope city Jail early tonight by a mob of about 300 persons and hanged at a spot about 50 feet fn. :n the jail. Posses searched the woods all after noon between Hope and Washington, Ark., seeking the negro. The woman, who lived at Hattiesvllle, Ark., was on her way to the home of her daugh ter, a fw miles out of Hattiesvllle. A pair of faded brown overalls, freshly bloodstained, found in Tuttle's home, was declared by the mob to be tufflclent evidence to complete the identification of the negro. BODY IS FOUND IN OCMULGEE RIVER (By The Associated Press). IIAWrtTNSVILLE, Ga March 15. Tho body of J. D. Gardner was found In the Ocmulgee river near hero today. Dolphin Bradley and Fred Sommer, other members of a fishing party that left here Saturday, are believed to have been drowned. NIGHT RIDERS DESTROY VATS (By The Associated Press). BUTLlia, Ga,, March 15. For the first time in the history of Taylor county night rider fire destroying cattle dipping vata, 6even dipping vats in the southern part of the coun ty have been dynamited since Satur day night. A TERRIBLE ACCIDENT WILL HAPPEN UP IN MARY'S ATTIC n DARE DEVIL HARRY RICH in His Wonders of Vaudevile Also Regular Feature Picture Program DARE D7.VIL EXHIBITION TONIGHT AT 7:30 IS ONE OF STATES RIGHTS Arguments in ths Wisconsin Rate Case Were Closed Yesterday. (By The Associated Press). WASHINGTON. March 15. Argu ments in the Wisconsin rate case, de scribed by some participating attor neys at "the most Important state's rights Issue before the supreme court in many years," were closed today after having held the attention of the court 'for three days. M. B. Olbrioh, special counsel for Wisconsin, summed up for that state and for the 42 other states which pclned with Wisconsin in opposing the au thority to supervise state rates claimed by the interstate commerce commission under the transportation act of 1920 1. J. tarreli, appearing .; sion, cited specific instances of al leged discriminations against Inter state rates when a state was allowed to maintain lower schedules within its border. As a result, he said, so far as revenues of the carriers were con cerned "interstate commerce is con verted into intrastate." He denied that the' commission had acted "arbi trarily" in raising rates, citing Its In vitation to state commissions to enter the hearings, and argued that adequate authority for its action could be found in the commerce act, under which the commission was organized. A new angle was given the case to day when, in a supplemental brief, counsel for the various states attacked the commission's order for Increased rates as providing revenues far in ex cess of the amount guaranteed the carriers under the transportation act. In the western territory, the brief said, nn Increase of 6.4 per cent in passen ger fares would have been sufficient to return 6 per cent on the road's agreed valuation, Instead of the 20 per cent Increase ordered. FIVE DEAD IN PULLMAN FIRE two Escape by Leaping From Window of Moving Train. (By The Associated Press.) PUEBLO. Colo.. March 15. Five per sons were burned to death when a Pull man car on the Tenver and Rio Grande railroad caught fire early today between i-uenio anu waisenburg. The origin of, mo rue is undetermined. Seven persons Mere asleep in the car when it caught fire. Two of them es caped by Jumping from the windows and were slightly injured. Tho car was de stroyed. The bodies were dragged out of the wreckage when the train came to a stop. Two of the dead were identified as F. S.Steelm.m traveling ppssenger agent of the Mlssluri Pacific, and A. B. Jack, of La Jara, Colo, stock dealer . ARMY TRANSPORT IN A COLLISION (By The Associated Press). NEW YORK. March 15. The army transport Mac'awaska, inbound from Manila, collided with the steamship Invincible off Barnegat tonight, re ported by wireless that she was leak ing bady and asking for immediate assistance. A later message said that the Mada waska was in no immediate danger. The transport was brought alongside th Invincfble and her passengers were transferred to the latter craft. The transport evidently took water rapidly, for another message said life boats had been launched to take off passengers. -Fears for the Madawas ka's safety, however, were allayed soon after in a radio saying the transport was alongside the Invincible and in no Immediate danger. NEGRO BURGLAR GETS 20 YEARS (By The Associated Press). GREENrvTLLE, s. C. March 15 Lewis McCree, negro, who recently confessed to the city police that he had burglarized several homes 'in this city, was sentenced 10 20 years' imprison ment today in the sessions court by Judge George E. Prince, after entering a plea of guilty of burglary and larceny, SHARP BREAK IN ROSIN MARKET Believes That the Deadlock Has Been Broken and Sales Will Be Re ported. 6AVANNAH, Ga., March 15. The osiii market broke sharply this af- rternoon when I and below was quoted at $4.25 a barrel. It has been quoted at $11 since Nov. 12 of last year. The saje of rosin was in the lower grades and was as follows; Starting with I, 135 barrels; II. 370; G. 505; E, 464; D, 311; B, 115, making a total of 2,203. It was privately stated that over 10,000 barrels have been sold at the price or a little in advance before the 2,203 was reported, but these other sales were not made public. It is believed the deadlock in rosin has been broken and from now on there will be sales reported, but it is expected the future sales will be a lit tle higher than $4.25 a barrel. Turpentine dropped from 54 1-2 cents to 50 and 50 1-2 cents, with sales of 262 barrels. "TOMORROW" IS THEME AT CHRISTIAN CHURCH The theme of the minister's 6ermon ! last night at the Christian church was the word "Tomorrow." The text se lected was the- verse found in F.xodus 8:10. The speaker said: Tomorrow has jio real existence. It never comes. Pro crastination :narks the way to ruin. Because of the influence of our lives we should not delay being followers of ! Ch'ist. That influence shoukl be used .aiong those among whom we come in ' contact day by day. Because delays are dangerous one should not put off being a Christian. A more convenient season will never come. It is useless to wait until every condi tion is favorable, for that will never be. To listen especially to the Gospel mes sage, and yet not obey it, only adds to the responsibility of the hearer when he stands before the judgment bar of God. Every man and woman is sa ing u treasure somewhere. ' If the treasures we lay up are all earthly they will perish. Because man sliould be plan ning for treasures In Heaven he should obey the message of the Gospel and ar ray himself on the side of right. Because of the brevity of life one should not put off obeying the messagro of God. No insurance company can promise that you will be alive tomorrow. We all recognize the uncertainty of life. Do not delay, choose for God and eter nal life before it is too late. Mr. Pallock sang one of his beautiful solos again last night. Thefte solos have brought the message of the gospel to the audience so tenderly and yet so forcibly , , , mm. many peupie nave ueeii uwvxu iu tears. Mr. Pollock's beautiful voice is under superb control, and this ability to control both volume and tone quality adds in a remarkable degree to the ef fectiveness of the solos which he ha3 rendered. The theme of the sermon tonight will be: "Christianity's Greatest Convert." Mr. W. S. Garfield, Pensacola's noted tenor, will sing "Come Unto Me," by Cowen. It is quite a privilege to hear Mr. Garfield sing and quite a treat is in store. There will be many sacrifices made to hear him. ( POPULAR DELL The rain was appreciated by the farmers, as they wish to continue their plowing. Fred Killaln and family were guests of the Kenfro fami.y Sunday. C. C. Brown was in Flomaton on business Wednesday. Misses Clara and ola Willett were the guests of Mrs. J. T. Cooper and family, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Taylor enter tained a number of young people at their home last Saturday night. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Renfroe, Mrs. Carnes, Messrs. Curtis, Tasso and Eugene Renfroe, Chandler, L. Armstrong, Z. Stuckey, Garrett, Shirley Cooper, Stuckey; Misses Bessie and Eunice Brown, Ru by Gi'more, Eula Gilmore, Ruby Mc Coy, E. Holt, Bertha Renfroe. Mabel Walker, Mamie Creamer, Mary D. Ren frew, Lanie Creamer, and many others. All spent ail enjoyable evening. Mrs. J. F. Carnes and Miss Melida Renfroe were in Century Thursday af ternoon. Ira Barrow was in Flomaton on bus iness, Monday. Mrs. Wm. Barrow was the guest of Mrs. Mathay, Tuesday. Mrs. Ira Barrow was in Century, Sunday. Mr. Bilbray and son went on a fish ing trip Tuesday. NOTED PASTOR IS DEAD IN ATLANTA (By The Associated Press) ATLANTA, Ga., March 15. The Rev. Br. S. Y. Jameson, 60, superintendent of enlistment of the home mission i board of the Southern Baptist conven- ' tion, died here tonight after an attack ' of acute indigestion. Dr. Jameson had served many Bap tist churches as pastor and had held a number of offices in educational Insti tutions of the church. He was for a number of years president of Mercer university, Macon, Ga.; president of Washita college, Arkansas, and asso ciate president of Cox college here. CORNS Lift Right Off without Pain Magic! Drop a little "Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops huring, then shortly you lift it right off with the fingers. Doesn't hurt a bit. Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of "Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn. or corn between the toes, and calluses, Adv. f CULPEPPER HAS STRONG REVIVAL Meetings at Gadsden Street Metho dist Are Attended by Great Crowds. The Culpepper revival at the Gads den Street Methodist church is go-! ing forward well. Fully a thousand people were crowded into the church Sunday night and many were turned says a noted skin specialist, awsay, while others went into .ml The moment this sulphur prepara overflow meeting in the Sunday school ; tion is applied the itching stops and building. Monday morning the atten-iafter twc or three applications, the dance was good and in the evaninsr j another large crowd greeted the min J ister. The choir of J00 voices on Sunday evening was but little diminished the follow-'ng evening, and continues to hold up a good standard of atten dance and excellence as well. The singing is a great power in the meet ing. Monday morning Rev. J. K. Culpep per spoke from the text "If ye then kw . . . IT . t J i l . 1 L . - I L. i V 111 V.' V I U I ,1 -J which are above.-" He said that those who would live Godly shall suffer per secution. "A woman can live down on a low plane of Christianity and never stir , up opposition, but when she sets up a real Christ standard there sure to be antagonism." "The real Christ way Is a lonely way, so far as earthly friends go. Men don't have much company. It's a walk with Christ. Mr. Culpepper said: "Personally, I would not turn my finger over to know whether Jesus was sprinkled or immersed. The question I want settled is, "Am I on my feet with Jesus?" . Meetings will continue this week, at 10 o'clock each morning and at 7:30 o'clock each evening. Everybody is invited. TIME TO FACE THE FACTS "So much has been said against the use of patent medicines that I have had a strong prejudice against them. But after four years' doctoring with six .different doctors, without results, for acute indigestion, gastritis, consti pation, appendicitis and other ail ments, I was said to possess. I was en couraged to try Mayr's Wonderful Remedy, seeing what it had done for a friend similarly afflicted. I also was entirely relieved of my trouble, and am sure this medicine will do all and more than is claimed for it." It is a simple, harmless preparation that re moves the catarrhal mucus from the 1 intestinal tract and allays the inflam- i ma tion which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ailments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. Adv. QUEEN OF RUMANIA TO VISIT AMERICA (By The Associated Press) ATHENS, March 15. Queen Marie of Rumania Intends to visit America soon and she declared yesterday she believed King Ferdinand would accom pany her at least as far as New York city. She said, however, that he would return immediately to Europe as it was probable he would not be able to spare much time because of his official duties. The queen contemplates a thorough survey of America during her trip to that country. NOTICE. I. L. A. LOCALS 342-1107-1089-1090. A joint meeting will be held Wed nesday, March 16. at 7:30 o'clock, p.: m., at local 342 ha!!. j All members are requested to be; present as business of importance is to be discussed. . THOS. H. JOHNSON, Attest : Pres. O. EVERITT. Onticura Soap Tho Safety Razor Shavingf Soap Cotiear Soap hye wlthootmpy. Varywhar5a. CATARRH of the BLADDER Sucastfcl bears name HT INGRAM OPTICAL CO. We Grind Oar Own Lenses Feel Ol'd? Overwork, worry, enxiety or sorrow undermine strength and health. These causes contribute to kidney trouble, and weak or diseased kidneys make one feel old in middle age. help weak, overworked or diseased kid neys sad bladder so that the system is free from waste and poisonous matter that causes one to feel old, tired, lan guid. They banish backache, rheu maticpains, sore muscles, stiff joints. Urn. J. D. Killer. Syncnt. N. Y.. writes: "For many yr I u (fared with kidney trouble and rbeumtiim. I bad a men backacb and felt tnissrabla and all pUyed oat, I gat to a placa where I fcsd ttf do omthina. A.fter lak int two bottle ot' Foley Kidney Pilla I can ity my baekoebo ia gooa. and wharo I aaed to lay awaka at night with rbeumatie cama I can na j aUep ia comfart aad eojoy g good Bight's rasi." a c i j c- i --" FIERY, ITCHY SKIN QUICKLY SOOTHED WITH SULPHUR Mentho -Sulphur, a pleasant cream, will soothe and heal skin that is ir ritated or broken out with eczema: that ia covered with ugly rash or pim- pies, or is rough or dry, Nothing sub dues fiery skin eruptions so quickly eczema is gone and the skin is de lightfully clear and smooth. Sulphur is so precious as a skin remedy be cause it destroys the parasites that cause the burning, itching or disfig urement. Mentho-Sulphur always heals eczema right up. A small jar of Mentho-Sulphur may be had at any good drug store. Adv LO0O.0O0COMPANY FOR APALACHICOLA APALACHICOLA, Mar. 14. A new company has made its debut In Apa- ! '""-- we Apaiacmcoia s j i-nna ana ueveiopment company (in corporated), capital ?i,ooo,ooo. As this company has the names of suh solid men as H. L. Flowers, H. D. Marks, S. E. Rice, Jr., II. B. Robblns. Jos. Messina, C. E. Smith, J. J. Abbott. R. R. Rice and W. H. Collier back of it, it would appear as if a new star had appeared in the business firma ment of the gulf coast. It would seem as if the fish and oyster business was "going some" and had the back ing of some of the best men in Frank lin county. The death of Emmett Cumberworth occurred in the hospital at River Junction on Tuesday, March 8. Wed nesday evening his body was return ed to the old home town, which had known him as a boy and where he had many friends. It was accompanied by Have You Something to Sell Old Furmture, Tools, Stove, Rug", Automobile? A Journal want ad will turn it into cash A Journal Want Ad Wi! Why Not Rent That Cozy Room You Are Not Using? A Journal Want Ad Will Do It Telephone Your Want Ad Tr Li It Will Take his wife and little daughter and Jos. Messina, his brother-in-law. The funeral services wore held in St Patrick's church at 9 o'clock Fri day morning, Fathvr Mullajly presid- t Ing. After high mass and the im pressive funerai service of the Cath olic church, the cortege proceeded to Magnolia cemetery. Many friends fol lowed the family to the grave, for Mr. BETTY AND Do You Need Help? To Of But a Minute to Tell Us WE'LL DO THE REST ' (BETTY. COME NOTHING HE CAN'T AND MEET v I DOING J f DANCE AND " iPERCV PkUMQ j " maBE.)M I BESIDES I V-i fi&y-y uke J i V S f THE SHAPE Y IWHY BETTY 1C "Vc JUSTBLE.n I'D BE I " f DYIING "R3 MEET" J J f ASHAMED I 4 ilL f CAR IN TDWNy 'fy B Call 1500 2S Cumberworth's relatives are all deeply esteemed here. The di ceased Is survived by botlv his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cum- berworth of this city, his wife and one daughter now living In Columbus, Mississippi. His sister. Mrs. Joseph Messina, of Apalachicola, and one brother. Charles Cumberworth. Jr.. of Atlanta. HER BEAU ring Results 4 Your Needs. 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