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PALATKA DAILY NEWS -: ThurUtv Morning, July 7 W2t Jalaika Daily Nma Published Every Morning; Except Monday by YICKER (ilKltllV. Pnlaifca, Fla. Sintered at the Post Office at Palatka, Fla., as Second Class Mall Matter M. M. VICKKHS - Baalneaa Ma KUODB M. CIF.KHY - - Editor Tie Management reserves the right to reject all objectionable advertls snsnts or reading matter. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE Oaw year -.$6.00 Three months J1.76 aha months . J.OO One week .15 Payable I.ivarlably in advance K. B. HUSTON, Advertlalaa Maaager trKSTKKN AOIFHTISHH REPKES, atabert E. Ward, 5 S. Wabash Avenue Chicago, in. ASTERN ADVERTISING HKl'KES. Robert K. Ward, 225 Fifth Avenue New York City TELEPHONE - - IDS MKMRKIl OF ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associated l'ress is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to It or 9 not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published nereln. THE VALUE OF SUNBURN. A Philadelphia woman went to At lantic City for an outing. She only had two days, and decided to make the most of it. She liked bathing, and she wanted a coat of tan. So she dressed in her bathing suit, and then spent the whole of the first day en joying a nice sunbath on the sand. Now she is in the hospital, badly blistered and suffering from second degree burns over a considerable part of her anatomy. She may die of the burns. The treatment given her is the same as the treatment for any serious burns by fire. That serves to emphasize a fact too often overlooked by indoor peo ple when they get outdoors. The sun is fire, and can burn like any other fire. Its rays on a bright, hot day cannot be endured for any length of time unless the skin is pro tected. Exposure itself tends to create protection, in the form of "tan", which is a development of pig ment in the skin acting a sa closed shutter to the sun's rays. But the exposure must be gradual. Other wise the actinic rays of sunlight penetrate the skin and enter deeply into the flesh, with disasterous ef fect. Sunburn is seldom taken seriously etKMgh. Novices should realize that it is especially to be feared on the water and in the mountains. It is possible, ,by taking proper precau tions, to acquire an' impressive and protective coat of tan in a coUple of weeks without being burnt at all, if the white-skinned vacationer -goes slow,' starting with very short pe riods of exposure and increasing them from day to. day. Opportunity knocks once, but En vy keeps at it forever. Giving the consumer a look-in will eventually improve the business outlook. figuratively speaking, girls are much franker now than they were in the old days. Brig.-Gen. Sawyer says hard work never hurts anyone. Not those who get the jobs in Washington. America need not worry. Red . the ories can't overthrow a Government that has survived red tape. Germany's teeth are drawn, but France still has an uneasy suspicion that she will gum things up. Once in a while you see a long skirt And you wonder what's the matter with her legs. Small boys are a nuisance in some ways, but you never saw one who had an ambition to become a reform er. In- heathen China bandits prowl in the desert, but in this glorlbus free country they sit in pleasant offices. When Adam had a pious day he doubtless objected to the one-piece bathing suit and made Eve put on two fig leaves. CHICAGO HUMANE OEFICER SUGGESTS "DON'TS" FOR ALL OTHER SECTIONS (lly Associated Press Chicago. July 6. Despite the com ing of the automobile there are still thirty thousand horses working to day on trie streets of iChicago. Faith ful servants they are, whose lives are hard at best, particularly in the very hot weather, observes H. D. Roberts, secretary of the Chicago Anti-Cruelty Society. He suggests the follow ing, "don'ts" to teamsters here and in other cities. "Don't drive fast. The few minu tes you save may cost you a horse. "Don't put on heavy loads. "Don't let your horse stand in the reasonable. Public sentiment stop ped the last one. Doubtless it is only a question of time until some genius will invent a detachable knee cap for the dear creatures. When a man has a chance to kiss sun. Even if he has to stand for a few minutes pick out a shady place if possible to do 'so. "Don't fail to water your horse as often as possible. It will not hurt him if he is worked. If you are go ing to let him stand for a while, on ly give him a small drink. "Don't use a horse hat unless it has a canopy top. The ordinary kind is worse than none. "If you use a sponge or cloth, see that it 'is kept wet. If it is dry it is worse than no protection. . "Don't fail to watch your horse closely. It he gets sick don't wait. Get him into the shade, take off the harness and bridle. Wash out his mouth. Sponge him off with cold water. Put cold water or ice on his head, and send for a doctor. Prompt action may save him. pretty girl, and kisses her on the & ,"Do"'t wash Jou horse ,at ?ht forehead, she is his daughter. While on vacation, there are many times when one can't think of anoth er thing to do except light another cigarette. When nations are in trouble they pray for help, but when the victory is won they seldom give Heaven credit for any assistance. After investigating war profiteers Government will "turn the minnows loose" and put the big ones to the trouble of hiring a lawyer. The treat-'em-rough theory was all right in its way, but it has draw backs when tht? dentist is treating your teeth. God made a new world in seven days, but He wasn't handicapped- by a desire to keep territorial and trade advantages from His friends. .when he comes in from work. Wipe him off with a. damp sponge. Let him cool off.' "Don't keep him in a hot stable at night. He must cool off at night, in order to be fit for work next day. "Don't forget ihat your horse is a gocd friend aiicf faithful servant. "See that he is entitled to all the care and attention you can give him." Rub-M.v-Tism is a great pain kill er,. Relieves pain and soreness, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sprains, etc. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Never argue about religion. you get the best of it, the other fel- I low has the consolation that' you are I All creditors, legatees, distribut ees, and all persons having claims or demands against the Estate of Hen- j , ry L . Merwm, deceased, are hereby notined to present their claims or de mands to me within Two Years; and It's no picnic hanging round an office this hot weather, but you don't bump into poison ivy every time you sit down. going to hell because agree with him. you don't all persons indebted to said Henry Borah says public sentiment alone j can stop the next war. It sounds i C. Merwin, deceased, are notified to pay the same immediately. The homely man has one advan-1 EFFIE A. MERWIN, tage. He doesn't feel impelled to Administratrix of the estate of Hen have his photograph made several j ry C. Merlin, deceased, times each year to delight his ad-1 This 5th day of July, A. D. 1921. miring relatives. I July 5-12-19-26; Aug. 2-9-16-23 1 CARD OF THANKS We wish to extend our thanks l to the mry friends for the kindness shown during the brip illnses and death of our husband end father. 1 Mrs. H. C. Merwin and Family. Grand Today. ' , i Outcasts from the four corners of the globe are the characters in "Bucking'' the" "Tiger" the Selznick Picture' which comes io the Grand theater today. ' The scene is the wild snowbound wastes of the far north where man takes the law into his own hands un hampered by the red tape of legal proceedings. , "( r Conway Tearle as MacDonald, the wayward and disgraced son of weal thy parents, driven from home in dishonor, has a role which contains wonderful possibilities for the dem onstration of his Subtle emotionalism The supporting cast with Winifred Westover as leading woman to the star, contains many well known names. The story concerns the efforts of Ritchie MacDonald to save Emily Dwyer a young girl who has come to the mining camp expecting to marry a scamp who had won her love under false pretenses. A novel scheme for her financial assistance is suggested by MacDonald to the other miners, namely, that , they ' subscribe for $100,000 insurance for one of their number j : who should be obliged to sacrifice himself so the remaining four may receive the Vnsurance. MacDonald himself receives the fa tal number and he promises to nomifc .nii-iri t the end . of a year, tie would have kept his word, but only one thing in the world would have excused him, and that one thing hap pened. . , ( . NOTICE OF REGISTRATION . To- Voters of Wards 8 and 9, City of Palatka. Notice is hereby given that on July 11th, 1921, and on every day (thereafter, Sundays excluded, until 6 o'clock p. m., on July 21st, 1921, from 3 o'clock p. m. until 6 o'clock p. m., Registration Books for Ward Eight and Ward Nine of the City of Palatka, Florida, will be opened at the City Hall Building in said City for the registration therein of all persons qualified for such registra tion. Given this 6th day of July, A. D., 1921. . . HENIS PETERMANN, City Registration Officer. July 7-8-9-10. , Better and cheaper priming win labor saving devices at the Newt It has always been my aim to handle the highest quality food, products. ; That's why. unreservedly ' ' ". recommend " ; ' ' VELVET ' "The World's Best Flour" : ; J. A. KNIGHT ( Florida East Coast Ry. 4 FLAGLER SYSTEM, J t . - ' Condensed Schedule ' ff For further informalltm the Tik. Aiml DHPAKTITHES FROM EAST PALATKA - EffectfYe April 5, 1021 - 6:00 P. M. TRAINS 29 and SO MIAMI LOCAL Dallv Make 5:20 P. M. rH stops. (Coaches and Broiler Buffet Parlor Cars. -The dayllpht locals between Jacksonville and Miami. ' 6:00 P. M. TRAINS 85 and 86THE HAVANA SPECIAL Dally- tfOO-P. M Stops only at Important stations. Coaches and -. Sleepers). The Havana Special between New York and Key West. Through sleepers. New York and ; Kty West, Jacksonville and Kev West, Jacksonville and Miami. Handles the passenger traffic between r . . the United States and Cuba. Connection made at Key . . West direct with P. &. O. ships to and from Havana. Dining Car. - 11:13 P, M. TRAINS 37 and 38 KEY WEST EXPRESS Dally. 6:10 A. 1VL Makes local stops. Ruffet sleeping1 cars Jacksonville . and Miami: Through sleepers New York and Key . i West, one via A. C. L. and one via S. A. L. north of - i " Jacksonville. v Vafi t BETWEEN PALATKA AND EAST PALATKA :.r Lv. Palatka, ll:0O A M; 12:30 P M; 1:40 P M; 4:50 P M; 6:40 P M- Ar. E Palatka 11:20 AM; 12:50 P M; , 2:00 P M; 5:10 P M; 7:00 P M " Lv E. Palatka 10:20 AM; 11:55 AM; 1:10 PM; 3:35 PM; 6:10 P IT Ar. Palatka 10:40 AM; 12:15 PM; -1:30 PM; 3:55 PM; 6:30 PM- OUR BIG BARGAIN SALE CO Mens Dress Shoes $3.50, $5.25, $5.50, $6.50, $8.25. Mens White Canvas and Palm Beach, $1.98. Mens Work Shoes, $2.00, $2.25 $3.25. $3.50. Beys Work Shoes , . $2.50 Beys Dress Shoes $2.00 to $5.00 Boys Tan Oxfords $2.85 Mens Sox 11c, 28c, to 84c Tennis Oxfords, 9, 10, 10 1-2, at 50 cents each. Mens B. V. D. Union Suits $1.39 Mens Nainsook Union Suits 98c Mens Underwear two piece 49c Boys Pants 98c to $2.49 Boys Overalls 69c to $1.19 Beys Pants and Waists. . .$3.48 Special Prices on Little Boys . Suits. Boys Waists ...39c to 89c Mens Pants, 1 lot $1.48 to $1.98 Mens Pants, Palm Beach, $4.48 Mens High Grade Suits $14.98 Mens High Grade Suits $17.98 Special Prices on Mens Hats. Mens Dress Shirts 89c to $3.89 Mens Overalls 98c to $1.75 Mens Work Shirts. . . 64c to 79c Suitcases . . . . $2:39 to $8.75 Trunks . . . . . . . $11.98 to $13.98 The Bargain Sale we have conducted the past two weeks has been a huge success but, we have a large stock, and almost all of our lines re main unbroken. For this reason the sale will be continued 10 more days. Come and share in the unusual Bargains off eed it is your opportunity to buy at TREMENDOUS REDUCTIONS. Every Thing Must Go. Children's Shoes 75c to $3.75 Each and every article in this entire stock will be placed on Children's Hose 24c sale at these low prices. Come 1 every day; be here early. Children's Sox 21c, 39c SPECIAL PRICES Bovs and Girls Hose 44c, 54c QN .ALL NOTIQNS SEE THEM. c , T , Special lowels . " Voile 8c to 27c Look for Special Remnant yard 31c eac Counter. ' '. : T , , Skirt Goods 13. dies Be sure you are in the right Skirts 1 Store. I $1.50 up yard 3ic SPECIAL PRICES ON ALL LADIES' HATS ORGANDIES 48c to 69c per yard. Voiles 34c to 69c yd. .Apron " Ginghams lie to I2C the yard Table ' - Linen yard $1.29 Dress Ginghams I2j2c to 19c .the yard Bleaching ,14c to 18c the yard Ladies' Gause Vests....:... 29c Ladies' Bloomers; 59c Underskirts ...v. 98c to $1.59 E COLLIER LADIES' AND GENT' FURNISHINGS PALATKA, FLORIDA N T N U E D Ladies Dress Shoes $3.50, $4.50, $6.00. $9.00. . Ladies Dress Oxfords $2 to $8.00 Ladies Black Satin Pumps $6.79 Ladies White Oxfords 31.50, $2.50," $3.00. Patent Leather Pumps. . . $3.00 Misses Patent Pumps $3 to $4.00 Misses Mahogany Pumps $4.00, Ladies House Dresses 94c and ..$2.74. . . Vy- Bungalow Aprons percal. $1.69 Bungalow Aprons, Gm. $1.19; Middie Blouses 74c, $1.24, $1.48 $1.98. Ladies Hose Uc, 24c, 74c, $1.48 Ladies Waists, Voile and Or gandy, 89c, $1.34.. Ladies Silk and Georgette Waists, $1.74, $5.98. Camisoles, special 69c to $1.48 Ladies Silk Teddies . . . . . . $2.48 Misses Gingham Dresses. . . 94c Childrens Shambry and Ging ham Dresses, $2.48. Childrens Rompers . . 49c Ladies High Grade Teddies 98c Ladies Cotton Crepe Gowns ' 98c to $1.98. ' Ladies Nainsook Gowns $1.48 O. K. Corsets,. . . $1.48 to $1.78 r.