THE" PENSACOLA JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 11
V ' ' '"" '
r Ms n
, forget your vest but
not the value.
Wear them with coat and pants
nd give the belt buckle you re
ceived for Christmas a chance to
pet in its fancy work.
There's eo much attraction in
these new patterns that you can
lay off your vest and forget you
ever owned one.
But remember the value that's
important because it is" promi
nent. -Ml the way from $1.00 to $7.50
nKpur store it's just one long
rideNthru the most beautiful
shirt sfcenery you ever admired.
Quality as high as the Alps.
Is Wise Spending
Have that old suit renovat
ed and made 'like new," for
a small sum at
LA UNDR Y
"WHERE LINEN LASTS"
Do yeu know that laauidneM, that
'awful tired feeling." beavlneie, lama
or weak back, sore muscles, stiff or
swollen joints, rheumatic pains, lum
bofo, a the great majority of esses,
Indicate kidi ey trouble?
set promptly and effectively to restore
weak, overworked or diseased kidneys
and bladder to a healthy condition.
Mm. Robert Blilr. 401 S. 20th Street. Terrs
Haul. lnd writaai "I suffered twe weeta
avith kHney end bladder treuble frequently Sat
ing bacaacba. Morninse I would arise feeling
very tired end having h.adach.a. and see float- ,
f ' g arcka before my eye's. I saw Foley Kid
nap Pill advertised and made up my mind to
try them. Aftertakingthem few weeks I found
my treuble dispelled. Tbe beckaehe stopped end
my k.dpsre were restored Is health, normal '
a lion, lam alao free of those) tired spelle and
tteedeches and my nion ia no longer blurred.
Wy recovery is ontirely duo to Foley Kidney
!. which I glodty Itccauneud."
. -On Ladlos' and Man's Qarmenta
Dona by An Export.
For slrhtaeetnc. fishing-, plcnlo
pmrtlaa, ato. Take bus from Cen
tral pharmacy to all ball ramea.
H. A. BEARD, Phona 2278.
Take a Dyspepsia Tablet
THE CRYSTAL PHARMACY
Everything for the Office
'The Quality Prlntere" ,
20-23 W. ftovsrnmtnt St.
legislation Expected to Pass This
- Session of Congress to
This End. '
. (By GEORGE H. MANNING.)
(Washington Correspondent of Pensa
WASHIXOTON. D. C. April 26.
Legislation for the dlatribution of the
vast number of sruna and howitsers,
trench mortars, rifles, machine guns,
bayonets. and other" war materials cap
ture from the Oermans or surrendered
by thorn to the American expedition
ary fonce, among the cities, towns and
counties of the different statea Is ex
pected tobe passed at this session of
Senator Wadsworth, of Xew York,
chairman of the senate military af
fairs committee, has Introduced a
meaaura In the senate to provide for
an equitable dlatribution of the cap
tured war materials and Representa
tive Kahn. chairman of the house mili
tary commute has made a favorable
report to the house on a similar meas
ure. In re-lntroduclnr the bill a (rain
a few days aero Chairman Kahn as
sorted be Intended to tret right behind
It arid secure K passaire promptly.
Both chairmen hate expressed their
belief that this legislation on which
no final action was obtained laat ses
sion will be passed before the present
session is far under way.
There appear to be noobertacleaj In
the way of the measure. The depart
ment, wishing to dispose of the great
stores of captured war materials, fav
ors paafage of the bill, and, the de
mand made upon' tho senators and
representatives from almost every
community -in the country for parts of
the former German war equipment as
sures speedy approval of the bill when
It is started on its way.
The Florida senators and represent
atives have introduced several hun
dred bills providing for donation of
former German cannon and fleldpleces
to the cities, towns and counties of the
state. , -
The Wadsworth-Kahn bill, now be
fore congress directs the secretary of
war to apportion and distribute the
captured war materials among the
states In corresponding ratio as the
number of men contributed by each
state bears to the v total number of men
who served In the American army.
The army, has on hand for distribu
tion to the states after retaining .suf
ficient for training and experimental
purposes about 1400 guns and howit
sers captured, from the Gjprmans; 700
trench mortars, 70jp0fc itfHes. 10,000
machine guns; ffctyonets. and
many thousands of canteens, grenade
throwers, helmets, mess kits, knap
sacks, spurs and other materials.
Under the apportionment provided
In the Wadsworth-Kahn bill Florida
will get four 75-mlllmeter guns; four
105 -mm. guns; four 15-mm. guns; one
JlO-mm. gun; six trench . mortars of
various calibre; 621 rifles; 89 machine
guns; 435 bayonets; 82 canteens, as
sorted; IS grenade" throwers; 108 hel
mets, assorted, and various other tro
phies. The Wadsworth-Kahn bill provides
that the materials alloted to the states
shall be distributed In the states
through the senators and representa
tives in congress. After passage of
the bill It Is expected the senators and
representatives of each state will meet
and work out plans for fairly dis
tributing the captured war materials
among the cities, towns, counties, so
cieties and organizations that have
asked for them.
As the captured war materials on
hand, especially big guns, are not suf
ficient to meet the demand even In a
mall degree,' spirited contests are cer
tain to arise over distribution of the
trophies In the states.
EMMETT MAYS DIES
AT CANTON, OHIO
' News has been received of the death'
of Emmett Mays of McDavid at Canton.
Ohio, death resulting from Injuries re
ceived in an accident on the Pennsyl
vania railroad on which he was a flag
man. Following the accident he was taken tc
a hospital where he later died. ' His
mother, Mrs. W. I. Chance of Laurel Hill
was at his bedside.
The body will be brought to McDavid
for burial In the Bogia cemetery Thurs
Mr. Mays was 27 years of age and un
married. He waa well known in Pensa
cola. He had been an employe of the
Pennsylvania railroad for aome time.
He la survived, bealdes his mother, his
sisters. Mrs. H. A. Hally and Miss Nor
ma Maya and Miss Marion Maya of Es
ROTARIANS MAY .
Discuss Proposal to Elect President by
Popular Ballot. .
The Rotary Club at Ha luncheon yes
terday discussed the proposition to change
the method of electing the president of
the club. At the present time the club
executive Is elected by the board of di
rectors and not by popular ballot. The
matter will be discussed further at the
The Salvation Army yesterday asked
that the Rotarians volunteer two hours
of their time to raise the $10,000 com
munity service fund. The club adopted
a resolution calling on the members tc
volunteer and a large number of names
was added to the list of workers.
COLEMAN TO ATTEND THE
B'NAI B'RITH CONVENTION
B. R. Coleman of the Coleman's
clothing store, left yesterday for Dal
as to attend the convention of the
Tnal B'rith. He expects to be absent
'rom the city about ten days. En
oute to Dallas Mr. Coleman will stop
n New Orleans to visit" hla brother,
enxil Coleman, who graduates as a
nedicak. student' from Tulane unlver
ity this year.
A clock entirely composed of grow-'
!npr plant and flowers has been made
by a botanist. I
FIND BODY OF MAN
MISSING FOR WEEK
One : of the Hilton boys at Myrtle
Grove yesterday found the body of A.
C. Kobel in an open field about half a
mile from the man's home. Suicide is
given as the cause of death, the decision
being that the man blew off his own head
with a shotgun. The body is at Pou's
undertaking establishment and bural wlT
be made at St. John'a cemetery at three
oclock this afternoon.
Mr. Kobel, who was a bachelor, lived
alone near the school house at Myrtle
Grove. He had been In ill health for
some time and It was known that he was
despondent. He was first missed last
Tuesday and search had been conducted
sinee that time. He was the administra
tor of tbe eatate of his brother, J. K.
Kobel, who was found dead some years
ago In his store on Tarragona-st.
Another brother will arrive from Okla
homa this morning to take care of the
eatate and complete the funeral arrange
ROUNDING UP .
State and Federal Aid Being Sought
to Apprehend Ball Players
CinCAGO.'IlL April 26, A general
round up of men indicted In connec
tion with the 1119 world series' base
ball scandal has been started by the
state officials and federal aid will be
sought in apprehending several per
sons who have not yet given bond, It
was announced today at the state's
attorneys office after receipt of re
ports that some of the alleged con
spirators had fled to foreign countries
George E. Gorman, assistant state's
attorney, tonight said that he had In
formation that Abe At tell, former
world's champion featherweight fight
er, and Joseph J. Shorty) Sullivan
known In the east as a gambler, had
fled to Canada. Others In the case
were reported to state officials to have
made plans to go to Mexico or to be
there now. Air . Gorman - said that
since there were no treaties with Can
ada under which a man oould be ex
tradlted for misdemeanor, federal of
flcials would be asked to request the
Canadian government to deport Attell
and Sullivan as undesirables if they
are found in that country. President
Ben Johnson of the American League
is enroute to "Washington to make
this request It is said, ' detectives will
be sent to San Jose tomorrow to bring
back Hal Chase, arrested there yes
Eddie CIcotte, onoe the American
league's leading pitcher, sent word
from his Detroit home late today that
he would come to Chicago within a
few days to give bond. Similar news
was received from LouU-Levl and Ben
Devi, alleged gamblers. .
Charles Risberg, George Weaver,
FTed Mo Mullin, Joe Jackson,. Oscar
Felsch, and Claude Williams, White
Sox players and Carl Zork and Ben
Franklin of St. Louis, have given
bond, Mr. Gorman said.
Local attorneys for Rachael Brown,
Sullivan and Attell said that if these
men had fled from thrs country "it
was new to them." Chick Gandil,
another player, 1 is reported In Texas,
and has sent word 'that he will come
to Chicago to give bond.
CHANGE IS MADE IN
ROUTE FOR PLANES
Flying Boata Will Stop at Tampa and
Key West on the Flight to
. The two F-6L flying boats whose flight
from Pensacola to Hampton Roads, sched
uled to start yesterday, was postponed by
rain, will not go across the peninsular tc
Jacksonville as originally planned, but
will go down the coast to Tampa and Key
West and will then, turn north along the
east ooast, making such slops as are
necessary' If the weather Is fair the
boats will leave today.
The two flying boats which made the
trip to Miami and thence to Havana with
Assistant Secretary of the Navy Roose
velt ere now at Key West and are ex
pected to return to the air station here
the latter part of the week.
PLANS ARE READY
FOR STATE DOCTORS
Florida Medical Society WIN
Pensacola May 10.
The annual convention of the Florida
Medical Society will be held In Pensacola
eommehclng May 10 and plans for enter
taining the doctors have been completed
by the local medical -society . .. A meeting
waa held last night and the final plans
were rounded out.
The Florida Railway Surgaons will meet
here May 9 and will remata over as mem
bers of the Medical Society to attend the
convention of that organisation opening
the next day.
STEAMER NOBLES ;
TO LEAVE YARD
Will Go to Bruce Dry docks for Additional
Repairs and Painting.
The American - steamer Nobles which
has been undergoing repairs at the Pen
sacola shipyard will leave the yard this
morning and will go to the Bruce dry
docks for additional repairs and painting
The American" Bteamer Galveston which
is on the drydocks will be floated this
morning and will go alongside the. wharf
at the Bruce plant for deck repairs.
The Japanese steamer Malta Maru
came In from Port Arthur yesterday for
bunker coal to Gilmore and will sail about
noon today for Yokohama.
The salt fields of Utah cover an
area of more than 500 square miles.
Mushrooms contain almost the
same chemical constituents as meat.
There are only three Sunday news
paper in all of Australia. t
IN SPITE OF WEATHER
Second Performance Filled Pastime
Theatre to Overflowing.
With a packed house of eager theat
rical fans, Katcha-Koo, an Oriental
American fantastique composed of
local talent, now being staged at the
Pastime theatre, under the .auspices
of Community Service, blazed forth
Tuesday night in a whirl of laughter
and gaity, marking the second per
formance of its presentment.
Although a large ciowd attended the
opening performance Monday night,
an even greater number were seated
long before the curtain at the second
Throughout the entire show the per
formers were af their best and con
tinual encores from the audience fol
lowing specialty musical numbers and
choruses sounded the "key-note of sat
isfaction and approval.
A scene in the Maharajaha's private
temple of Buddah, at Rasputin, India
reveled out with a mass of local color
in the first act. Dancing girls, nov
elty song hits following excellently in
the train of the plot, kept the audience
in a state of ultra-enthusiasm and
Charming Miss Norma Holt, played
her part enchantingly. Exquisitely
vlvlaclous in her manner, she proved
almost a dream In her characterization
of the winsome American lass, and
her sister Dolly, portrayed ' by Miss
Clara Frenkel, was Indeed bewitching
in her musical numbers, assisted by
Gerald Quina as Dick Horton.
No one witnessing the play . could
fall to enjoy every minute of a scene
that beheld Miss Emily Lamont, who
displayed gracious art in her interpre
tatlon of Soljah, the widow of the
wizard, and In her eccentric specialties.
Mrs. I. B. Hilson. in the role of Ur
banah, a priestess of the Budda tem
ple, acted her part well.
John Frenkel, as Katcha-Koo, a holy
fakir, proved a scream. His , clever
ness throughout the preformance was
excellent and he truly displayed mas
culine ingenuity in the art of wooing,
and showed remarkable composture in
hla association with tbe Maharajah's
winsome wives while in the presence
of His Excellency.
B. C. Moore and Gerald Quina, as
Harry Bradstone and Dick Horton, a
couple of collectors of antiques, showed
their love making nature in almost
reality and finally showed much cun
nlng in disarming the love fiend
Katcha-Koo of his flirting supremacy.
H. I. Seaburg, the dangerous Ma
harajah, was entirely to lenient with
the "gentlemen friend" who associated
with his bevy of better halves. Other
wise he carried out his role well.
The second and last act, a scene at
the American estate of Mrs. Chattla
Gaddins, in New York, brought the
merriment to a delightful end and the
restoration of the Madam Chattle's
husband who turned out to be no other
than the lady-loving fakir, who had
posed as Katcha-Koo. Isabella Ingra
ham as Chattle, Impressed every one
with being afflicted with bad eyes, in
asmuch as she failed to recognize her
husband in his simple disguise.
The combination chorus concluding
the show , was carried out well, and
represented a host of nations each
rendering a musical number deslgnat
Ing their country. The grand finale,
featuring Liberty Aflame, was decld
edly Interesting and presented two
hits, in Little Misses Marjorie Yonge
and Emma Elebash, representing mid
get ballet dancers. The entire show
was truly an enjoyable one and with
its veritable flower garden of gaily
costumed pretty girls, catchy songs
and wholesome humor, a large and ap
nreciatlve audience, all that can be
said. It was a success.'
Another performance will be given
TALLAHASSEE. April 26. "If there
is to be any serious talk of capitol re
moval, Palatka will be a serious con
tender for the honor of being the next
capitol of Florida." said Senator W. A.
Russell, of that beautiful city on the
"We shall be able to show that we
are very much nearer the center of the
state, both as regards, population, in
dustry, taxable resources and avail
ability, than any other city that has
ben or can be mentioned. We have
six railroads instead of two which is
all that Orlando can boast, and I have
the utmost fondness for the fine Or
ange county town which ia making
such a play right now to put the skids
under the hopes and boast of Talla
"If it comes, to a matter of bidding
Palatka will do all that any other city
in the state will. It will offer a beau
tiful site on the banks of the St. Johns
river, an arm of the sea to our city,
and will put up buildings or meet any
offer that may be made by any other
"No city can say that rt is entitled
to the capitol but Palatka can meet
any argument made by any other city
In the state when the availability of
that city as the capital of Florida is
under consideration. Some of the ar
guments made by other cities apply
with greater force to Palatka than to
tho cities making them.
"Palatka is in the field and. if the
matter comes to vote here, I shall do
my utmost to see that her claims are
MARSTON POST TO
Regular Session Will Be Held at Cham,
ber of Commerce Rooms.
The regular meeting- of Frank Marston
Post. - American Legion, will be held at
the chamber of commerce rooms at J
o'clock tomorrow night. The Post at
tendance has not been -s great as it
should be. the officers think, and they
urge that all members attend tonight's
session. A final decision will be reached
on the proposal to make a. try to bring
the 1922 convention to Pensacola and an
enthusiastic meetlns ia expected.
TO INCREASE PAY
Bill Introduced in Senate Raises Sala
ries to $5,000 a Year.
(By JOHN C. TRICE)
TALLAHASSEE, April 26. Circuit
court judges will have $5000 a year
Instead of $4300 as at present if the
bill considered in the senate Tuesday
afternoon becomes law. The bill as
introduced by Senator Calkins pro
posed a salary of $6000, but the com
mittee cut this to $5000. Senator
Lindsay tried to mlake further cut to
$4500 but failed. His effort to make
the raise effective Jan. 1, 1921 alao
In executive session the senate con
sidered the snspension of L L Meigs
of Duval county, member, of the coun
ty commissioners, by Governor Catts,
and refused to consent to the suspen
sion, holding .that It was unjustified.
An unfavorable report on the Sin
gletary bill allowing the Internal im
provement board to sell the Everglades
has been made by the drainage com
mittee. The senate ordered 200 printed cop
ies of the hill introduced by Senator
Lindsay in reference to riparian
rights. It is probable that the Butler
bill will be printed as soon as it Is
out of the committee so the two may
be considered Jointly.
The senate sustained the veto of the
bill presented two years ago by Sena
tor Cash, allowing the board of edu
cation to contract for school books un
der which It waw held that books
migni nave Deen Kept uniform for a
period of time.
The vote was 28 to 1. Senator John
son announcing Just before the vote
was taken that he saw no reason why
the bill should become a law.
Among the bills introduced Tuesday
were two by Senator Campbell, one
allowing the Internal Improvement
board to trade lands with, private
ownership, with the Intent of round
ing out the state or private holdings,
n3 the other allowing the board to
sell or lease oil, phosphate or mineral
rights on state lands.
Senator Stoke pnt in a bin limiting
coroners fees in counties of 45.000 peo
ple which means Escambia, Hillsbor
ough and Duval. It fixes the fees for
viewing a body at $3, and for holding
an Inquest at $5. He said the sena
tors affected were in accord with the
bill which therefore went to the local
MUST BE PAID
Sheriff A. Cory Ellis has ' received
orders from Governor Hardee to make
prompt arrests of all persons who
have failed to procure this year's li
cense tags for their automobiles.
The letter, a copy of which was re
ceived hy the sheriff is in answer to a
letter from State Comptroller Amos,
advising that complaint had been
made that fully 10 per cent of the au
tomobiles and trucks are not yet reg-
The letter of Mr. Amos to the gov
"Many complaints have been made
to me verbally lately by persons visit
ing Tallahassee that fully 10 per cent
of the automobiles and trucks
throughout the state have not yet been
The letter of Governor Hardee to the
"I hand you herewith copy of a let
ter which I have Just received from
the comptroller regarding the non
payment of automobile licenses. This
law should be rigidly enforced and I
am calling upon every sheriff within
the state to make prompt arrests of
every individual who has not com
plied with the law. A few arrests will
have the effect of bringing about the
desired result, as those who are dis
posed to violate tbe law will see that
the state means bustnss.
'W11 you kindly acknowledge re
ceipt of this, together with such sug
gestions as may occur to you?"
IT STARTED SOMETHING
"I have not said anything to you, but
have been saying to others and have
Induced many to take your medicine
and be convinced. Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy is 'correctly named. It re
moved stuff from me I never thought
could be In a human being and I feel
like a different person. The pain In
my right side . disappeared at once,
which four doctors said would re
quire an operation; also the bloating
and Indigestion." It is a simple harm
less preparation which removes the
catarrhal muceus from the Intestinal
tract and allays the Inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and intestinal ailments, including
appendicitis. One dose will convince
or money refunded.
Useless warships filled with con
crete, are being: offered to coast !
towns by the British government for
use in breakwaters.
Cordova, Spain is said to have the
oldest pavement of modern cities, the1
Moors in the ninth century. I
We have recently secured the Nationally Advertised 1
line of Poultry Feeds, universally acknowledged to be the best on the market today.
This line consists of .
FULL-O-PEP Chick Feed
FULL-O-PEP Developing Mash
FULL-O-PEP Laying Mash
FULL-O-PEP Hen Scratch Feed. "
We will be pleased to show every one interested in the raising of poultry these splen
did feeds and to list them with the manufacturers for a full and complete correspondence
course in "Poultry Raising," edited by no le3 an authority than ALBERT ANGELL, Jr.
This course is absolutely free to users of FULL-O-PEP Feeds.
No man who nas everything he want fatls in time to develop
taste for something he cannot get
THE STORY OF A SPENDTHRIFT AND CABARET LIFE
(B.F) Before prohibition
Isia Para- ...
CHARLES RAY In
"19 AND PHYLLIS'
11 a. ru.
Jack Hoxie in ''Thunderbolt Jack"
Shorty Hamilton in 'Shorty in the Lion's Den'
Booth Tarkington's "Edgar's Jonah Day"
'THE GARDEN OF
AL SHAFFER'S LADS AND LASSIES
Vaudeville and Specialties
ADDED ATTRACTION OWEN MOORE in
"CHICKEN IN THE CASE" Paramount Picture
NIGHTS, 7 and 9 ADMISSION, 17c and 55c
COMING BIG MINSTREL SHOW Week of May 2nd
Start the week off right. Eat at
ANGELG'S LUMCH '
106 SOUTH PALAFOX
;and this ad
Trains Concert Pianists, Teachers and Beginners
Occasional Lesson Two Dollars.
Regular Weekly Lesson Five Dollars per Month.
At Pupil's Residence or at Studio.
THE PIANO SHOP. 27 WEST GARDEN. PHONE 791.
Paints, Paint Oils, Turpentine, VarnisKes,
Stains and Brushes
Richard A. Bingham
28 EAST GARDEN STREET .
This new business in Pensacola makes three distinctive
claims for your patronage :
' 1. Complete, new stock, direct from the factory, with
no "WAR COSTS" in it. -
2. Of even greater importance that the matter of coat
is the fact that there are no cheap war-time substitutes in
the grinding and mixing of these paints.
3. By specializing in this line, I can give you PAINT
SERVICE, that is, be able to tell you (if you do not already
know) the advantages and disadvantages of paint3 of va
rious compositions for the various purposes.
F. S. MELLEN & CO.
Matinee Today 2:30
Children, 11c; Adults, 2Sc
buys a bottle of Tanlac
36 E. Garden Street
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