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Palatka daily news. [volume] (Palatka, Fla.) 1919-1994, September 27, 1921, Image 6

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PAGE a
PAL Am A DAILY NEWS
i ubliBhed Every Morning Except
Aionuay uy
TICKER GUBHRY. Pltk. Fl.
nterta at the Post Office at i aiatKa.
Fla., bi Second Class Mall Matter
M. M. tICKKRS - BullneM
GtlODE M. Cil'ERRY - - B-dltor
Irt I 1 71 M.. T-.Mrf ur allies 8nd ourselves nave Daen
yalatka tJttll JMUIS j perpetrated by the Republican party
ana aaminisiranun.
We may not rest satisfied with
this verdict of history. We may de
mand more credit for our military
enterprises and economic assistance.
But there it is. We helped the Al
lies win the war sooner, by send
ing armies to France, and by send
ing vast supplies to every needy
camp; but our real contribution, our
single brilliant and enduring achieve
ment, was the triumphant interpre
tation and declaration of the prin
ciples of the war, the policies of the
peace.
The Management reserves the right
to rejpct all objectionable advertla
mmit or reading matter.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE
On v-ar 18.00 Ttyee month J1.7S
tr rn"r.ths . 8.00 One week .
V - v ni. . ill.
H i. Ward, 6 S. Wabash Avenue
Chicago, 111.
klfc.V ADVKHT1SIKO HEPRES
Robert E. Ward, S25 Fifth Avenue
New York City
TitLEl'HONE
195
in . u.nl'l 4 i i.-ii PHri
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled to the use for publication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
Herein.
THE VERDICT HISTORY
IS PREPARING.
The verdict of history, as to how
the World War was won, and to
whom and what agencies credit
should be awarded, is rapidly pre
paring. And it is becoming more
evident daily that this verdict will
not be entirely to our liking.
It will have been noted by read
ers of public addresses and docu
ments that our former too boastful
claims have been greatly tempered.
There is rarely heard today the
once familiar boast that "we won
the war." We are beginning to al
low some credit to French genius
which really guided, perhaps creat
ed, victory and to the vast efforts
put forth by the allied European na
tions. But European students of and ac
tors in the great conflict have al
ready arrived at pretty definite and
harmonious views on the subject.
While these students of war do not
throw our claims out of court, they
no longer attempt to soothe us or
flatter us by graciously accepting
our contribution to victory at our
own high valuation.
Stephens Lauzanne, himself a close
student of the war, has an article
in The Outlook of September 7,
which is entitled "Germany Was De
feated When America Declared War,
Says General Buat." Lauzanne ie
editor of "Le Martin," one of the
greatest of the French newspapers.
This title is itself misleading, for
Lauranne seems to have two inter
pretations of the words of the fa
mous French military expert. He
seems to take the following language
f the General's "It was not in No
vember, 1918, when Armistice was
signed, that Germany was defeated;
it was in April, 1917, when America
declared war" as giving us credit
for the decisive coup, even if no blow,
save a moral one, had been struck
by us up to that time. But this is
hardly what Buat means, and Lau
zanne is aware of this, later on. We
quote a passage from his article:
jj. ay people have asked this ques
ts -r
.. Wat would have happened in the
spr! ; of 1918 to Hindenburg if, in
sist .i of wearing out the German
foircu in the exhaustible attacks, he
had -raited quietly behind his for
ntid: lie lines of defense satisfying
hin.M !f in warding off the blows?"
To this Hindenburg has replied in
his "Mmmories:"
"The German army would have
died of exhaustion before the ene
my," to which General Buat, in his
be ok, replies as follows:
"The German army would have
been beaten all the same, because
during the series of attacks which
we 1 ad foreseen, and whose execu
tion was to have been extremely
rapii', nothing could have saved the
Gern :.n reserve. . . Our job would
perh; ps have been harder, but the
American army, which was there,
numerous, ardent, admirably equip
ped would have enabled us to accom
plish it successfully. . . The suc-
cps- of the "war would most probably
only have been decided in the spring
of 1,119. But it would not have been
changed, and the German army would
have suffered the same disaster it
su (Tired in the summer of 1918."
History is beginning to record our
part in the winning of the war a;
not the work of the armies in France,
not the vast supplies of food and
munitions of war, great as these
contributions were but as the moral
shoe': to Germany of President Wil
son's enunciation of the great prin
c:rt' ? for wTiich humanity was con
t4i!:ng. Those principles were and
remain invincible. What was needed
was their proclamation by some
present-day high authority, and their
prompt recognition by the masses of
mankind. The proclaiming of these
principles, along with the ideal that
peace should be merciful to the peo
ples misled by Prussionism, sattered
the morale of Germany and Austria.
That is our great contribution to
ward the winning of the war.
And it is because this contribution
was mode by and through Wood row
Wilst a that all the miserable dicker
dig assl evasions and betrayals of
Some men are born poor, and some
monkey with stock exchange.
Still, this coo clucks organization
has a harmless, barn-yard sound.
If you can't lick him, flatter him.
It amounts to the same thing in the
end.
The tired business man probably
gets that way reading advice about
how to get back to normal.
A Congressman informs us that
every great business man has his
hobby. Doesn't he mean lobby?
"Tariff tinkerers are not satisfied
with their work." That appearently,
makes it unanimous.
The book salesman can get almost
every man's signature on the dotted
line if he will say that he is offering
the work to intellectuals only.
What did ships do for a living in
the old clays before they began to
bring immigrants to America?
As people grow older they lose
faith in Santa Claus and begin to
look to the Federal treasury.
Every once in a while you see a
honlUno that, rlnesn't sav anvthine
about anybody getting killed.
A man may forgive you if you
ridicule his children, but not if you
ridicule his home-brew formula.
To the lay mand, about the only
difference between golf and old
fashioned "shinny" is plaid stockings.
When a negotiator says his pa
tience is exhausted, he probably
means that his epithets are exhausted.
Most of the light touring cars are
designed to hold five passengers or
twelve girls.
Man is never raved over by the
ladies except when he is three months
old and when he becomes a movie
star.
The best nearly always get through
introducing all of the scene shifters
before the first rele is exhausted.
If it accomplished nothing else, the
war imyproved the average Ameri
can's batting average in the matter
of geography.
A Congressman remarks that man
is no greater than his convictions.
Neither, for that matter, is a sys
tem of jurisprudence.
You can judge of a man's richness
by the size of his kennel, and judge
of his poverty by the number of
hounds about his yard.
One reason why Germany is lead
ing the way back to normal is be
cause she doesn' thave to waste any
energy to preserve her sphere of influence.
BURGLARS ROB STORE
OF P. J. MANUCY
Burglars entered the home of P.
J. Manuucy sometime between Satur
day midnight and Sunday morning
and robbed Mr. Manucy of $120 in
cash and checks. Up to a late hour
last night no clues could be found
of the perpetrators of the deed.
..Entrance was gained through a
aeceendoor in the back cf the house,
and the burglars or burglar came
through the house and into Mr.
Manucy's bedroom where he was
sleeping, and within three feet of
him and took the money from his
trousers pocket, and from a small
sack on the dresser. The money was
the cash receipts of his sales for the
latter part of the week.
Mr. Manucy states that there were
checks among the stolen articles, and
that none of them have been endors
ed and that payment has been or
dered stopped at the banks. Mer
chants in the city are warned to
be on the lookout for these checks
and not to cash them but to report
the person presenting them. One
check was signed by J. Waterman
for $25 another was signed by P. C.
O'Haver for $3, another for $2.50 by
William Be bout and another for $1.68
by W. R. M in ton. Merchants are
requested to be on the lookout for
these and to report them to the po
lice authorities at once.
Rub-My-Tisa is a put pais kill-
V Relieve paia and aoreaeaa,
ftteaaaatiaaa, Nearalgia, Sprains, ate.
I At the Grand
House Peters Today . j
House Peters has always been a
favorite in Palatka, having first won
his way to the hearts of local movie
patrons by his splendid work in Henry
Miller's great success, "The Great
Divide." He will be seen at the
Grand today in a picture that is de
scribed by all of the trade journals
of moviedom as the greatest piece
of acting he has ever done, in "The
Great Redemption."
The story was written with a keen
eye to drama. Interest is caught at
once in the hero bandit who holds up
a train, and escapes from the pur
suit of the sheriff through the aid of
the girl. Though vowing to go
straight he weakens and is captured
after his pal has been killed. Sen
tenced to serve ten years he vows
to "get" thesheriff for the killing
of his pal.
Across the corridor of a cell holds
a condemned murderer, a blasphem
ous individual, who refusing to ac
cept the copy of the Bible handed hom
by the chaplain hurls the offering
into Dan Malloy's cell. Malloy, whil
ing away his time by sketching on
the prison walls, turns over the cov
er of the Bible, exposing the figure
of Christ on the cross.
He rubs out the sketch of a figure
of the pugilist and begins to draw
the figure of Christ on thecross.
Here the dramatic values of the
incident are skillfully worked up. The
sketch is finished. In the stream of
moonlight flooding through the bar
red windows appears Christ in life
moving from the sketch on the wall.
Reverently the condemned man and
Malloy fall to their knees. The
guards come running, they too kneel
in awe. And then the vision fades
and the murderer cries out of his en
lightened soul': "I have seen God."
It is an anticlimax of rare power
and impressiveness. During the show
ing at the Rivoli theatre the picture
was stopped at this point, the house
darkened, and the hymnal number
sung off stage. The effect was tremendous.
NEW BOOKS AT THE LIBRARY
Among the new books of fiction at
the Palatka Library there is one for
you. hatever may be your taste. -Do
you like realism without sordid
ness? Then try Booth Tarkington's
latest piece of fiction, "Alice Adams."
Ellen Glasgow wrote to the publish
ers of this novel, ""Alice Adams is
the art that is a joy forever a move
ment of ordinary life impressed in
crystal."
Or how would you like a Western
story ? Here is a tale by everybody's
favorite, Peter B. Kine. If you have
made the acquaintance of "Kindred
of the Dust,' you will want to read
this story of golden California, "The
Pride of Palomar."
If your taste -runs to stories of
English life, perhaps you would like
"A Man of Property," by John Gals
worty. This is the first in the series
that is brought up-to-date by "To
Let." (Which by the way, you can
laso find at the library.)
Perhaps, though, you would prefer
a romance with the hero and heroine
living happily ever after. Then fol
low the adventures of Tabs and re
joice with him when he finds his
"Kingdom round the Corner."" His
story is chronicled by Coningsby
Dawson.
Not fiction, but as entertaining, is
"Margaret Asquith," the autobiog
raphy of Mrs. Asquith, the wife of
England's former prime minister.
"SCHOOL DAYS, SCHOOL DAYS"
Do you remember the old song
about school days being golden rule
days ? It is wrong to send a coughing,
sneezing, spitting child to school to
spread germs -among -other little
ones. Common colds are infectious,
Protect your own and other little
ones with Foley's Honey and Tar.
This safe family remedy checks
coughs and colds, loosens phlegm and
mucuous and coats raw, irritating
membranes with a healing, soothing
medicine.
We are proud of the confidence doc
tors, drugfiats and the public have ia
666 Chill and Fever Tonic.
Record Settlement
Made by Lawson
E. W. Lawson, district agent of
the North Carolina Mutual Life In
surance company, of Durham, N. C,
claims that he has made a record in
payment of insurance policies.
On Wednesday, September 21,
James Gore, a negro, of Hastings,
died. He had taken out a two thou
sand dollar, twenty payment, life in
surance policy with the North Caro
lina Mutual Life 6n December 4. 1920
At noon Saturday Lawson received
check for $2,000, full amount of the
face 4f the policy, just three days af
ter the death of the insured, and be
fore the body of Gore was buried.
The check was sent special delivery
to Lawson who immediately carried
it to Gore's widow.
Several instances have been cited
where the insurance has been paid
in a week, but Lawson states that
this in the first time he has ever
heard of a policy being paid in three
days and before the body of the de
ceased was buried. Adv.
AN ORDINANCE
To Amend Section One Hundred
Sixty of the Compiled Ordinances
or the City Of Palatka, A. D. 1921,
Relating to the Sale of Goods on
the Sabbath Day.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
City Council of the City of Palatka
that section one hundred sixty (160)
of the Revised Ordinances of the City
of Palatka be, and the same is here
by amended to read as follows:
Section 160. It is further provid
ed that nothing in the last preceeding
section shall be construed to prohibit
the sale or offering for sale on the
Sabbath Day between the hours of
eight o'clock a. m. and seven o'clock
p. m., drugs, medicines, cigars, to
bacco, ice cream, candies, fruits, and
soft drinks in any store or place of
business where groceries, dry goods,
clothing, hats or general merchan
dise is not sold or carried in stock.
It is further provided that nothing
in this Ordinance shall be construed
to prohibit the sale and delivery of
newspapers by newsboys, nor to pro
hibit the sale of newspapers, books,
magazines and stationery by newsdealers.
Passed in open Council this 20th
day of September, A. D. 1921.
W. P. DINEEN,
Attest: President City Council.
CHAS. BURT,
Clerk City of Palatka.
Approved Sept. 20th, 1921.
HENRY M. FEARNSIDE,
9-23-4t Mayor.
In Circuit Court; Eighth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Put
naw County In Chancery.
Samuel. J. Hilburn, )
t Complainant, )
vs )
Florida East Coast Rail- )
way Company, et als., ) Bill
and all Parties Claim- ) to
ing an Interest in the ) Quiet
Property to which Re- ) Title.
lief is Sought in said )
Suit, )
Defendants. )
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
The Complainant having filed his
sworn bill in this cause alleging that
he believes that there is a person or
that there are persons, interested in
the property invilved in such suit,
whose name, or names, are unknown
to him, and having prayed for relief
against them, and having demanded
this order, and otherwise complying
with the law,
IT IS, THEREFORE ORDERED,
That all parties claiming an interest
in the property to which relief is
sought, be and each and every of
them are hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint on
MONDAY,
The 7th day of November, A. D. 1921
the same being tins rule day in said
month.
The property to which relief is
sought in said bill is described as
follows:
VELVET
'The World'. Beat Flour"
Lying and being In Putnam Coun
ty, Florida in Township 9 South,
Range '27 East, to-wit:
The S of the SWU of Section
24; and Lots 1 and 2 or the Fraction
al W of Section 26; and W of
NEH of Section 25; and NE and
N of NW14 of Section 36.
IT IS FURTHER ORDERED,
That this order for publication be
published once each week for twelve
consecutive weeks in the Palatka
Daily News, a newspaper published
in said County and State.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand, and the seal
of said Court, this the 18th day of
July, A. D. 1921.
(Seal) R. J. HANCOCK,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Putnam . County Florida
By W. A. Williams, jr., D. C.
E. H. WEDGE
PHOTOGRAPHER
Out of town Kodak finishing re
turned the same day received.
Play Checkers?
Is it your move? Let us do it. We
move anything.
Zorn's Transfer
Baggage, Furniture and General
Hauling. Furniture Storage.
Service our motto: Prices right-
W. E Zorn Phone 56
To help promote good
health see that the articles
you use in your bakings
give you
Food containing glu
ten which is vital to
your vitality.
Gluten is the soul of
flour the real nutritive
element. It is gluten that
builds health, strength, and
bone tissues and makes ro
bust children and healthy men
and women.
Why take a cnance
on losing the full value
of this gluten. Good, whole
some bakings can be made
sonly from good materials no
other way so use only good
baking powder and plain flour
for best results.
Don't use substitutes such
as self rising flour, Cake
Mixes, and Egg Savers, (so
, called).
The safe course which is
pointed out to the family phy
sician is to recommend pure plain
flour and a baking powder of stand
ard quality, and to be especially
watchful in all cases of malnutrition
to be -sure the diet carries strength
giving properties.
Tuesday Morning, September 2jt
JOHN J. MURPHY
1 Real Estate
STOP AT THE
PUTNAM HOUSE
OPEN ALL THS YEAR
Rates $1.00 Per day and up.
H. E. Mwryday.
of Palatka, Florida.
Solicitor-for
July 19-26; Aug.. 2-9-16. ,
e-lO-ZT; Oct.. 4..
Sunday Nigh
No. 3713
Monday Night.
No. 349!
Was awarded the fiTe
gasoline and one quart of j
YOU
May be the fortunate one w.
Our customers have an ,!
tunity to get the gas aid
we are giving away each A,,
Watch this space sail; fog
winning number
n. merw
and Co.
Gasoline, 01J and Titer
R. L KNOX,
Eyes Tested, FraJ
Fitted, Lense Ground'
Palatka and DeLand at the J
of the eye.
i
Palatka: Mon., Tues., rth
DeLand: Thurs., FrL.anitt
Optometrist and Manufacture
Uptician
DO N'T
Throw your last winter's shoe away because they took oil to
them to us. We will fix them up at a reasonable price and rain
them for you and save, you the price ot a new pair. WtOMM
the genuine K. L. Prime leather, the best on the market
' If you have tried the rest, then try the best'.
Under New Management.
Putnam Shoe Factory
J. R. HILLr Proprietor
Next to James Hotel
Palatka, rW
All This Weel!
Bicycles at cost for
cash at
E. T. Lancaster
601 Lemon Street
Palatka, FW
DAN
Tuesday Eevenin?
t At the American Legion
Over the CifrDtug Stoic,
Dancing Begins at 9 01
AdmUrinn - - $
The Public b Cordially I""

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