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Palatka daily news. [volume] (Palatka, Fla.) 1919-1994, October 18, 1919, Image 8

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PAGE NO. 8.
PALATKA DAILY NEWS
: PALATKA'S PERSONAL AND SOCIAL LIFE
: : 4
E. E. White returned last night
from a business trip down the East
Coast.
Mrs. W. A. Walton and sons,
Weymes and Albert, Mrs. J. E. Lucas
and little daughter, Mary, motored to
Jacksonville this morning to spend
the day. there.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Pearce and
Mjss Mildred Pearce motored .to
Jacksonville this afternoon to re
main until Sunday afternoon.
S. C. Warner, of Esperanza, was in
the city yesetrday afternoon.
J. F. Uladney, of Hastings, was
here yesterday afternoon on busi
ness.
R. H. Cooper feturned home Fri
day from a vsit of several days in
Quincy, Fla.
Dr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Blackman, of
Jacksonville, former president of the
Florida Live Stock Association,
stopped a few hours in Palatka to
day, enroute from Jainesville to
Jacksonville.
Misses Clark and Rhodes of San
Mateo are in Palatka shopping today.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Tenny and little
daughter, Charles Anderson and Lew
Barsltow motored to Gainesville today
to attend the football game between
Florida University and Mercer Uni
versity.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wangblicher of
Satsunua are visiting here today.
Mrs. Grover Arnold will leavsfthis
afternoon for Columbus, Ga., where
she will visit her mother for some
time.
I. N. Hall and daughter of Banner,
ville are here today.
Miss Ethel Gillett of Interlachen
v ill return borne today after her stay
of two months in Palatka.
A. Payne end sister, Miss Lula
Payne of Satsuma are in the Gem City
today.
Miss Sarah Bard left this afternoon
fox Welaka where she will spend the
week-end.
D. Bphennon of Springside is in
th city today.
Frank Sands has returned from his
trip to Florahome.
Clay Higginbotham of the Armour
Co leaves this afternoon to spend
Sunday in Gainesville.
Duff McLeod of Welaka waa here
clever suggestions for the year's work
Short addresses were made by two
of the past presidents, Mrs. S. J. Hil-
buro and Mrs. J. L. Dumsford. An
interesting feature of the program
was the part devoted to "vacation
notes," in whioh Mrs. Mann gave a
clever and graphic sketch of her ino
tor trip through the west to Yellow
Stone Park. Mrs. Alston, HAilF
charmed the audience with two beauti
ful vocal numbers. After adjourn
ment, the social committee served the
members with cake and punch.
NO SUGAR IN SIGHT
Palatkan Have Settled Down
Putting Syrup in Coffee
to
Another day has passed and not
a pound of sugar arrived in Palatka
and the scant store on hand has been
practically exhausted in every home.
Syrup ..is now being used in coffee at
the local cafes and, no doubt, in many
homes. Those so fortunate as to
possess a few ounces of sugar are
conserving t as if it were precious in
deed.
Jobbers say there is little chance
of securing sugar in the immedate
future. It was reported here yes
terday that two shiploads had land-
ad in Tampa from Cuba, and a num
ber of dealers wired to find out.
They found out the rumor was untrue.
One of the greatest sufferers from
the famine is the Palatka Bakery,
Mr. Whittaker says that unless he
can get some sugar he will have to
shut down his pie and cak edepart
ment as his supply is exhausted. He
has been in communication with all
the large markets but is promised no
relief.
CONTRAC FOR GRADING NEW
PROJECTS TO BE MADE .
Engineer Employed and Everything
Ready to Bridge Sand Beds For
mer Roads. ,
BIG CRUISERS FOR JAPAN.
Two of 40,000 Tons and 22 Other
Warships on Building Program.
ystrds -syttferhoon. . "... 1
L .Roberts of Putnam Hall is t
business visitor in the Gem City to.
day.
Mrs. John Fink, Mrs. H. Schafer,
and little daughter, Shirley, and Mrs,
Chdever are visitors here this after
noon from Nashua.
Lieut, and Mrs. R. H. Spicer will
inrrive this afternoon after spending
several weeks in various eastern ci
t.es, including New York City, and
Laurel, Delaware. They will re
main m Palatka as the guests of
Mrs. Spicer's mother's, Mrs. H. W.
Daugberty for two weeks. Lieut.
Spicer has recently received his re
lease from the navy and after his
visit here will accept the position as
Captain upon an ocean steamer run
ning between New York and France.
Mr. and, Mrs. E. S. Hubbard, of
Federal Point are visitors here to
day. Miss Mary Y. Atchinson, and niece,
Irene, are shoppers here today from
Federal Point.
Mrs. J. A. Helms, and sister,' Mrs.
J. Wi. Dietz of New Smyrna are in
Palatka today.
S. C. Stallings returned today from
iiunnell w'here he has been on busi
ness, and will spend the week-end
hare.
E. E .Wlhte will leave for St. Au
gustine this afternoon and remain for
the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. DeWolf, of
Crescent City are visitors here today.
H. F. Urie returns this afternoon
from his trip to Fort Pierce where
he visited his sons.
Mrs. Flora Stevenson has returned
home after her visit to friends in
Missouri, and neighboring states.
Frederick Lee Brown, nephew of
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Urie, arrived this
morning. He will remain here with
Mr. and Mrs. Urie and attend the
Putnam County school.
TOKIO, Oct 18-iAccording to Jap.
anese newspapers, the Government
has decided to build two battle eras
ers and twenty-two other warships
comlmiencing the next fiscal year and
the estimates for these ships will be
submitted to the next eesaku at the
Diet fox approval. The o1
-tern win ne tne 4D,x)0-tn class and
their cost of construction is estimat
ed at 120,000,000 yen (about $60,000,
000.) In addition, there will be three
light cruisers, six destroyers, twelve
submarines and three river gunboats.
The disbursement is to be spread
over three years from the next fiscal
year. The building of two 40,000-ton
battle cruisers is for the purpose of
completing the "eight-and-eight"
squadron which has been decided up
on by Japan as necessary for the de
fense of the country.
STARKE, Fla., Qot( 18. At n
meeting of the trustees of Special
Roach .and Bridge District Nol,
Bradford county, held Wednesday af
ternoon at the office of the Bank of
Starke it was decided to begin at the
earliest practicable date . to begin
grading on the road from tha Clay
county line east of Starke to Raif ord,
and on the road leading - from the
Santa Fe river road to Brooker.
The trustees at this meeting em
ployed G. L. Barnard, at present a di
vision engineer for the State Highway
Department, as supervising engineer
for all road work within the district.
Mr. Barnard will enter upon his du
ties as soon after November 1st as it
is possible for him to be relieved
from his present position. .. First of
all he wUl direct the repair of such
bridges within the district as are now
in bad condition, and look after urgent
road repairs. Wlhen this work is well
in hand he will begin to make the
necessary surveys for the grading of
the roads to Raiford and Brooker. In
the meantime $50,000 worth of the
bonds will be offered for sale and it is
hoped by the trustees thrat every
thing will be in readiness to let the
grading contracts early in January.
The grading of the roads is prelim
inary to the hard-surfacing,, whioh
will be reached just as soon as con
ditions are ripe for this feature of
the work. -"
While the grading is being done by
the trustees on the Raiford and
Prooker roads the State Highway De
partment will be grading the . road
north and south across the county,
and it begins to look as if Bradford
county is soon to be numbered among
the counties that have a system of
frrst-cflass roads. 1 '
"SKY PILOT" 18
FIRST IN GREAT
AERO CONTEST
MINEOLA, N. Y. Oct. 18 (United
Press.) Lieutenant Belvin W. May
nard, the famous sky pilot, won the
transcontinental air race when he ar
rived here from San Francisco at one
rifty o'clock this afternoon. He
had already won one leg of the race,
reaching San Francisco from Mineo
la ahead of the large field of contes
tants last week. The great shouts
greeted tne preacher aviator when
his plane appeared over the field.
Mrs. Maynard, with her two children,
waited at the edge of the group
around the landing field. Maynard
embraced his wife, kissed her sever
al times as the children clamored to
obtain his attention.
FOR ONE AVIATION HEAD. '
Gen. Mitchell Advocates Centralized
Control Criticizes Liberty
, Motor.
We have
tt the goods
-
1
I
Telephone
n &
"PALATKA
HARMACY
The Good Drug Store
PHOSPHATE MINE RESUMES.
. ... I
jndustr
Si
y.ln 1'olk County To -He In
creased.
WASHINGTON, Oct 18. A. sepa
rate department to control all Ameri
can aviation, military, naval and ci
vilian, was advocated by Brigadier
General Mitchell, chief of aviation in
the American Expeditionary Forces,
before the House sub -commit tee in
vestigating aviation expenditures to
day. This idea was being carried out in
Germany, the committee was told.
' Germany is now developing her air
service up to the minute," the Gen
eral said. "WRth her navy destroy
ed, she is devoting attention to the
creation of a tremendous air fleet."
General Mitchell criticized the Sig
nal Corps for failure to co-operate
with (representatives of the Air De
partment in France, whioh, he charg
ed, caused considerable delay in the
development of an efficient air force.
During April, May, and June, 1917,
the General complained, he could get
no response from Washington to his
requests for funds to conduct investi
gations. He Wade recommenda
tions for Spads, Brady, and Salmon
IN THE CHURCHES.
Presbyterian Church.
Rev. Donald MacQaeen, D. D., min
ister.
Services 11:30 a. m., and 8:30 p. m.
Subject morning, "The Mian Who
Missed."
Evening, "Caught in the Current."
Sunday school 10:15-a. m., Fred
Merrill superintendent.
Midweek service of prayer, Wednes
day at 8:30 pi in.
Visitors and strangers are cordklly
invited to worship with us.
BahT'OW, Oct. l&(Special.) The
Export Phosphate Company, whose
mines are located west of town and
whose plant has been shut down for
some time, is preparing to reopen
wiiwi treble the former capacity by
installation of new machinery which
has been purchased.
This company has also added large
ly to its holdings of phosphate land,
to the amount of $2,000,000. Renew
al of work at this plant will mean
employment of about 500 men at an
early date.
Seventh Day Adventists
114 S. 8th Street
Saturday Oct 18, Sabbath School
at 9:30 a. m. Quarterly service at
10:30 a. m.
Sunday night service at 8:15: Sub
ject, "The Language of Miracles," a
combination of the istame topic stud,
died last Sunday night.
Wednesday at 8:15 p. m. prayer
service. ; " . . . . - -.
WE MUST ADVERTISE FLORIDA
WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING.
The opening meeting of the Wo
man's club held in the club house Fri
day, afternoon was well attended, in
spite of the down pour of rain which
beganust at the hour of the meet
ing. The house looked exceptionally
lovely decorated in golden rod, golden
glow and ferns, which carried out the
club's solars, green end gold. The
'president's address was delivered in a
charming manner and was full of.
If any country, or section of coun
try could know a year in advance
that the tide of tourist travel would
get most heavily its way, it would be
worth millions to the people of that
country or section.
If any people or ection had a
monopoly of the means of reaching
the possible tourist traveler, for just
one season, that people and section
could ,'retire" after the season's
close and "live happily ever after."
But the tourist traveler himself
does not know where he is going next
season ,or even this season, until
well near to the time for him to
start. Therefore, the wise section
and country has adopted the plan of
appealing to him through pictures,
descriptions and stories from the
mouth of those who have seen and
enjoyed in person the things they
speak of.
inac every pan oi tne world is
appealing strongly to the money
laden American of today, is evident
wnen one dicks up sucn papers as
the New York Times and sees in it
quarter-pages telling you to "Make
Switzerland your headquarters."
"The land of Tell has been renowned
in history and literature for more
thn two thousand years." Quarter
pages bidding us "Visit Brave Bel
gium. Largest and best steamships;
best hotels; finest trains and auto
mobile rides." Columns beckon
you o'er the pathway of the sun" to
Japan and the Phillipines, Columns
crying, "Ho, for the West Indies."
"Restful days where summer spends
its winter." Advertisements of "all
outside accommodations and electric
fans," for a cruise to Egypt and In
dia, Holland, France, Sweden, Java,
Norway, the Bermudas, South Am.
"" tuumries utaiy and even
Germany) are biddng for the tourist
travel this season.
rttoB IT i ..:.
luiiua ace any warning in
mis: uoes fionda read that the
general advertising the railroad ad
rainsiration is going to. give this
State is not enough, because he rail
way administration is going to give
just as stronsr advertising for Maine
ana California and the Western
Rockies as it is going to give Flori-
iaa:
ii sportentiously "up to" Florida
to meet severe competition foi the
tourist travel this approaching sea
sonson. It is absolutely
that Florida present her case so
vividly, so persistently and so attract
ively, that there shall be no doubt
in ttve mind of the prospective trav
eler wnere he will go after h
eler after he has once read Florida
story.
xm otaie nas waked up, and is
snowing a rousing aptitude to go af
ter its rights. There never wag a
time when Florida needed more bl
the proper kind of advertising plac
ed in the proper place than this win.
ter. It is the last winter for sevo.l
years that Florida will be practically
"the logical place to go," for, after
mis, travel will be Eeneral nvr ft,
giobe, and the hitherto almot in,.
posible trip around the earth will be
come a comfort and pleasure at fi.
urea easily paid by the average man
or woman or traveling instinct.
fcvery city in Florida needs tn
get busy at once with a publicity
fund sufficient to make it known In
proper manner, and over a territory
which cover the ranges of its draw
ing posibilities. Tampa Tribune.
once
s
.nes, but these vre ignored."" Bu
uenerai rersimng arrived in
France conditions changed.
De Haviland four's and the Liber
ty motor were severely criticised by
the aviation chief. "The DeHavi
land four's are not good ships, and
we do not want them," he said. The
Liberty motor, General Mitchell as
serted, was "just a -?ood first at
tempt" It was made "by men who
know nothing about the conditions of
war," he continued, "and only in me
dium altitudes is it a good motor.
Methodist Church, Crescent City.
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m., A. E.
Lounds, Superintendent
Preaching 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Youn are cordially invited to come
and worship with us.
WILLIAM H. FUNK, Pastor.
HOLLISTER TO HAVE FAIR
Splendid Line of Exhibits and Amuse
ments November 15.
SHOE PRICES TO STAY HIGH.
Mcfclwain Denies Reports That He
Forecast a Recession.
NEW YORK, Oot 18. J. F. Mc-
Elwain, President of the Boot and
Shoe Manufacturers' Association, last
night gave out this statement:
'My remarks at the Middle States
Shoe Wholesalers' convention in New
York yesterday have been misquoted
m the papers today.
"The fact is that there has been a
decline of opproximately 20 per cent.
in the price of hides from the high
point reached in August, it, howev
er, must be borne in mind that shoe
prices have never reached the high
peak represented by the August price
of hides, and have in reality been
based on hide values no higher, and
in many cases considerably! lower,
than now prevail.
'Shoe factories have today a lar
ger volume of orders on hand than
can be taken care of during the next
three or four months. During that
period they will require a large quan
tity of hides, leather and other sup
plies. Desirable leather is extreme
ly scarce and cannot be quickly ob
tained.
'There is, therefore, no indication
of a recession in the price of shoes
in the near future. It is my opin
ion that shoe prices for Spring will
be no lower than at present."
DR. KUND MEYER DEAD.
LONDON, Oct. 18. Announcement
is maae in Berlin or the death on
Leipsic of Dr. Kuno Meyer, profes
sor of Celtic language and literature
at the University of Berlin.
nn ...wc mvwataon la extended to
every one to attend these services.
L. COPE, Elder.
Hollister is making great prepa
rations for a community fair on Sat
urday, November 15. There will be
exhibits of agricultural products, live
stock, economics, school exercises,
public addresses, community address
es and judging and awarding of prizes
No admission will be charged to
the fair, and everybody is cordially
invited to be present Ribbons and
prises have been offered for the exhib
its and the winners will be included
in the exhibit which the county will
make at the state fair.
- The credit for getting up the fair is
due, largely, to the following commit
tee C L. Whitehead, C. Brunner,
H. JL Custead, J. D. Livinerton, .and
L. S. Turbyville. f
St Marks Episcopal Church.
Holy Communion at 8: a. m.
. Sunday school at 9:45 ajn.
Morning prayer and sermon
11:00 a. m.
Evening prayer and sermon
8:00 p, m.
Everybody welcome. Come and wor
ship with us.
J. H. WEBBER-THOMPSON
Rector.
at
at
Profitable Well.
A Pennsylvania corporation that has
been prospecting for petroleum In Co
lombia has topped a well that produces
profitably after passing through oll
beaiing sunds.
111111
:
m.
:;
;s
:S
:;
N O T I C E
,'E the undersigned Auto
mobile Dealers and and
Garage Men, on and after
November 1st, 1919, will op
erate our business on a strictly
CASH basis:
E. R. BENEDICT
CENTRAL GARAGE
J. B. DARBY
J. R. FOWLER
FORD SALES CO
PALATKA OAKLAND CO.
PALATKA AUTO & SUPPLY
E. D. SIMS
.
,
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,.
BRAIDENTOWN GETS TEACHERS
BRAIDENTOWJN, Oct 18.-iSpe-cial.)
The executive committee of
the Florida State Teachers' Associa
tion met here today and completed ar
rangements for the annual convention
of itfiat body. It will be in session
three days Dec 30 to Jan. 1, inclusive.
It is expected the convention will be
attended by teachers from all parts of
the state. Announcement
gram wUU be mjade later.
A'

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