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Palatka daily news. [volume] (Palatka, Fla.) 1919-1994, September 03, 1921, Image 3

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iorning, Sepjem&er 3, 1921.
;nt Trying
m to Put
il to Rout
Intra Phh)
ept. 2 After nine
ensive and Iabori
only varying suc-
shipping interests
; gxperts now ex
:hat a method has
ril( solve the prob
t "hyacinth that is
y every bayou in
1 green and laven
ence. d,,which was sug
ir John M. Parker,
plication of live
:jr reports from
ander way, accord
t agents, indicate
r has at least
:heck, if not exter
that has proved
Louisiana's inland
last twenty years,
ng to government j
' threatening the
in of the Panama
:inth appeared in
ely after the Cot-
position here in
which is a native
was exhibited at
sauty was greatly
lose of the fair
urere taken to the
r growth in gar-
they overcrowded
rere thrown into
here they caused
loking the bayous
:h an extent that
d not make their
angled masses of
which at places
and miles with
el through them,
ul curiousity in
J decided menace
clogged a number
appeal was made
ief and, in 1899,
priated foro the
ruination. Since
housands of dol
t , In the fight,
irdly a stream in
' not become so
jacinth that nav
mpossible in the
Has
quipped
Wireless
Praia)
Sept. 2 Instal
;elephone on the
D. Graham, chief
ment, to enable
itant touch with
tter ; where he
by local officials.
eing i fire chief,
re hazard olficer
eg and these du-
from the station
n th past when
r emergency has
1 attention there
serious delay in
installing a re
utomobile and a
headquarters it
believed, to ring
! and send him
where his pre-
iter department
xperiment with
iy:have in mind
for the autonii
MdrrUon Mer- i
Jf ; called on to
lis.
tage
s Prison
I Prnal
, Sept. 2 The
reached the
tiary. '-Built to
onersthe in
i for 501, with
roximately 100
the first of the
irrat o4 circuit
ty, which has
ears, is being
ell dormitory,
aarden George
tre of the ex-
prison popu
.1, 1922. A
1 being housed
nside and out
nd on the pri
nntil the con
"i ready foor
PAEZ4ITKA' BAflLT NEWS
BOBBED HAIR, CONCEALED EARS AND
SHORT SKIRTS NO NEW THIl; EGYPT
HAD THIS STYLE CENTURIES GONE BY
(By Aanoeliit.il I'rraa.l
Chicago, ,Sept. 2 Bobbed hair,
concealed ears, short skirts and all
the other fads and foibles associat
ed with modern women's - styles are
as old as the pyramids according' tn
the mute story told by the mummies
of botoh Egypt and Peru in the Filed
Museum.
Wrapped in their pitched shrouds
and encased in sarcophagi covered
with curious paintings and hierogly
phics in colors still bright after
three thousand years and more,
these mummies, all that was mortal
of a human being of ages ago, today
link the present to a civilization long
since dead. j
The daily center of thousands ofi
curious eyes, for the mummies seem j
to hold a strange fascination for cv. ;
ery visitor to the museum, they arre
silent spectators of the passing'
throngs, but the paintings which!
adorn their resting places tell more'
plainly than words of stvles. phh. ;
toms and manners of a forgotten age
Why, ma. they're dressed inst
like the girls we see on Michigan
boulevard," exclaimed an aged vis
itor to his wife as he gazed at the
strange figures adornine the sar
cophagi'
"It appears like they did not wear
a bit more then than they do now,"
the woman answered as the pair
moved away
It is a far cry from the Nile of
Cleoprtra's day to the Pacific coast
of 1'eru in South America, but mum
mies from both reirions lvinrr almost.
within reach of each other now, but
in life ignorant of each others' ex
istence, bear graphic evidence of the
greatest similarity and proficiency
in many arts at a time when the
Norsmen were ravaging all of South
ern Europe and the old world had
almost sunk into barbarism. Dv J.
Alden Mason, assistant curator nf
Mexico and South American anthol
ogy at the Museum has prepared an
ouotline of the known historv of the
Peruvian Mummjes.
Both wove cloths in everv weave
known to the modern textile artists
and made in some cases, finer than
are duplicated today by the 1est me
chanical means and the most skilled
artisans. Their pottery is unsurpas-
PAGE
sed even today in its type- and! their
work in gold and copper challenges
the modern craftsman. Unlike the
Egyptians, the Peruvians used no
process of embalming,, but so dry
were the sands of certain of their
deserts that the dry bodies with
their wrappings around them, have
been preserved perfectly to this day
with the objects placed around them.
! Near the town of Aeon on Hip
j coast of Peru was found the great4
I est cemetery of these Deonle. A
great desert waste, no evidence of
occupation is seen on the surface,
j Even When the first Spanish con-
! querer passesd this wav in 1533 ev,
; ery vestage of human occupation had
I entirely disappearred and the loca
i tion of the town was quite forgot
j ten. It was not until about sesven-
ty years ago that the first graves
were discovered and for half a cen
tury they have yielded fortunes to
treasure seekers who despoiled them
to recover the golden ornaments left
beside the bodies-
And now the mummies of both of
these peoples tell of strange simi
larities in style, adornment, manners
and industries to those of the pre
sent generation. It is a linking of
the past to the present which holds
a peculiar attrraction, for the mum
mies, lying in silent state, are the
most popular exTTibit for the thou
sands of visitors who daily crowd
the museum.
American Soldier ; ,
Will Be on French
Shaft at Louders
Mexican Police To
Bear Arms Now
Mexico City, Sept. 1 The Dur
chase of 2,000 revolvers by Governor
Casca of the federal district is ta
ken as an indication here that Mex
ico City gendarmes hereafter are to
be armed.
The local police department for
some time has been severely criti
cised for inefficiency. This was at
tributed to the fact that they were
allowed to carry no arms and were
dependent solely upon a stick to en
force their commands.'
. Illy AaNoclattd Press
Paris, Sept- 2 The American sol
dier will' appear on a monument of
thanksgiving in memoory of the
soldiers and sailors who fell in the
war which ir to be erected at Lour
des. Marshal Foch, born nearby,
has chosen the sculptor, M. Michelet
His design shows a square base
with half a dbzen steps to the mon
ument itself, which will be 81 feet
high. An altar where mass for the
dead will be offered forms one side.
At the four corners will be statutes
of soldiers, 15 feet high, represent
ing the principal nations that fought
against the Central Powers, the Am
erican soldier being at the right
corner of the main facade.
A series of bas reliefs in which
America will be represented by a
symbolical subject introducing Gen
eral Pershing as central figure, is
above the base and surmounting
these reliefs will be statues of Our
Lady of Lourdes. St. Michael and St.
Joan of Arc;.
A fine position has been chosen for
the monument, the corner stone of
which was laid on Nov. 11. 1919.
close to the Esplanade which leads
to tne Basilica.
War Risk Insurance
Made Woman Rich
By Associated Press.)
Philadelphia, Sept. 2 An old pea
sant woman was made the richest
woman in her village by a letter
from the War Risk Insurance Bu
reau of the American government.
The incident is told by a member of
the Friends' Relief Mission in Po
land who writes:
"We were just driving into the
town of Hrubieszow in the war-ravaged
district of Poland when a pea
sant woman, clad in rags, and bare-
tion of the legislature and several
years since -tRe forwarding to Wash
ington of Florida's Civil War hero,
many persons here are desiroous of
having the Kirby-Smith . statue for
mally presented the government, ac
cepted and unveiled.
footed, came up "to the wagon and
presented a letter which she could
not read. It proved to be from the
War Risk Insurance Bureau at
Washington, stating that her son
had died in the American army and
that his insurance would come to her
for 20 years, at the rate of S25 a
month'. Already there was SflOO
waiting foro her, which would be
sent shortly by check.
"The woman's face was shadowed
as she heard of her son's death but
it brightened with amazement when
she heard of the money. The son
had not. been heard from for three
Vears and his death had been taken
for granted. She had other chil
dren and they had all been living in
a dugout, with no wood for hnililino-
a house and no implements to farm
witn and only a diet of rye and po
tatoes. "The $900 in American money
makes, at the present rate of ex-1
change, over 1,500,000 Polish marks
and would make her the richest
woman in the village and probably
in the country.
"I consulted the postmaster for
her and he said that when she mnAn
her mark upon the check the local
bank would pay her the monev. On.
ly, of course, no local bank would h
able to cash so large a check without
first getting the money from War-
saw.
"This is a fair examDle of the dif
ference in exchange between Amer
ica and Poland."
WOULD MAKE RESTAURANT .
OF LUSITANIA'S DESTROYER
(By Amoplated Press.)
Copenhagen, Sent' 1 A nrnnnsnJ
has been made to convert into a sea
side restaurant the German subma
rine U-20 which sank the Lusitania
and was subsequently driven ashoro
off the west coast of Jutland.
WANT KIRBY-SMITH'S STATUE
OFFICIALLY UNVEILED
(By 4snoflntr(l Prru)
Jacksonville, Sent- 2 Although
the Florida legislature of 1907 ap
propriated $10,000 for the Dlaeine- of
a statue of General E. Kirbv-Smith
in the Hall of Fame at Washington,
and the statue has been in its place
in the national capitol a number of
years, the Federal government nev
er has accepted it officially nor has
it been unveiled-
Persons here interested in the
statue are asking why there has been
no acceptance and what has been
done toward preparations for the ul-
timae unveiling.
Several years after the Kirbv-
Smith statue was authorized, a stat
ue of Dr. John Gorrie, discoverer of
the process for making artificial ice.
was presented to the Hall of Fame.j
was accepted by the government and
unveiled with appropriate ceremo
nies. In view of the fact that four-
teen years have elapsed since the ac
Think Of It
i
I
666 n-utrklv rpliavoa rntiBlinalmn I ..H..:t i -..-.l . Ill III
.. -..'..ivii, uiivciicu wmi appropriate ceremo- ill in
nuiousness, Loss of Apetite and Head J nies. In view of the fact W IH III
acnes, nue to lorpm Liver. teen years have elapsed since the ac-r- gdlj
IWSBB&iiliUfeJSSjg m H i j r-iprmiiwriiiiiiiiinMiiiii.iuiBin.il i "
n -1 1 rT "" "
Nearly $95,000 to be spent in new buildings to be built at
OCEAN CITY BEACH
Before Next Spring
Can you imagine what $95,000 spent on new buildings
would mean to Palatka? .
Buy your lot now and let these new buildings add to you
lot as they are being built.
People you know are building most of the places.
Why not make money with them by purchasing a lot NOW
AT OCEAN CITY BEACH
Crescent Realty Company.
'(Exclusive Sales Agents)
12 Merryday Bldg. Phone 412 Palatka, Fla.
A GREAT HO
ME
COM
ING SALE!
Your Friend Townsend Is Back Home Ready for Business
After a long illness, 1 am back again, and nothing would please me much more than to see all of my old customers, and also the new ones at the O K
trading as usual. REMEMBER that I was the first one to put groceries down in Palatka and have kept them down ever since. All of you come
to the O. K. Saturday and let's have a good old reunion of buying and selling groceries. To show you my appreciation of your trade, and also to
prove to you our low prices, read the following
Prices for Saturday and Monday, August 27th and 29th
REMEMBER A Dollar Is a Dollar Here. Makes no difference who is spending it. I hope everyone who sees one of these prices will come.
You will Save Money and I will be happy.
14 Pounds Granulated Sugar
18 Pounds Good Rice for only
$1.00
$1.00
24 Pounds Good Self Rising Flour
12 Pounds Good Self Rising Flour
$1.25
65c
Good Hams, per pound $ 40
Aunt Nancy Soap, 16 cakes for $1.00
Good Florida Syrup, per gallon $1.00
Navy Beans, 3 pounds for $ .25
Black-eyed Peas, 2 pounds for $ .25
Lima Beans, 2 pounds for $ .25
18 small cans Silver Key Milk $1.00
9 cans Tall Silver Key Milk $1.00
2 cans Pork and Beans $ .25
7 cans Good Corn for $1.00
7 cans Good Garden Peas for $1.00
35 pounds Nice Grits for $1.00
35 pounds Nice Corn Meal for $1.00
35 pounds Scratch Feed for $1.00
35 pounds Corn for $1.00
4 packages Arbuckle Coffee for $1.00
8 Pounds Bucket Lard , $1.3:
3 cans Maxwell House Coffee for $1.00
30 cakes U. S. Mail Soap for
25 cakes Export Soap for
14 full-sized Octagon Soap for
7 cans Tall Pink Salmon for
1 dozen Argo Starch for
1 dozen Coaline Soap for
16 rolls Toilet Paper for
2 cans No. 2 Tomatoes for
Eagle Brand Milk, can
. $1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$ .25
$ .25
Good Creamery Butter, lb. 50c
Good Cream Cheese, lb. 30c
Dime Brand Milk, Can 15c
We carry a good line of feed and have the prices right, in fact this is the one store where you can
When you trade here we both win When you trade elsewhere we both lose. If you are looking
buy any item in stock at the right price,
for a square deal, give us a trial.
THE "O.-K." GROCERY No 107 ?rh s,re"
Mnfidenee
public have in i
1

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