: FRIDAY, DECEBMER 21, 19J
THE PALATKA NEWS, PALATKA, FLA..
PAGE NO. TWO
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(Whitehall Market) t
Florida and Western Meats
Cannon handles the best of meat
It's tender, juicy, nice and sweetr
Cnnnon's name is guarantee,
And Cannon's meats look good to me.
I've almost made myself a glutton, .
About "Tom" Cannon's nice choice mutton,
And my very soul seems to find relief,
In Cannon's pork and Cannon's beef.
That steak he sells, as sure's you're born,
Ain-'t reputed as coming from around the horn.
Sensible folks there always flops,
To get their fill of nice pork chops.
Poultry, too, he has on hand,
And I buy them there whenever I can.
Those oystes there are fat and nice,
And certainly worth two timej the price.
Don't chew the rag but chew some meat;
Cannon keeps a line complete.
Since bread alone, you cannot eat,
Let Thomas Cannon sell "ou that meat.
Quality-Service Phone Two-Seven
Weekly War News Digest
Stories of Activities and Conditions Throughout the United
States and on the Battle Fronts, from Washington, D. C.
by Draft Registrants
Not Open to Public.
Answers of registrants on the selec
tive draft questionaires relating to
health and answers under the head
"dependency," with the exception of
the names and addresses of persons
claimed to be dependent, will not be
open to inspection by the public with
out the consent of the registrants.
Imprisonment for not to exceed one
year will be the penalty imposed on
anyone connected with the adminis
tration of the selective draft law who
shall make this information public.
United States Now Imports
Argentina Cheese; Exports
Have Greatly Increased.
In August of this year exactly 99
pounds of European cheese were im
ported by the United States, coming
from Italy. During 1914, before the
war, 36,900 tons were bought in Eu
rope. Argentina has turned to cheese
making on a large scale, and is now
placing large quantities in the United
States, although more cheese is now
being exported than imported, in
September 1,000 tons were sold
abroad, being distributed to 50 coun
tries. War's Demand for Men
With Scientific Training
Will Steadily Increase.
Secretary of War Newton D- Bak
er urges men in scientific institutions
to continue their training.
"The Government service will de
mand more and more scientifically
trained men," said he, "and I hope
those who are in charge of scientific
institutions will impress upon the
young men the importance of con
tinuing their studies,, except to the
extent that they are necessarily in
terrupted by a mandatory call under
the visions of the selective-service
law" , x - a
EVery effort will be made to use
ach student's special training In con
nection with specialized occupatons in
the Army, to afford technical students
Vable to call as great an opportunity
through the National Army as if they
Rules for Illumination
of Electric Signs
Apply Throughout Nation.
Orders governing the use of elec
tric signs, made bv the Fuel Admin
istration to assist in conserving fuel,
DnnW to the entire country villages
and small cities as well as the larger
rpnters. Among these instructions
nirprtional siens on retail stores
mov ip illuminated from one-half hour
after sunset until closing time, but
not later than 11 p. m.; such signs
on theaters mav be illuminated from
nl-f rtnnr after time of commence
ment of last permormance. Display
o.lwprtisinw on theaters and retail
stores may only operate between 7:45
and 11 p. m. . . .
Enfooment of the orders is in the
hands of State fuel administrators
in Conservation of Food
Fools Camp Contractors.
In some Army and National Guard
camps contractors who undertook to
disoose of garbage at a price based
upon the amount they expected to get
are threatening to throw up their con
tracts because the amount is so small.
The Surgeon General's Office and
the Quartermaster's Department are
coooeratiner to secure the best nutri
tion of soldiers with the least waste
Officers of the food division give in
struction in food values, balancing of
menus, and methods of cooking and
serving- At one camp a conference
of this sort was attended by 750
cooks, mess agents, and mess of-
The allowance provided by the Ar-
my regulation is liberal and permits
of considerable savings. 1 hese accu
-tmilate to the credit of the organiza
tions if there is careful management.
Editors of Belgian Paper
Find Safe Office in
"A Cellar on Wheels."
La Liber Belgique, the publication
issued "somewhere in Belgium" which
the Germans have been unable to sup
press, thus defines its office location:
"The editorial establishment being
no place of repose, a cellar on wheels
has been found more convenient.
"Business being at a standstill un
der German domination," it says, "we
have suppressed the page of adver
tisements and advise our readers to
save their money for better times."
Secretary of Agriculture
(o Issue Permits for
Importation of Ticky Cattle.
To incerase the "meat supply of the
country bars have been lowered for
the importation of cattle from the
tick-infested CeiiUal and South Am
Such animal must be slaughtered
immediately at ports of entry. For
the protection of domestic cattle and
to make sure that only wholesome
meat snail be produced from this
source, regulations, governing the
importations are very strict.
A nermit from the Secretary of Ag
riculture is required for each consign
ment of cattte offered for importation.
20,000 Graduate Nurses
Will be Required
in Army Hospitals.
With a continuance of the war, in
the next year at least 20,000 nurses
will be needed in Army hospitals at
home and abroad- Of the 80,000 grad
uate nurses of the country only 3,500
have so far been assigned to duty in
Army service, and of this number
1,500 are in France.
An Armv nurse must be a graduate
of a training school for nurses and
must have served two years in a hos
pital. They are assigned to duty in
the United States or abroad, and pre
ferences are granted when conditions
permit. Nurses who prefer not to
have service abroad will have their
Decrease in Demand for
Releases Labor for War Work.
Weavers laid, off by carpet facto
ries because the war has caused a
sharp decline in the purchase of floor
coverings are demanded by. woolen
and cotton-duck factories because war
orders have so increased their busi
nesses. Factories making gears and
other articles for pleasure automobiles
are lavine off help, while makers oi
trucks and service cars are caning ior
Other industries suffering losses in
commercial business which result in
freeing a large part of their working
force for war work are manufacturers
of fine kid gloves, fancy sweaters,
btooms and brushes, typewriters, and
Extracts from Diaries
of German Soldiers in
New War Publication.
The 94-page booklet "German War
Practices" published by the Commit
tee on Public Information, devotes one
section to extracts from German war
diaries, among them being the follow
"A shell burst near the Eleventh
ComDanv. and wounded seven men.
three very severely. At 5 o'clock we
were ordered bv the officer in com
mand of the regiment to shoot all the
male inhabitants of Nomeny, because
the nonulation was foolishly attemp
ting to stay the advance of the Ger
man troops by force of arms. We
broke into the houses, and seized all
who resisted, in order to execute them
according to martial law. The houses
which had not been already destroyed
by the French artillery and our own
were set on fire by us, so that nearly
the whole town was reduced to ashes.
It is a terrible sight when helpless
women and children, utterly destitute,
are herded together and driven into
France." (From the diary of Pvt
Fisher, Eiehth Bavarian Regiment of
Infantry, Thirty-third. Reserve Divis
ion.) Copies of this booklet may be se
enred free of charge by application to
the Committee on Public Information.
10 Jackson Place, Washington, D. C.
Little Luxuries Which .
Make Camp Life Pleasant.
Men at the cantonment buy many
articles at the post exchanges for less
money than they would have to pay
in their home-town stores. And the
post exchange manager is authority
for the statement that 40,000 men
make a tremendous demand for 5-cent
packages of candy. About 4 o'clock
in the afternoon there is. a general
!rush for apples, sweet crcakers, and
'coffee or milk, despite the fact that
i big dinners will be ready a couple of
i The problem of supplying the men
in Army cantonments with small ne
cessities and luxuries which the Gov-
jernment does not furnish is met by
the Commission on Training Camp
: Activities throue-h these post ex-
changes. They are to be found at (
each cantonment, there being as a rule
one exchange for each regiment.
Each carries an average of $10,000
worth of goods.
Business is nearly all done on a i
credit basis. Men obtain books of I
5 and 10 cent coupons and pay for j
them at the end of the month. Post j
exchanges average $1,000 a day in ,
nhnut 250 in !
DttlC70 CW1U UO v-
operation, the yearly business will ag
gregate many millions of dollars.
Gymnasiums and Workshops
Included in Plans for Care
of Injured Soldiers-
' Plans for caring for members of
the expeditionary forces who may be
returned from Europe unfit for furth
er service include, beside the neces
sary surgical and medical attention,
instruction in the use of injured and
artificial limbs, and vocational train
ing. The experience of Canada and
European allies in this work has been
of great value to the United Mates M
Government in arranging its plans. u
Equipment for heat treatments ana
electric and hydro therapy will be
provided; gymnasiums will furnish on
portunity for special exercise for re
pHnont.ion in the use of joints, mus
cles, and nerves which have been af
fected in service; in curative wor
shons the man will perform useful
work which at the same time will
bring these parts into activity.
The aim will he to return every man
into civil life able to be self-supnort-inrr
fnd useful, and not dependent
merely upon the pension he will re
ceive from the Government.
Cooperate With Y. M. C. A.
in Work for Troops.
While the Young Men's Christian
Association is the largest body doing
welfare work among the United States
troops other organizations are coop
erating. The Knights of Columbus,
a fraternal organization in charge of
the Roman Catholics, has put up, and
is putting up, club-houses equipped
with desk rooms, benches, pnono
graphs, player-pianos, moving-nicture
apparatus, and other facilities for en
tertainment. Sixty-five halls are now
in operation, open to men of all de
The Young Men's Hebrew Associa
tion has made arrangements ior
headouarters in Younur Men's Chris
tian Association buildings. There is
not a sufficient number of Hebrews
in any one brigade to iutsifv the
building of a hall by the organiza
tion.- . ...
The Amercan Library Association
has raised a fund of nv' $1,000,000,
and is erecting special library build
ings in the camps-
THE FIRST CHRISTMAS DAY.
Told For the Littlest Children.
For Christmas-Give Your Family This
DECIDE right now to make
your Christmas expendi
ture live longer and give your
family a lasting benefit.
Order your Overland Model 90
No other car near its price
gives such comfort, beauty and
More than 80,000 have already
been sold, making more than
80,000 owners happier, healthier
Every structural feature is
built of the quality and quantity
of materials that provide for ex
It has big-car appearance and
touring comfort, yet it is light
It is completely equipped Auto-Lite starting and light
ing, vacuum fuel feed system, 31 x 4-inch tires, non-skid
rear, 106-inch wheelbase and easy-riding cantilever rear!
It has a spacious interior, wide seats, deep upholstery and!
ample leg room. - r .
It is a money saver when you buy it and while you use it!
The 32-horsepower Overland motor is a miser witli fuel
and a spendthrift with power.
Get your Model 90 Overland, the car that pleases while hf
serves the car that gives more for the money ! "
ORDER YOURS AT ONCE. ;
PALATKA AUTO & SUPPLY CO.
Phone 152 Palatka, Fla.
Listen, dear littlest children, and
you shall hear about the very first
It was in a country across the sea,
far away from. here, that some shep
herds were watching their flocks one
night. The sheep were resting on
the grass, the little animals were fast
asleep beside their mothers, but the
kind shepherds were not asleep.
They were watching that no harm
should happen to tne sneep.
Perhaps they were looKing up at,
the stars and the beautiful moon
above them when suddenly there ap-
neared a wonderful light in the sky,
brighter than the moon or stars, as
if the sky had opened and they saw
the florv within. .
While the shenherds were looKing
lin, wondering wnaii was ine emise
of that strange light, a beautiful
shining angel came near to them and
"Fear not. T bnn you good t'd-
iner which shall De to an peopie.
This dav is born a Saviour, and ye
shall find the babe lying in a man
ger." And suddenlv the angel was 10m-
ed bv a multitude of the heavpnlv
host sineine nraises to God. This
was their soner:
GWv to God in the highest, and on
pnvth Peace, eood will toward men.
When the anpels had eone back to
heaven the shepherds said thev would
fa to Bethlehem and see this Sa
viour for whom the anecls sang.
They went, found him, a little baby,
in a stable with no cradle to lie in.
onlv n manerer for his bed. That
little babv was Jesus, who when he
grew up said:
"Let. the little children come unto
me and forbid them not, for of. such
i the kindom of heaven." His
hirthdav was the first Christmas
dav, and ever since that time we
keep that dav as a joyful and happy
one New York Press.
Stomach Trouble and Constipation.
Those who are afflicted with stom
ach trouble and constipation should
read the following: "I have never
found anything so good for stomach
trouble and constipation as Chamber
lain's Tablets. I have used them off
and on now for the past two years.
Thev not only regulate the action of
the bowels but stimulate the liver and
keep one's body in a healthy condi
tion," writes Mrs. Benjamin Hooper,
Auburn. N. Y. , Ackerman-Stewart
Drug Co. . "
Santa Claus being about to desert
the city streets for his annual rein
deer ride over the roofs, the "waits"
prepare to sing their centuries old
In several American cities has been
revived the beautiful old custom of
the "waits" going about from house
to house singing the familiar old
songs. Light the Christmas candles
in your window if you want them to
stop before your home!
God rest you merry, gentlemen; let
nothing you dismay
they will surely sing that, perhaps
the ' best known of all old English
carols. And this too:
Hark! The herald angels sing,
Glory to the newborn king.
And, of course, "O Little Town of
Perhaps, too, they will sing what is
said to be the earliest known Christ
mas carol, dating from the Anglo-
Norman days of the thirteenth cen
tury, which begins:
Lordlings. listen to our lay
We have come from far away
To seek Christmas.
In this mansion we are told
He his vearlv feast doth hold;
May joy come from God above
To all those who Christmas love.
This carol ends with the toast of
"Here, then, I bid you all wassail,
cursed be he who will not say drink-
hail. "Wassail meanine your
health and "drinkhail" being the usual
and courteous acknowledgment.
One of the best known of all the old
carols,, although not one of the oldest.
was written bv Nhum Tate in 1703
and is called the "Song of the An
gels." It begimrs:
While shenherds watched their flocks
All seated on the ground,
The angel of the Lord came down
And glory shone around.
Many are the. carols in which Brit
ain's ancient holly figures. "Then
drink to the holly berry," pledges one
writer of songs, while another in "Un
der the Holly Bough" summons CA11
ye who have scorned each other or
injured friend or brother, come gath
And then there's that grand old
hymn. "Adeste Fideles," sung in ev
ery church in this land and in others,
at this Christmas season:
Oh, come, all ye faithful,
Joyful and triumphant!
Come ye, oh, come ye to Bethlehem!
Christmas would not be Christmas,
of course, if the "waits" were to neg
lect one other of the most beautiful
of old carols:
Holy night, peaceful night!
Through the darkness beams a light.
Holy night, peaceful night!
Yonder, where they sweet vigile
O'er the babe who, in silent sleep.
Rests in heavenly peace,
Rests in heavenly peace.
If there are any of you who have
in mind an after Christmas dinner
evening of gone to the accompani
ment of a harpsichord, a spinet, a lute
or a piano or even the modern and
much advertised disk machine, it
might be well to try this on the com
panv: , "Hark the Herald Angels Sing."
Hark! The herald angels sing,
Glory to the newborn king;
Peace on earth and mercy mild,
God and sinners reconciled!- "
Joyful, all ye nations, rise,
Join "the triumph of the skies,
With the angelic host proclaim
Christ is born in Bethlehem.
Hark! The herald angels sing,
Glory to the newborn king!
A Christmas Prayer.
God grant no little child-may go
With hungry heart or empty hand
Give this thy world one radiant day
To understand, to understand.
Give us the fitting word to say.
The spendthrift smile, the brave ca
ress; Disclose our hearts and give us now
The courage of our tenderness!
Lord, we are old with toil and tears,
Our souls are veiled with various
Yet still the little children keep
Thine ancient simpleness of heart
And they alone of all thy breath
May bind the burning angel's eyes
And, striking laughter from the
Retrace the years to paradise.
They are so brave with love and
So eager eyed and, ah, so dear!
I think we must return them
The faith they bore across tl
I think that we must give th
The spendthrift smile, the
That earth may keep its anciej
And we thy full commanj
Chamberlain's Tablets are ij
especially for stomach troubfl
iousness and constipation, ana
met with much success in thi
ment of those diseases. Peon
have suffered for years with A
tiouble and have been unable!
tain anv permanent relief, ha'
completely cured by the use a
tnhlptq.; Chamberlain's Tabletl
so of ereat value for bilid
Chronic ponstination nui" be
nently cured by taking t'liaml)
Tablets and observing the plaii
ed directions with each bottle
erman-Stewart Drug Co.
JOHN WHITE & CO.
and full value
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAIL
Time Card Ha. IlfL In effect M7 fl
Trains 29 and 30f".'fK?7,,Jt.Mlr.Slt-"r
Train 29 Ipavai V.am Poiotka i ia u .rrivca Mi n ml
- - ' m uinn iv tilt ailU " ,,, c-
Train 30 leaves East Palatka 6:37 p. m., and arrives Jacksonville at .
irains OS and 86--7 w.TrJrr;""c.'VV''n ,,
vine, dully stops only nt important stations. Coaches anil tlnont;' !""','f,..
,'lir Hfirvii.0 n 1.' w.. .....u r. . ........ . (mill HllVllllil.
leaves Kast Palatka 8:80 p.m., and arrives Key West K:C0 oVloi-k mm .
ii leaves Kast Palatka :38 a.m., and arrives Jacksonville 11:15 u.in. lJ
, not operate south of Minim on Sundays. 8hips for Havana li-avi h "1
except ourranyk ana Wednesday.
Trains 37 and 38 't"e'n '"""iS'f..'"'..?
, .... oil np. lUBl-nuw' "- i, ..Lnll
,iorK ami Miami via 8. A. I.. nortU of Jacksonville: one buffet sieem-i '""-.
Mliinii. Ti-l H7 lD.... u..iAi.A ,.... . i i n.f.in in nl'nvt'i "I
; .......... .- i nmiHn iw;oti p. ui., arrives mianii n. v.-- -
6:1 1 p.m. Train S8 leaves Palatka :2S a.m. anil arrives .lacksovllle I':'"
iruln service on the Okeechobee Branch is daily except Hundiiy.
Palatka to East Palatka train lesfrea Cntoa Station Dally
a. m., ltvo p. m., 3:00 p. mM SittO p. m., OilO p. m., 10:35 p.
leave Union Station 1i2n m.
Published for the Information of the public, but arrivals and 'Par
omieu are not guaranteed, subject to change wim
or further information see the Ticket Agent.
J, D. KAHNEIt.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE
Daily Trains o WASHINGTON and NEW YO
I'V. Jacksonville 8:10e.m
Ar. Havannab . l:16piu
At. Charleston ' ,. " 6-Sfipm
Ar. Richmond ..: ' 6:0ftaui
Ar. WashlnKton 8:40aiu
Ar, Baltimore. 10:00am
Ar. W. Phllndel'a ... ,. i2:!jKpm
Ar.NewYork i..; H:4ilpiit
sleepers Dining cars on trains 82 and 86.
annah. Passengers mav occudv until 7 am,
Electric fans, lights, Pullman drawjnj
138 Wl Bay Stmt
- Phone 17
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
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