Newspaper Page Text
1udsyrmg, October I, iQ2i.
18 SPECTACLE II I UNFOLDED TO PAPER ED1T0FSS Hilo 1 ice Island of Hawaii, T. H., Sept. LOne oi wo 6lc,"i"' Inmniiafraf inno volcanic activity by Kilauet volca- on this lsianu nfolecled before the eyes of del- 4ates to me iun..-v... " Ef13 t tit jir: October, according m u. n. u i- fcrton, secretary " iocniiii Jlcano Research association ana an Lority on the Hawaiian volcanies. Mie lava column within the vast pit of ftnauea una utwi using tadilyi according to reports rrom Hawaiian Volcano Observatory on . rim of the great creater directly !r.lokintr the volcano. The molten L lakes within the great fire pit I increasing, their area so rapidly 7 ., . ) J lnra iMnr iolnnfla It'll nv.v 1 - . lake's surface are disappearing by one as the molten noodg over L,lm them. the itinerary for the Press Con ., Ueo-atpst calls for their am Wo on the evening of October and it has been arranged that the it two days will be spent by the legates at the volcano among -the Aiders of America's latest National It inBi Ration of Kilauea's activities about t time, the observatory reports I if these conditions materialze 1 delegates will witness a scene of .nt.i.n anil aura.inami.ino Kitll e, Mr. de Vis-Norton said. any strange things are transpir in connection with the rapid ud swell of molten interior of the within the vent t Kilauea, Mr, -Norton said. A gigantic mass pock is being forced steadily, up the depths and is already rear its crest high above the white torrents that laD its base. The iinuous movement and the vibra t of this great mass is causing my avalanches to rush down its 3- tl. lx : it.-! x i I ij. inc result is mafc it nas scai tlt until the rock mass has taken i of an extremely sharp pinnacle Jring high above the. lakes. I .other phenomenon in evidence using considerable comment. The t subsidence that occurred after txplosive eruption of last March Cilauea caused heavy avalanches til from the walla of the great iit These, crashing down to the u, formed talus slopes which be i covered with debris from above, ig the past few days a series of rkable spouting lava springs broken out at intervals along op of these debris slopes, show that an irresistible torrent of forcing its way up within i Mr. deVis-Norton said. The rs points of emergence are high the lava lakes and every few juts, glittering and spectacular files of molten fire and flame down over the slopes to the I below. It is "as though the fool rapids at Niagara Falls feen turned into flame" and the I ffacle is esoeeiallv xtrikino. of I Mr. deVis-Norton said. 3me Still Most Ixpensive City j In the Old World 'e, Sept. 30-Rome is still the i expensive laree cit.v n-f Tt1v ing to latest figures published st of living, the Eternal Citv Percent dearer than it was in ims, however, ia a diminution cst of living during the past 1 when, durino. k "? soared as much as 30 per- fher than last year. ther expesive cities are Mi renee and Turin which are to out 18 percent over the 1920 f Venice and Triest are but percent over the figures of last Many Notables to Ateend National Red Cross Meet (By Aanoclm-il Venn. I Columbus, 0., Sept. 30 The Na tional Red Cross convention which will convene in this city on October 4 and last five days, bids fair to be the most important of these gath erings that has ever been held, even of more significance from Red Cross viewpoint than the meetings held du ring the great war. Men and women prominunt in all walks of life are on the program to deliver addresses to the delegates. Dr. Livingston Farrand, chairman of the Central Committee of the Am erican uect Lross and president of Cornell University, will nri,l f meeting October 4, when Dr. W. 0. Ihompson, president of flhin Sf0f University will deliver the address of welcome. Uov. Harru T n,; Ul Uhio and Mayor James J. Thomas of Columbus will welcome the delegates for the city and state. Proc,rlx Harding is expected to he tho ,;! r...,.,- pai speaner. Dr. Henry Noble McCracken, pres ident of Vassar college will preside at the Junior Red Cross meeting in the ilfternnnn rf r"W K HTk. .-.i-i - - VM vvt u AUO ,naI. lenge of Childhood in America to the Ked Cross,' is the subject on which Miss Charl Williams, of the National Educational Association will speak. Dr. W. W. Marquart, educational agent for the Philinoine Islands in the United States, will convention on "The Juniors at Work in Our Insular Possessions." Her. bert Hoover, secretary of commerce, will speak on "The Challenge of Childhood in Foreign Lands and What Junior Red Cross is Doing There," while Senator Frank B. Wil- PALATKA DAILY NEfPS ftaurant Men To NewFood Ideas i AngelesT Sept 30 Members J Kestaurant Associa wnvene here October 3 to 7, 1 "'"named by an elaborate ? ranged by the local or I0"' "hording to Al B. Card- of the association, inharmonic auditorium will vunvenuon's headquar- - oasement will be an ex- QUinment J t; ti - mini maicainery ln Prenarat inn a 4mAm V tWUOi 'oemtion has for its pur- f wi niBner Stan k "7'1C ' t resuurant Jn r9 guiding of the public U "mg plc Mr c. lis of Ohio, is to deliver an address on "The Future Builders of the Na tion and Citizeaship Training." The evening meeting dedicated to America's Obligation to Her Service Men and Women, will be presided ov er by Dr. Farrand and ten minuto speeches will be delivered b ysuch notables as Dr. Thomas E. Green, di rector of the Speakers Bureau of the American Red Cross; Major General LeJeune, U. S. Marine Corps; Rev. Francis P. Duffy, Chaplain 165th Regiment; Mrs. Frank V. Hammar, Chairman St. Louis Chapter,' Ameri san Red Cross; Theodore Roosevelt, Assistant Secretary of the Naw Rabbi Stephen Wise, Free synagogue oi ew Kork; W. Frank Parsons, vice-chairman in charge of Domestic operations, American Red Cross; John G. Emery. National Cnmm American Legion and General John J. Fershing. Robert S. Gast.' chairman of the Red Cross Relief Committee of Pue blo, Colorado, will address the con vention on "The Red Cross in Disas ter" on the morning of October 6. Miss Mabel F. Boardman, Secretary of the American Red Cross, will pre side. Reunions of Red Cross workers who served in the world war will be held at a series of luncheons. Sectional conferences will be held on the evening of October 7 and mor ning of October 8. A mass meeting on roll call will constitute the after noon's program, winding un with th historical pageant of the Red Cross in the evening. JOHN J. MURPHY Real Estate PAGE 3 Reports of Legion Convention To Be Most Complete Yet (Br Aamclatca Praia.) Kansas ity, Mo., Sept. 30 Ac commodations for correspondents, representing newspapers, magazines and news distributing agencies in the co nntry will be provided during the convention of the American Legioa here October 31-November 2, The plan devised by the convention ex ecutive committee calls for a press box the entire length of the stage, with a passage leading under the speaker's stand to a press-room where typewriters will be provided, together with multigraph machines and operators at specially installed telegraph keys. Newspaper men, provided ' with cardscards that vouch for their ere' dentials may go freely back and forth from the press box to the press room. Stenographic reports of the conven tion proceedings will be transcribed in "takes" which will be turned over to the American Legion News Service desk, where the copy will be edited down to what might interest the newspaper writer. The edited copy will be sent, a page at a time, to the multigraph machine beneath the stage, where it will be stenciled and multigraphed, and the copies sent back to the press box, to be distrib uted to the news correspondents. Under the plan an adequate run ning story of the proceedings will reach the press box on an average of twenty minutes behind actual hap penings on the convention floor, ac cording to Chester T. Start, chair man of publicity. Any list of the light fiction of the day should include Japan's assertion thatshe seeks no special advantage in China. Mack the Piano Tuner AT ROW TON'S JOIN THE AMERICAN LEGION You need the Legion the Le gion needs you. Are you go ing to do your share now? Or are you going to continue to let others do it for you? C. HOWARD ROWTON. Po.t Adjutant Paying the high price for Meats. I sell the best quality of FLORIDA Meats in the City. The Best Cuts of Florida Beef at 25 Cents Per Pound Every purchase absolutely guaranteed to save you money. Our Grocery Stock is complete and fresh all the time and your orders receive my personal atten tion. Putnam Grocery O. E. PREVATT, Prop., Phone 239 nth and Main Sts. JT I mr Ar m I 1 1 I 1 K I 1? wmm I-C-E! These are the Days of The Keen, Cutting Thirst The shank of the heated term ia here and we are all glad of it. Even this ice man of yours, being human, is looking forward to cooler days. In the meantime, everybody is conscious of a peculiar thirst, espe cially during the middle hours of the day. It is then that children are inclined to peeve and folks of older growth find themselves impatient at triffles. There is a simple remedy for this condition; it is a cooling drink; Mother, put a few lemons in the refrigerator and be prepared to serve lemonade to the little ones. Drink it yourself yon could not choose a better beverage. Don't let your ice supply run low. Watch it guard it as never before. Don't let your refrigerator lose a fraction of a degree of ' its efficiency too much depends upon it. Keep it. iwell loaded with OUR ICE. Southern Utilities Company Buy the Same Goods for Less Money AT THE O. K. GROCERY Here Is the Proof While others Squeal about dull times, our trade continues to increase. There is a reason! TOWNSEND is satisfied with a Small Profit. These Prices Not Guaranteed After October 6th Very Large Strips Nice Streaked Bacon, per pound - 15c 5 lb. Bucket White Karo Syrup only $ .35 10 lb. Bucket White Karo Syrup only $ .65 14 lbs. Granulated Sugar $1.00 14 lbs. Good Rice for only $1.00 Large Can Sunny Gold Syrup only $ .95 Large Can Alaga Syrup only . . $ .95 24 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour $1.25 12 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour $ .65 Good Hams, per pound $ 4 Aunt Nancy Soap, 16 cakes . $i.oo Good Florida Syrup, per gallon $i.oo Navy Beans, 3 pounds for - $ .25 Black-eyed Peas, 2 pounds for $ .25 Lima Beans, 2 pounds for $ -25 2 2 pound cans Roast Beef $ -55 2 cans Pork and Beans $ -25 Good Broom for i &5 7 cans Good Corn for $1.00 7 cans Good Garden Peas for $1.00 35 pounds Nice Grits $1.00 35 pounds Nice Corn Meal $1.00 35 pounds Scratch Feed for $1.00 35 pounds Corn for $1.00 4 packages Arbuckle Coffee for $1.00 8 pound Bucket Lard for $1-35 3 cans Maxwell House Coffee for $1.00 30 Cakes U. S. Mail Soap for $1.00 25 Cakes Export Soap for $1.00 14 Full-sized Octagon Soap for $1.00 7 Cans tall Pink Salmon for $1.00 1 Dozen Argo Starch for $1.00 1 Dozen Coaline Soap for $1.00 16 Rolls Toilet Paper for $1.00 2 cans No. 2 Tomatoes for $ .25 Eagle Brand Milk, can $ .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 buy any item in stock at the right price. When you trade here we both win When you trade elsewhere we both lose. If you are looking for a square deal, give us a trial. :er No. 107 North Eleventh Street Phone 196 i if hi