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The record. (Johnson City, N.Y.) 1917-1921, May 05, 1917, Image 19

Image and text provided by George F Johnson Memorial Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071120/1917-05-05/ed-1/seq-19/


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JOHffSON OITY-ENDICOTT fiEOOEC, MAY 5,1917 THE SILENT DRAMA 3¥ HAT is tho war going to do to motion pictures? • That's the ques­ tion which In nn tlip lips of morn t.hnn one. motion plntnrn fun thnrii? days. The answer Is to bo found in England's experience. Relaxa- ' tlon from war, i t ha s been discovered, is essential.' It i s essential, too, that tho amusement should be cheap and within tho reach of all. The movies solved the problom> Vita tho result that tho motion picture game in England has made gigandc stridos ovor since the war began. The actors, however aro mobilizing. Out on the Pacific Coast where more than four-fifths of thlB country's output of pictures Is mado, they aro organizing for home de­ fense. Director Harry Harvey of Balboa having organized .a machine gun company with G9 officers and men. Two airplanes and two fast motor boats have beon added to the company's equipment Wilfred Lucas did so much loud Metro's press agent got ambitious with a yarn that Ethel Barrymore, Violet Dana and Emmy Whelen were to form a Home Defense League. And now tho Metro folks have told him -that lie must get .his league organized or look for a new pay; envelope. . Perils of Pearl Pauline What troubles these motion picture folks do have. According to Pearl White's press agent, she couldn't get shouting while making the picture, \Her Excellency the Governor,\ that ho 1 B now reduced to the necessity of whispering and gesticulating. \That's fine squeak for a great b!g_j healthy man,\ twitted a kind friend. \And they call it the speechless drama,\ whispered Lucas hoarsely. Poor Fannie Fannie Ward's difficulties are rapld- into her room at her hotel when sh e j ly increasing. She. made such a huge returned from the south. The clerk j success in playing mere single roles in had thrown her \mail in over the tran- Lasky-Paramount pictures that it was some, completely niling the room and!decided that she was not\really using blocking the door! anything like her entire hlstronlc ca- -T.he Paramount' Pictures Corpora-Jpacity, so now she i s playing three dlf- tlon^whose releases are shown at the ferent roles .in one picture—two si* Stone, s has acquired control of the Art- craft Corporation.\ Artcraft now in­ cludes the productions of Mary Pick- ford, Douglas Fairbanks, George M, Cohan and .Elsie Ferguson. David W . Grifflth ^Jipoa hia. return from atroad, ters and their mother. The scenario Benefit for St. Anthony's Church An entertainment will be given at the city hall in Endlcott next Wednes­ day evening by Mack'rl's stringed or­ chestra, assisted by Mrs. Ray Steen- burg, reader, for the benefit of St. An- thony'sVchurch. The program will consist? orWectlons by the\orchestra mandolin and guitar solos, duets, read­ ings, and vocal solos. Selections will be silng by Joe Esposlto and Frank Mackri. A new waltz composed by Mr. Mackri will be one. of the num­ bers. A short comedy skit, \Scenes in tittle Italy'' will also -be one- of tie features of the evening. Country Gentleman\ and has turned farmer Says Miss Love: \I place an open copy of the magazine on my lap , xead the latest scientific methods of mixing onions and—cauliflower to my Jap and then pray for rain. At this stage of the proceedings it i s necessary for me t o furnish 1 only the brains.\ Famous Beauty in Films Olive Thomas, prize beauty of the Zlegfleld \Follies\ and familiar to-all [.the folks wjio ever saw a pretty girl's face on a magazine cover, has signed calls for the mother to carry the two with Triangle. sisters out of a burning building, and MI|s Ward is sltting.up nights burning considerable of the Justly celebrated Standard olt products in an effort to where he is filming the wa r for the J figure out how this scene can be play- British Government, will, also direct ed without straining the Imagination. for Artcraft. Max Linder, French comedy actor,' kawa for a complete suit of fins. TtfcT who came to this country after being Japanese star having a sub-aqueous wounded in the battle of the Alsne J struggle with Guy Oliver in \The Bot- •early*in the\war ha s been unable to)tie Imp\ i s now scheduled for a sec- contlnue his work for Essahay. He i s ,on& piscatorial feat. This time be Is critically JU as the result of stomach sentenced to take Carmen Phillips out ^trouble, caused b y shrapnel'wounds, j over her head in a motor bo.at. Pull the Vltagraph has recalled all prints of i plug ,ahd artistically drown. Consld- \The Battle Cry of Peace.\ The film erlng the present low temperature of is -being re-edited and will be released j the late Mr. Balboa's well known pri- again as \The Battle Cry of War.\ Theda Turns Egyptian The immortal Theda, after ha-ylng \vamped\ 150 curley headed husbands away from a like number of passive blonde wives while a like number of youngsters, aged four, have begged said curley headed husbands to \come back to muwer, daddy,\ Is now t o re- • -vive Cleopatra. The film Is to be re­ leased by Fox o n June; 4. The first picture In which Jack Pick- ford will appear after his transfer from the Famous Players studio to the Lasky studio will be \The Girl at * Tlome,\ written by George Mlddleton, .in which he will co-star with Vivian •^Martin. ., They are measuring Sessue Haya- \Intolerance\ Is to .b%ve its first vate bath tub, Mr. Hayakawa is ap­ proaching this incident with a con­ spicuous lack of enthusiasm. Norma Talmadge's next production will be \The Law of Compensation,\ adapted from Cynthia ShtTckJey's novel, \Poppy.\ Olga Petrova Is -to make her first appearance under the Lasky banner in \The Undying Flame,\ a story of anci­ ent and modern Europe. Madame Pet­ rova, according to the company's pub­ licity expert, plays first the daughter of Pharoah and later the young daugh­ ter of a British army officer Said publicity expert falls to reveal whether she JvHl \double in brass.\ Bessie Loyp has subscribed to \The And Mary Pickford is to appear In her next production without the fam­ ous Pickford curls. A week later there won't be a curl worn In the whole mo­ tion picture going population- of the United States. showing \in England this month. \Nexl month a print will be shown in Ar­ gentina. 'Grabbed from \Photoplay\— In Eng­ land a sentinel on night duty was walk­ ing up and down along the border when he saw a figure in the dark and called out: \Who goes there?\ The answer was, \Chaplin.\ \All right, Charlie, go ahead.\ S da Millar of Triangle Is so busy g patriotic these days sh e hardly has time for her career. Sh e has ac­ cepted an invitation from the Belgian minister to assist In his recruiting unit several evenings this week, and is drawing in her perfectly good c 6 per cent railroad stock for the where­ withal to buy 3 per cent, government bonds. \And I'm threatening to have a red, white and blue gown,\ sh e adds, \stripes ate very good this year.\ Honey Jumbles—Take two cupfuls of honey, one cupful of butter, four beat­ en eggs, one cupful of buttermilk, a quart of flour, and a teaspoonful of soda. If It seems too thin, stir in more flour. Eggs, butter and hopey should be thoroughly mixed before adding the flour. Coffee Cake—Cream a cupful of but­ ter; add one and a half cupfuls of-su- gar, two beaten eggs, a cupful of cold coffee, a half cui tuT bT Bore? and\ a itaspnonful of s-'la one teajpionfu: each of clnn c< \ i and cloves,.four cup­ fuls of flour, with as many raisins end currants as desired. Let stand 20 minutes before baking. , Cambridge Gingerbread—Melt half a -eupful of butter, in a half cupful of boiling water, add a cupful of honey, one beaten egg. three teaspoonfuls of baking powder, a half teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoonful'of cinnamon, a half teaspoonful of cloves and a tea­ spoonful of ginger and three cupfuls of flour. Bake 40 minutes in a mod­ erate oven. Cracker Jack—One cupful of honey with a cupful of brown sugar is boiled together until it hardens when drop­ ped into water. Bemove from the heat and stir In a half teaspoonful of soda. Add puffed rice or popcorn all-that can_ be stirred into it Horseradish and honey mixed to­ gether make a most effective cough remedy. Use one part horseradish |\BXd two parts-bwrer- Soft H((ney Cake—Take a cupful of butter, two cupfuls of honey, two eggs, one cupful of sour milk, a teaspoonful and a half of soda, a teaspoonful each of cinnamon and ginger and four cup­ fuls of flour. Mix and beat well and bake In a sheet Honey strained and mixed' with chopped fruit and whipped cream makes a delicious fruit dessert A few dishes which ma y be easily served are poached eggs in creamed asparagus, preceded by a fruit cock­ tail, brown bread sandwiches, radishes, orange and pineapple salad, cheese straws, coffee or hot chocolate. Pratt's Babji Chick Food is not sold in bulk. Look for name on package. Its guaranteed-. C. J . Quick.,, > J|[J^|^fj3^liO|i«lli>lf31i3naWlnlliillf'rplgi How's Business? Your business may not be large in comparison with other enterprises, but if you are a customer of this institu­ tion you will receive and are entitled to the same consideration and service as larger business interests. One feature of this service is its Inter- est Department. ; operated under the provisions and\ regulations of the FEDERAL RESERVE ACT Deposits, made on or before the 5th day of any month will draw interest from the lirst of that month. First National Bank Security Mutual Building KP*V*.'- ' 3 gafflgBMBTgEfgl ^iMdaeiJ^^HBig THE FAMILY PANTRY A Few New Ways for Using Honey and Director Harold F. Albert of the Department of Music who directed the singers was well pleased. He gave the singers a short talk on the present plans for the public presentation, but stated that the details were not yet definitely settled and. that he would make no formal statement as to the date nor the Identity of the 'leading singers. The United States army owns a pat­ ent for wireless equipment for air­ planes that weighs but seven pounds and will transmit messages seven miles. United States In 1916 produced 27,-. 000 tons of manganese ore. ' COMMUNITY CHORUS The Endicott-Unlon division of the Community Chorus met at the pavilion! T T I.-J S7 ~I \ ', at Ideal Park Monday evening for aL \\i 4 «,„ S ^ e n 8 nn mIne l ln , 1916 pr °- renewal, The nttPndnnce -wls- good I d ° Ced I 520 ' 000 ' 000 ™»*h « °°PP\. United States. 'welcomed|s«po.(...» aliens in 1916._ ^ZwR &Mm * California has '•.h'aiTeVtWMf 0,0oij acres of sugar t«e^'^^^^.. FARMERS A REMARKABLE TIRE Cleveland, Standard Tire Co. makes. a tiro- that is guaranteed for-WOO-j- mlles for Ford cars and 5,000 for other cars. The guarantee contains'liberal adjustment clause bnt i t i s rarely call­ ed into play as Cleveland standards maintain their mileage. The Double Tread Tire Company are the sole local distributors of this unusual tire and are doing a flourishing business among Ford owners. In addition to carrying that celebrated line of tires and tubes they are well stocked with \seconds\ of an original 4,000 mile guarantee. These are just as good for service as new tires but are called second just because of dlscoloratlons or similar de­ fects in appearance, only. .wHo coritem'platjr^»5| roofing thalr ^gr^gjffl other buildings will find our stock of Ready Roofings very|;com~ ! «*\ plete. Quality and prices right Visit us before you decl'de;|^||d BINGHAMTON SLAG ROOFING CO. Phono 125. (INCORPORATED) Samuel M. Griffiths,'General Manager. BUILD YOUR of CONCRETE Let us quote you prices on Non-breakable and Njn-wearable ConcretejBlocka^ *£? FRED STAGE, \ • ™ wsm ¥' PUTS JOY IN SORE, ACHING FEET •My, how \Rz' gladdens tired, swollen, burning- feet— It'ajgl'orious!\ Ah I what relief. No mora tired feet; no more burning feet; no more swollen, aching, tender, sweaty fftt. No more soreness in corns, callouses, bunions. No matter what ails your feet or what tinclftr the sun you've tried without get­ ting relief, just use \Tiz.\ \Tir\ is the only remedy that draws out a]l tho poisonous exudations which puff up the feet. \Hi\ cures your \foot trouble so you'll never limp or draw up your face in pain. Your shoes won't seem tight and your feet will nerrcr, never hurt or get sore and swollen. Think of it, no more foot misery, no more agony from corns, callouses or bunions. Get a 25-cent box a t any drug store or department store and get instant r<£ Kef. Wear - smaller shoes. Just onco try \Tir.\ Get a whole year's foot com­ fort for only 25 cents. Think of it. OLD-TIME COLD CURE— DRINK HOT THAI Get a small package of Hamburg Breast Tea, or a3 the German folks call It, \Hamburger Brust Thee,\ at any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful of the tea. put a cup of boiling water upon It, pour through a sieve and drink a teacup full at any time duringjjj the day or before retiring. It is the most effective way t o break a cold and cure grip, as i t opens the pores of the skin, relieving congestion. Also loos­ ens the bowels, thus breaking up a cold.' Try it the next time you sudor from a cold or the grip. It is Inexpensive and entirely'vegetable, therefore safe and harmless. IMF STIFF, ACHING JOINTS Rub Soreness from Joints and muscles, with a small trial bottle of old St. Jacob* OH . Stop ''dosing\ Rheumatism. It's pain only; not one cas« In fifty requires Internal treatment. Ru b sooth­ ing, penetrating \St. Jacobs Oil\-right' on the \leader spot,\ and by the time you say Jack Robinson—out comes tlc-paln. \St. Jacobs 011^ is a barruless rheumatism cure which never disappoints and doesn't burn the skin. It takes pain, soreness and stiffness from aching joints, muscles and bones; stops sciatica, lumbago, backache, neuralgia. Limber up! Get a 25 cent bottle of old-time, honest \St Jacobs. Oil'.' from any drug store, and i n s mom­ ent you'll be free from pains,'aches and stifbrps. Don't suffer I Rub rheumaUsi , away. 72 Reasons Why That boy of yours should be wearing SCOUT Shoes: —They are made for comfort, room enough to give his feet a chance. --They are so strongly made as to be pratically indestructible. --Soles are made of Kromelk--uppers chrome tanned. i • • Boys', sizes 1 to 6 . . * .$1.50, $1.95, $2.45 LittleGents', sizes 9tol3 $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 Men's $2.25, $1.95, $2.45, $2.75 1 —Priced according to quality These shoes are made for boys, little gents and men Endicott, Johnson & Co. 123 Main_St, Johnson City _ 105 Clinton St., Binghamton Store Closes at 6:30 Every Evening Except Friday and Saturday m «1 m

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