(ft! !i .
Jalatka .Bailg Nfnw;
Publtah.d Evry Morning except
i ! Monday by '
ICKEHS UIIERRY, Palatka, Fla.
PALATKA DAILY NEWS
ntered at the Pot Office at Palatka,
Ha., as Second Class Mall Mailer
l&uZl""'-""' M3K a whole lot of wealthy and hospi-
The Management reserves the rtsht
to reject all objectionable advertls
nnu or reading matter.
FAIRS AS EDUCATORS.
Colonel Robert W. Davis has ac
cepted an assdgnment from th
Gainesville Sun to describe the won
ders of the Alachua county fair
which opened in Gainesville yester
day, and those who may read these
impre:sions gained by Colonel Bob
ere sure to be instructed as well as
In announcing his acceptance of
the assignment Colonel Bob sum3 the
entire purpose and motive behind
pounty fairs. Ho says:
The dictionaries tell us
thaE to "educate" mean f instruct,
to teach, to train, and .to 14 the mind
with knowledge.' " School 'books fr
young or thesis for the more piature
do not, alone, educate us. All the
world is a kindergarten and our chief
education comes from a study of the
hlng we see. That is why we be
lieve in the benefits of national, staU
v?Bd. county and community fairs.
They not on'y entertain but educate.
And more than that they excite
pride and patriotism,"
Many counties in the state put on
fairs during the winter months, with
the constantly increasing ambition to
-make them better each year. These
Ynake possible better exhibits at the
larger fairs at Tampa and Jackson
ville, and bring added attractiveness
to the localities from Ji'hieh these
exhibits come. The News hopes
that Putnam county will adopt this
highly educational program and be
fore another year roils around that
definite steps will have been taken
to put on a fair that will be a credit
to the Ctfunty and state.
table or ambitious New Yorkers
to discover that Marshal Foch never
accepts hospitality to the extent of
stopping in peoples homes. Ihe
tremendous call made upon him con
stantly during such a trip as this one
makes it imperative that his meagre
spare hours be spent in the indepen
dence of a hotel. It is entirely wise
and reasonable and in keeDinc with
the modest, efficient methods of the
Marshal, but it was har on those who
looked forward to mentioning the
rest of their lives, "the time Marshal
Foch was with us."
ii From ' ''Gotham'' '
New York, Nov. 8 It was a blow
'likes COMMISSION FORM.
' A reeent.issufc fctf the St. Augustine
Record contained a summary of the
work accomplished by the commis
sion form of government under the
Wty manager plan. It is the same
where stricuy i. add
The women in New York have an
infallible method of picking the men
who are bachelors on Saturday
nights. Men who maintain bachelor
hall are not obvious during the other
.davs of the week, hut ati unfailing
.weakness gives them away on this
particular night. All men want to
s!P iae Sunday morning, and so
Mr. Bachelor1 cannot depend on the
handv arm chair brtmkfast which he
grabs off on week days, but must lay
in supplies for Sunday rnprning's re?
past for preparation In hig own kit'
cht;nette or on the electric grill which
every wicked bachelor is supposed to
possess. Hence they may be seen
with their nnnpr haps. dnnhtlpRR fill
ed with sugar rolls and the bottle of
cream and perhaps a grape fruit if
they are very fussy and patient.
It is easy to imagine one of the de
termined creatures spending an en
tire evening with a young woman
disserting on the joys of single bliss
and leaving her only to dodge into a
neighboring delicatessen and (lelib
erately steal her stuff.
I If I could be dirctor of the Met
ropolitan Opera Company I would
think it quite some undertaking and
not feel that I had to be anything
more. Yet the high sounding Giulio
Gatti-Casazza who fills that job
turns press agent and promoter at
will in telling the public of the pro
mise of his new season. In a recent
account of Chaliapin, the Russian
bass who is to be with them this year
li'mn.' He' tells" an absorbing
trovernment have 1itician3 in of,. which should later tell at his
There always will the com- nsive box office.
.every communis are ffiW in.
mission form, Dm. eyer been
stances where antiquated polit
abl to win bacK abolished.
ical system aftg AuErustme finds
Here is wm .
from her v. h,,dtret svstem, the
"Thrill . ul v,oon
"ure of ?8Z&,.3o.ui
P.ed since 1915
J only ?7H8,01M.B lias u"
ded, $26,933 under the amount
provided in six years.
.cr. nnn worth of waterworks
bonds 'outstanding in 1915 have been
reduced to $48,000, being n,u"
plus interest in the six years.
The city on July 17th, 1915 owed
$35 023.09. On June 30th, 1921, its
liabilities were $3,423.85, a differ
ence in favor of the administration
iwTOiiil were due n paving bins
in 1915. The city has done $18
229 64 worth of paving in six years
and only $2,457.70 of the new pav-
: Umtpd. mostly on
ing reinuiua u..... ,
recently 1'"- - . ,
..ti, auditors highly commended
the office of the treasurer and the
city auditor and clerk Tor efficiency
displaye.l in the handling oi
city money in six years
Food wo'rTthe war,' but it needn't
bo so stuck up about it.
a th nresent writing the odds on
Mayor Hylan's reelection nave jump
,i i7t? in Wall street. A prom
inent firm reports that it has thous
ands of dollars to wager on the ue
vtip rnndidate at 3 to 1, but ai
t pntire absence of Lurran
The 7 to 2 odds are the ion
gest yet offered however. Notwith
standing these bets on plurality
would not fall into the class of sure
things because New York is always
prepared for a surprise.
Rotary to Have a
Part in Paying a
Tribute to Soldier
Chicago. Nov. 8. Rotary is to have
a prominent part in the ceremonies
incident to the burial of the "Un
known American Soldier," Armsitice
Past International President John
Poole, and Ed L. Stock, of Washing
ton, D. C, and governor of the Fifth
Rotary District, have been formally
named to represent International Ro
tary on this occasion. By special in
vitation of the war department issued,
according to Adjutant General P. C.
Harris, as a recognition of "Rotary's
distinguished service during the world
war," .the representatives of the or
ganization will be ' given places ' of
honor in the Amphitheater at Arling
ton Cemeter' during the ceremonies
They will also have a place in the
funeral process' if they so desire.
Inasmuch astjifl number of seats in
the Amphitheater where the cere
mony is to take pjace is very limited,
it will not be DosniMe to accommodate
.anywhere near ;thp jfowd that will at
tend jjihen the wlyie united states
and the nlany representatives of for
eign governments wijj pay tribute to
Amerjca s unknown dead of the worhi
1h allottinft seats In the Am
phitheater and oiie PM in he
funeral procession to Kotary, uic
war department stated that it did so,
not only as a way of expressing its
appreciation of th esplendid service
rendered by all Rotary Clubs during
the world war, but of Rotary's present
activities in promoting international
At the ti'r.e of the International
Rotarv Convention in Edinburgh,
Scotland, last summer, the Rotarian
.iniotoo from all over the woria
paid tribute to the unknown soldiers
nf Rritain and France. Acting offi
cially these delegates, while in Pans,
ntaceil a nermanent bronze wreath on
the tomb of the Poilu inconnu in the
Place d'Etoile. The organization is at
present arranging to place on Novem
ber 11th a similar wreath on tho
grave f f the unknown British soldier
Official word has been received
from the war department erantine
American unknown soldier. This
ceremony will probably take place in
March when about 2,000 Rotarians
will be in Washington attending the
convention pf clubs of the Fifth Ro
in Wheat Raising
Hr Ataoclntej l'rel
Muskogee, Okla., Nov. 8 A real
dirt farmer is Mrs. Sidney Sharpe of
Porum, south of here in this county,
who has been designated the chain-
pion producer of oats in easter Ok
lahoma this year. Her farm lands
yielded 70 bushels to the acre, on an
average, whereas many other farm
ers in the neighborhood produced
but 25 to 30 bushels.
Mrs. Shame is the largest woman
land-owner in Muskocee county. She
holds title to 800 acres, 500 of which
were in cultivation last year, and ran
Mrs. Sharpe is a student of diver
sified farming. Although her land
is located in a rich cotton country,
she devotes but a reasonable acreage
to that staple. In addition to rais
ing oats and wheat, she produces
corn, kafir, sorghum and other feed
Joyce Will Get a
Divorce From His
I Pegty But Pays It
We have discovered a sensible po
ker player out here. No poker play
er in the ultimate can De ueemeu
.rMo hut it is encouraging to
ho.r nf nnp who manages to cover all
the time. The man I have m minu,
regularly before sitting down to the
night session, mails himselt a money
order covering the price of breakfast
.v,;,-Vi is delivered in the morning
mail, and permits him to go the lim
it during the night as any sport
should, the sad part of the tale is
that he also reports that he never
needs the breakfast change.
is the latest
There has always been a bloc head
system in congress, however.
sore spots along with arms.
In China talkative women are di-
i i.n ..I mlcainn-
.ni'i.m AlK Sill WU ncnvi i.i. .in.""
aries to China. Reno Gazette.
gods. This from a Reno paper.
f.Mi if fr,.i.-ht rates remain higher,
v.'hy should hire be lower?
The most convincing "S"""'"
against resent freight rates is the
I'eoole have outgrown many of their
delusions, but they still list their
ears anions their assets.
A feminist complains that we have
too many marriage vows.
she mean too many marriage rows..
The first requisite for a peace
that passcth understanding is understanding.
The Zion City theory that the earth
5s flat is incomplete. It should aau
"On its back."
Chicago. Nov. 8. Judge Joseph
cwh totirht indicated . that he
,vnnlH trrat a divorce to James-fetan
ley Joyce,millionaire Chicago lum
berman, fm Peggy Hopkins Joyce,
a former tew York chorus girl.
The hefing of Joyce s petition
was conclled late touay anter n
was anno eed that a settlement be
tween Miland Mrs. Joyce hatt bten
reached hereby she would receive
cash andewelry totalling $800,000,
but woulffeturn to Joyce property
valued atjore than half a million.
Judge labath said he ' pTbbably
wuold fomlly grant the divorce to
morrow Oiext day.
UIlRAfl BARS HOME BREW
II ANfluelntod P'fil
St. Petiburg, Nov. 8 Persons in
search ol-cipcs for the making of
home broSvould wasterheir time if
they undUik to find-. ..any in the
public liry here. Trio librarian,
in respol to inquiries, declares not
a voluirfn the building contains
any refef'e to the making of alco
holic liq and that so far there
have heao requests for books con
taining j information.
Open Air Exercise
For Pretty Frails
(Hy Associated Hr.l ,
New York. Nov. 8 Open air life
anH healthful eames for girls are
favored by Mrs. Warren G. Harding
In a letter to Mrs. Oliver Harnman,
national president of the Camp Fire
Giris, the wife of the president
"I have never been able to imagine
any reason why the Camp Fire Girls
should not be just as useful an or
ganization for the girls as the Boy
Scouts. Moreover, it seems to me
that o-irls need this kind ot induce
ment to open air life and healthful
games and occupations, quite as
much as the "Boys. The part that
women play in the world has ben
greatly changed even in my own gen
eration, it has been broadened and
enlarged and we will be wise if we
recognize that a larger consideration
for the health and physical advance
ment of the girls will better t them
ii. U. mil of aarrft
ClermoWb, Nov. 8 This place
boast f :bh"rik that in its ten years
of operation never has had an over
daaft, the books not even containing
provision for carrying such. C. O.
Roe, president of the institution, de
clares ;his belief that it probably is
the only bank in the state with such
"If it is discovered during the pro
cess of closing the books for the day
that a check has been taken in for
which there are not enough funds on
hand to cover," he said, "a notice is
immediately sent the person, firm or
corporation against whom, or which
it is drawn, and if the deficiency is
not covered before the opening of the
bank the following morning, the tel
ler or other official responsible for its
acceptance makes good by transfer
from his personal funds. The strict
enforcement of that rule is effective
in that it makes every employe of
the bank careful to keep up with the
condition of every account carried
and so far as the customers are con
cerned it prompts them to be careful
in the matter of issuing checks."
with disorderly conduct, resisting an
officer and conspiring to defraud m
election. Mr. Dixon was arrested on
Policeman Hazel's order. Slated at
headquarters with Mr. Harris and
Dr. Mechling were nine other men,
nieluding Mr. Dixon. They were
with the charges against them: Wil
liam Bosler, manager of the hotel:
George W. Eiling, Frank Kennedy,
and Alonzo Hess, Louisville! John
Norman, Central City, Ky., and
Frnpst Smith. Michigan, conspiracp
'to defraud in election, and Joseph
and W. Ray Bosler, interfering witn
an officer in the discharge of his
All of the men were released un
Paul Burlingame, Republican,
chairman of the board of safety, in
a statement last night, said he had
had information that the Democratic
party was importing men to be used
today in intimidating voters in the
election He said the officers had
gone to the hotel to search for the
men when the trouble with the
Democratic candidates occurred.
Judtre Robert W. Bingham, chair
man of the committee, recently ap
pointed by Mayor Smith to msure a
fair election, assumed charge of t&ti
situation early today. He declined to
make a statement until he had made
a complete nivestigation.
yi ;. j4"j fV ' paid, to and, his, ccdJeaeui7r
S.covered great lakes, areaa i"LiT1
;dwelt Dog 1 Ribs' and otKer
tribes never before
RV Wireless TiDs'r
i ions, uiib vn i-ni jjitver
Mr ..i"' fr.M
Tnrnnto. Nov. 8 Government sur
veyors carrying their chains across
the far-northern banks of the Great
Mackenzie river last summer receiv
ed the result of the Derrtpsey-Car-pentier
fight in Jersey City almost
as soon as crowds gathered in front
of bulletin boards the world around.
Passing through Toronto on his
return from the sub-Artie, Fred V.
Seibert, an engineer working with
one of three Dominion land survey
parties, explained that each band
carried a wireless receiving set and
received news daily from Cuba, Ja
pan and the Philippines. Eevery 24
hours they clocked their time with
the chronometer 'at Annapolis, Md.
In the Mackenzie basin, Seibert
lauo, uho un vne weaver river mea j
i uring; nearly 400 feet across, wiuv j
drop of 60 feet. " 1
"The World's Best Flour1'
zuuu or more Dy express, $1.50
. ; pnee
post, i.zd; iuuu parcel post, $2,0ft
B. H. KENDRICK
To hnldin? classes in
BOOKKEEPING and ACCOUNTING
nroll 'Now Complete Course $a0
Wanted 1448 Men
To Wear U. S. Army Shoes
At $2.45 and $2.95 per pair
600 LEMON STREET
CHICHESTER $ PILL
Wlnl Auk raurjlrnubt for Ik
I1I. In 11. il anrl Unlit
I boies, leftletl with Blue
itrugKi't. Aikfcwciu. iremTEns
DIAMOND It KAN 11 1'II.LS for 5
L...,i. llMt ifi-t AlwavR.-1tal la
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Florida East Coast
Departure of passenger Mains from j
Palatka, Union Station, tor East Pa. :
latka, dailyt '
No. 101 lMW.m. No. 1031:40 p ;
m msAiRn n.m. No. 107 5:650 i
ArWvial and departure of passenger;
trains at East Palatka Station.
No. 29 Miami Local 11:45a.m.
"c iiBatos .SneciaL 6:15p.m.
No. 38 K. West Express.. 6:10a.m.
No. 86 Havana Special 10:42a.m.
No. 30 Miami Local B :15p.m.
Trains 85 and 86, through, between
New York and Key West, via A. C. L.
north of Jacksonville; djning car ser
vice. Trains 37 and 38, through slee
per New York and Miami, S. A. L.
north of Jacksonville.
J. D. RAHNER, G. P. A.
il V-J-"" '- " U,w ro. U.S.A. I' I
For Cleaning Tile,
Bathtubs, Kitchen SinksJ
Us SAPOLIO. Quickly removes
t,e i tr.i:;.; Jir.tj rofiKcs cverytir.ng look
n'.;c' ik'v. Sec that tn name
rC. JO i.? on every
KHORASSANS AT TAMPA
Eight hundred members of the
Dramatic Order Knights of Khoras
san are expected here Thursday for
the annual ceremonial of Apmat
temple. More than 100 candidates
will be initiated.
Dr. J. E. Thornton
Let Your Conscience Be Your Giride
oee Chver Brothers and Be Satisfied
QUICK TIRE SERVICE
212 Lmon St.
Fvprv once in a while a "master
picture" is presented that is almost
as good as the common feature.
s the Turk and Kranberry season
approaches, we hasten to enter our
laim for the Imperial L.izzari.
I.ONfil'lLTY OK I.IBEI.
Batoniouge, La., Nov. 8. On
chareslferred by Governor John
M. I'ai Railroad Commissioner
Huey Jung, of Shreveport, wis
found y of criminal libel in,
distiictrt late today.
n optimist is one who spends his
cash for gasoline and believes the
Lord will provide money to pay the
grocer's bill later.
Day breaks without falling; and
When night falls, nothing is broken
except the Volstead law.
So far, none of the employed have
aKedor the Irlih, iian or I ar
Money doesn't make a fool of a
- i u:... ,.niinr.
mon It merely give.-, nun " i-i
I safety jce. We've had insurance
against sorts of weather, but to
touRy to display his 'natural talents. get ariugince company to take
Liiniij' ! l.oiil nivilf ctmir von wnpn V(r,l
TEN KILLED IN ROWS
OVER KENTUCKY ELECTION
The most impressive sentence yet
spoken in condemnation of bootleg
ging is: "Tnirty oy-
Weli, iV.aaUln newspapers
ritic'.se proceedings congress?
There is no sacred bull in mis coun
When JohTT'BuIl'Tefiicts concern
iv.r the future of his fleet, he doubt
less concludes that necessity is the
mother of retention.
(Continued from Page 1)
Uvea and plain clothes men sur
rounded the hotel. When the war
rants were produced, three men were
arrested and charged with conspiring
to defraud in election. Dr. Mechling
said he came up to the hotel at this
time and asked the officers what the
men were arrested for. Not getting
the information he said he went to
headquarters and later returned t
hotel, where he was arrested.
He's Arrested, To.
Mr. Harris, according to a state
ment issued by him last night, said
that after he had retired he was in
formed that three Democratic work
ers had been arrested. He arose, he
a chanf protecting you when you sa'.d, and called Mayor Smith and
want zard is something new. asKea ior protection, mier guoit; iu
the hotel. While there he witnessed
the arrest of several men, he ' said,
and made notes of the proceedings.
Policeman Hadsel, he said, saw him
sitting in the lobby and went to
bim. caught him by the arm and
For ) Two Orphans, being
screenj Manioroneck, a real snow
storm cessary. So an insurance
compaiis undertaken to guaran
tee tHiere shall be one befor.
tu. wh nuts off buying coal
bceause he thinks the winter will be
... , ;0f m- he mftV
. . ,, ; : mild may De an vVw-, -
The prospect would be brighter u something snorter and uglier,
i n exrnn treasured
The prosper tw- ,
it were possible to scrap treasured
x- -n If it rlnncn't fnmt
the crt.v must pay $23,000 to the (hustled him off to a waiting patrol
motioture people. j wagon.
. 1 1 At police Headquarters, James
fiiifi inscription for Colds, Fever ' Dixon, a Courier-Journal reporter,
and type- It's the most speedy who had been sent there to investi-
know. gate, was arrested, tie was cnargen.
ll dearer to many ' 'yrf vvl
W than a cud full of SCJl A W tM
! II , . ' " I k'
N v- .
:. , . :, t
xml | txt