<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA



xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla dl
!-- Florida sentinel ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00048669_00001
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2006-10-05T18:21:15Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-03-04T20:46:07Z RECORDSTATUS METADATA_UPDATE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
PreQC Application, 3.4.8
INDIVIDUAL
SMATHERSLIB\ranrenn
METS:note Updated pubdate from serial hierarchy
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 002033817
OCLC 02704595
NOTIS AKM1530
LCCN sn 83016246
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
mods:note additional physical form Microfilmed by the Library of Congress for the Committee on Negro Studies of the American Council of Learned Societies.
dates or sequential designation Ceased in 1931?
displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. newspapers, 1937. Began in 1887.
Published at: Gainesville, -[1890-1893-]; Pensacola, -[1900- 1912-]; Jacksonville, -[1919-].
Editor: M.M. Lewey, -[1890-1912-].
Publishers: M.M. Lewey, -[1900-1912-]; N.K. McGill, -[1919-].
"Official organ of the Order of Knights of Pythias of Florida" <1900>.
"Official organ of the Independent Order of Good Samaritans and D. of S. Florida" <1900>.
"Republican." Cf. Ayer, 1920.
Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 30 (Nov. 14, 1890).
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:originInfo
mods:publisher [s.n.
s.n.
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1887
end 1931
mods:dateCreated April 19, 1919
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
regular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048669_00001
mods:recordCreationDate 770127
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002033817
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg DLC
FUG
MHN
NLG
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ill. ; 56 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
Enum2
April
4
Enum3
19
19
Year
1919
1919
Month
April
4
Day
19
19
mods:subject SUBJ650_1 lcsh
mods:topic African Americans
mods:geographic Florida
Newspapers
SUBJ651_1
Gainesville (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Alachua County (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_3
Pensacola (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_4
Escambia County (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_5
Jacksonville (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_6
Duval County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
United States
Florida
Alachua
Gainesville
United States
Florida
Escambia
Pensacola
mods:titleInfo
mods:nonSort The
mods:title Florida sentinel
alternative Other title
Sentinel
uniform Main Entry
Florida sentinel (Gainesville, Fla.)
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 00001thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
LSTA
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00048669
sobekcm:VID 00001
sobekcm:Coordinates
sobekcm:Point latitude 30.31944 longitude -81.66 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name [s.n.
s.n.
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Gainesville Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 4 April
3 19 19
METS:amdSec
METS:techMD TECHMD1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
sobekcm:File fileid JPEG1 width 630 height 922
JPEG2
JPEG3 920
JPEG4 907
JPEG5
JPEG6
JPEG7 932
JPEG8 927
JP21 5520 8080 servicecopy UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100001.jp2
JP22 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100002.jp2
JP23 5488 8016 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100003.jp2
JP24 5568 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100004.jp2
JP25 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100005.jp2
JP26 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100006.jp2
JP27 5472 8096 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100007.jp2
JP28 5504 UFDCUF\08\06\06\49\0000100008.jp2
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 imagejpeg CHECKSUM 9abe78c3564bf89a7bac27375b64e221 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 380027
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 00001.jpg
G2 6fb5e500b64573cd0e5385d12dd1a286 355827
00002.jpg
G3 c5f0a7920e1a1d6ecd20d5c20f669d2c 404148
00003.jpg
G4 c026a3af4dd40c883c95782bbc5d2093 369163
00004.jpg
G5 768d83ce35614ee75f9b7d4df6774850 381192
00005.jpg
G6 cac48e809f2cf02681e6a3ad32cb9e64 268105
00006.jpg
G7 6badd1064fec2733888595ccb16346bb 388666
00007.jpg
G8 3f1cd1b338cb27bf5950dbeb960ef0bf 377767
00008.jpg
imagejp2 b57dc571a63052c63c2b82b9841b92b3 5575311
00001.jp2
b0740cc044072253648aaa2fbd10f9cd
00002.jp2
4da5fa31183be38337c4c39f0b05bff6 5499083
00003.jp2
54f9f3d9277df2edbb13d0ee7ceaf337 5579246
00004.jp2
c217566d9345ae82f9a893f0e6bb3f5c 5579247
00005.jp2
369d99d035301d718886113542a31e75 5579242
00006.jp2
b4da467ca08634f06ceb12531210b532 5537775
00007.jp2
35259567a8cba35f3a3c0d8f2e6727d8 5570155
00008.jp2
METS:structMap STRUCT1
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Chapter
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4
PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PAGE8 8
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners webskins which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC UFDC_Interface_Loader
INT2
FDNL FDNL_Interface_Loader


The Florida sentinel
CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048669/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Florida sentinel
Uniform Title: Florida sentinel (Gainesville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Sentinel
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 56 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: April 19, 1919
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Pensacola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Escambia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
United States -- Florida -- Escambia -- Pensacola
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Microfilmed by the Library of Congress for the Committee on Negro Studies of the American Council of Learned Societies.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1931?
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1887.
General Note: Published at: Gainesville, -1890-1893-; Pensacola, -1900- 1912-; Jacksonville, -1919-.
General Note: Editor: M.M. Lewey, -1890-1912-.
General Note: Publishers: M.M. Lewey, -1900-1912-; N.K. McGill, -1919-.
General Note: "Official organ of the Order of Knights of Pythias of Florida" <1900>.
General Note: "Official organ of the Independent Order of Good Samaritans and D. of S. Florida" <1900>.
General Note: "Republican." Cf. Ayer, 1920.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 30 (Nov. 14, 1890).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002033817
oclc - 02704595
notis - AKM1530
lccn - sn 83016246
System ID: UF00048669:00001

Full Text

I


I _


The law in question is as follows:
3811 C "From and after the passage
-of this Act, it shall be unlawful in
this State for white teachers to teach
negroes in negro schools and for
negro teachers to teach in white
schools." (Ch. 6490, June 7th, 1913,
Sec. 1.) 3811 D "Any person or
persons violating the provisions of
this act shall be punished by a fine,
not exceeding five hundred ($500.)
dollars, or by imprisonment in the
County Jail not exceeding six
months.',' (Id. Sec. 2.)


---


I


- I -n;ru __


ORGAN OF THE COLORED PEOPLE OF FLORIDA
I .


Easter
Tn ,s pow's airpl i m et heer,
Th Ie AM wise "its in4
The rippli d w iof ui emr,
Te6 qaidnai of the meadow gree,
Tte ilvery ln4h of childlmood we
At somt hour my ear doth g .
oTh &la"ig wing of lukr ad wra
bow thedim blue is M a n
V& tiny eyem pep through the eOth
To welco pipn retuninu birth
ADl atum burat forth from itb prim
And aic4"Behod, the Loard i ri."


I


:.A























Not seeing there-beyond the gloom-- S
The Angel and the Empty Tomb.



Well might the world in that dark
hour,
1 Crushed by a cruel tyrant power,
Through wildest storm and blackest J
night'
(Yet, keeping Freedom's spark alight)
Cry out from every bloodstailed:sod,
'There is no light, no life, no God!"
Did we not know that Calvary's way


Every day is a fresh beginning
Every morn is a world made new,
You who are weary of sorrow and sin
ning
He is a beautiful hope for you, -
A hope for me and a hope for you.
All the past things are past and over,
The tasks are done, and the tears are
shed,
Yesterday's error let yesterday cover;
Yesterday's wounds which smarted
and bled,
Are healed with:a healing which night
has shecT.**,
Yesterday now is a part of forever,
Bound up in a sheaf which God holds
tight,
With glad days and sad days which
never
Shall visit us more with their bloom
and their blight,
Their fulness of sunshine or sorrowful
night.
Then let them go, since we can not re
relieve them,
Can not undo and can not atone,
God in his mercy receive, forgive them,
Only the new days are our own,
To-day is ours aud to-day alone.


L


1 "But he's a Greek, and 'Sam Smith'
isn't a Greek name."
"No. It was adopted for business
reasons. There isn't room at the bot-
tom of a check to sign the name he
brought with him to this country."


city in the world. Naturally the
Negro people are religious, and their
churches are full to overflowing.
This fact has attracted the attention
of 'the denomination, and their eTs a
movement on foot to build in Brook-
lyn a model church for the colored


(


people of the nation. Such a church
would have an equipment for social
service together with an adequate :
staff for operation with an ideal of
a city-wide program. The sugges-
tion is to begin with the Nazarene
Church, which already has a mem-
bership of over one hundred and
fifty, due to the zealous work of Rev.
A. P. Miller, who has been made
pastor emeritus. It is conservative-
ly estimated that there are sixty
thousand colored people in Brooklyn,
comprising some of the most repre-
sentative men and, women of the
race as well as many of those lately
come from 'the South. Mr. Warner
James, the well-known layman, is
deeply interested in this project, and
is devoting heart and soul to its con-
summation.


I


selected:

Along Our Stream of


ocrats, but candor compels us to
look at the other tide of the picture.
The Des Moines, Ia., Register comes
forward with a ferocious, but strict-
ly truthful, arraignment of Champ
Clark and Claude Kitchin as Demo-
cratic leaders in the new house.
After describing the nature of the
revolt against Mr. Clark, the Iowa
newspaper says:
"If it fails, as it probably will, the
two parties will stand relatively
where they did before, neither well
prepared as a party in congress to
deal sympathetically and intelligent-
ly with the great progressive issue
of the next two years."
This is sound, although a hope
still remains that the forward-look-
ing men in the Democratic minority
will rid themselves of the incubus of
Clark and Kitchin. We know what
the Republicans will do, for they
have always acted, but the Demo-
crats have not acted. But it is not
unwise, looking at the situation as
it is, to face the fact that very little
in a constructive way may be ex-
-pected from this congress. How-
ever, things sometimes go by con-
traries, and the fact that a presi-
dential election is coming on may
have a restraining effect.


he lost his tin hat, and the crowd
made a wild scramble for it. Pri-
vate Johnson is the soldier who, in
No Man's Land one night, single-
handed, save for one companion who
was wounded early in the fray, slew
four Germans and wounded thirty-
two more so badly they could not get
away. For this he was given every
recognition France gives to a private
soldier, including the Golden Palm.
This hero appeared to be the black-
est man in the regiment, and he was
formerly a coal driver in Albany.
His admirers are buying him a home
in Albany, where his mother awaited
his return.
WILD ENTHUSIASM SN HARLEM
I first saw the parade from the
grandstand on Fifth Avenue, where
the heroes passed before the govern-
or. Then I took a subway and went
up in Harlem. On Fifth Avenue
there was great enthusiasm, but up
in Harlem where it is estimated
one hundred and fifty thousand Ne-
groes live, the populace simply went
wild' I have lived in the South all
my lifetime; but I saw more colored
people in New York that day at one
time than I e.v.er saw before.
**
WIA*'A CHANCE!
This suggests a new opportunity.
All told, there must be in Greater
New York a quarter of a million
Negroes, more than in any other


,of-the ram (the ra-- of the Chinese
zodiac), heralds everywhere proclaim
the emperor's command to extinguish
all the fires and not to rekindle them
before the expiration of the third day.
As during these three days no cooking
can be done, and consequently nothing
but hard boiled eggs and other cold
food Is being consumed, the Tsing
Ming festival is popularly also spoken
of as the "feast of cold meat." How
much earlier hard boiled eggs were in
use In China is a matter that cannot be
established with certainty. Their In-
troduction, however, is traced to a very
early period, being ascribed to a prince
of the King-Tsu province, who is said
to have been the first to lay up sup-
plies of colored eggs and present them
to friends and relatives at the very
season in which we celebrate our
Easter holidays.
In the fourth century it was pro-
hibited by the church to eat eggs
during the forty days preceding Easter,
but as the heretic hens could not be
prevented by this prohibition from lay.
ing eggs there was always a great
abundance of eggs after the feast.
They were given to the children, and,-
to make them more attractive, were
colored and otherwise adorned. This
was probably the first step in the evo-
lution of the Easter egg.


CO-OPERATION IN BLACK AND WHITE
A noticeable feature in that great
parade was that a victory was recog-
nized which had been won by black
and vfhite. This has its suggestion
for the reconstruction period in re-
ligious work. If the multitudes of
blacks coming North are to be saved,
their leaders must have the co-oper-
ation of the white leaders of the
community. It is hard to see how
the Extension Movement of Greater
New York could find a more impera-
tive call than that of assisting the
colored people in getting an adequate
church plant equipped for practical
service. Such a plant would be an
asset to the denomination and a con-
tribution to civic progress, especially
in view of the approach of national
prohibition. The shut-out must be
taken in. The migrating movement
from the South is still unchecked,
and gains new momentum at every
unfortunate outbreak in these days
of transition. A living link is estab-
lished between the relatives already
there and those left behind, The
colored soldier, having gotten a
taste of world freedom, and having
an aversion to his former cramped
conditions, may get no nearer home
than New York; he must be made a
soldier in the new crusade for the
brotherhood for whose coming he
has put all on the altar.


(t


UNDER THE ARCH OF FREEDOM
I have been going to New York
City for twenty-fiye years, but I saw
it thrilled the other day for the first
time. It was when the famous
fighting Fifteenth Regiment of
New York's colored soldiers came
back to Gotham and marched thru
Manhattan. The regiment went out
two thousand strong and came back
only one thousand two hundred in
number, the rest having made the
supreme sacrifice. The entire regi-
ment had been cited for bravery,
and every member was a hero. It is
a noteworthy coincidence that this
regiment representing the people
Lincoln freed should arrive in New
York on the birthday of the great
emancipator and should be the first
to march under the city's Arch of
Freedom, now just being completed.
The last shall be first.
A HERO IN BLACK
The entire regiment was given a
great ovation, but the one man hon-
ored above all the rest was Henry
Johnson, who, unable to march, rode
in a car, and was kept bowing all
the way from left to right. Once


*


What's the matter with this frorr
the St. Petersburg Independent ol
August 3rd?

The Decay of

Congress.


The Newark, N. J., News is much
perturbed over the selection of Rep-
resentative Mondell as floor leader
of the Republican party in the new
congress.
Our contemporary at Newark digs
out of the autobiography of Theo-
dore Roosevelt the latter's descrip-
tion of Mr. Mondell as a, congress-
man "who consistently fought for
local and private interests of the
People as a whole," and adds certain
data of its own relative to Mr. Mon-
dell, all strongly persuasive of the
-iet that he is a reactionary of the
purest ray sere6. The fact that


0


1oe uuJIV u ble general UI1-
clusion is that the Republican ma-
jority in the new house will be in
very bad hands, Out of a large number of similar
This will be encouraging to Dem- testimonials, the following has been


Mr. Knutson, the Republican whip,
voted against the'declaration of war
is i ls notpd and t-hp crainaral


iirl~ ~ 'I '~ .*~iLL~~;r~prU~i*~-~.. ~UI~L,

, i


FLORIDA-PORTFOLIO


JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, iURDAY, APRIL 19, 1919 Number 37


Vol. XXXIII.


NEW EVERY MORNING


CLAIMED BY CHINA

Custom of Coloring Eggs Said
to Have Originated in
That Country.
TLr HE custom of presenting
'** J Easter eggs, rlke so many
other graceful customs orig-
Inated probably in China.
**M following story accounts for the
We of colored eggs by the Chinese:
Wen Kung, one of the wisest rulers
i'. t the Tsin dynasty, to elude the
murderous snares of Li-K1, his father's
favorite wife, was compelled to flee
from, his capital, Phu. In his flight
h taS accompanied by his faithful
i. flend, Kiat-Tse-Tu. When, after, an
absence of 19 years, the emperor," in
695 B. C., again, returned to power,
Slal obstinately refused all the re-
wards offered him, and, to escape the
'urgent solicitations of his .grateful
: sovereign, hid himself with his mother
.,l the Nian-Shang-Shang ("Cotton
Siia search, gave him up for lost, and,
in memory of his unswerving devotion,
changed the name of ,the mountains
into that they now actually bear, viz.,
Klao-Shan (Unswerving Mountains").
Now, in connection with this story,
there Is a legend that refers to the
hard boiled eggs used by the Chinese
6tt their spring festival. The men sent
out in search of the fugitive set fire to
the forest, so as to drive him out from
hfs hiding place. Whereupon Kial took
hold of a burning tree and thus per-
tshed in the fames. In memory of this
event, which, according to tradition,
opcirrkd in the third month, the cus-
tom, arose in northwestern China of
never kindling a fire during the whole
of this month. This custom soon be-
icame general, and was known, under
,te name of King Yen, "smoke prohibi-
ition," or Hen-Shi, "cold meat," in view
'if the fact that only cold food was
possible. Since then it became cus-
tomary to eat hard boiled colored eggs
during the whole of this month.
3Every year, at the time of the vernal
equinox, whea the sun is in the_ sig


2"'P-i


Freedom.































I i -


,p- W


-- ----r --- -r ----; ------ -5, rm. e II I


i .. .. .. .


I---9~CI I ~,


rZ~C1~I~'


~QY~U~I


1[44-4


99kje- j it


I :~E~SI


I ^ plem gl


Siuuu nun

STO SELL O

"THE NEGRO'S PART
More than 400 page
battlefields of Franc
A complete record of
great war, compiled

^ NEGnRO
who actively participated in
of the editors, Lieut. T. T.
rian-the only NEGRO
American Expeditionary Fo
demand for this permanent
our race in helping to win t
Exclusive territory----.L
agents. Address

STHOMPSON'S 1i
Taborian Buildin


BBftl AS


: -- I.


- ~


TAKE NO -iCE!


-'W k '-% l 0. .


I _


U/


I


(


k
I
i


I


.~.I- -.-I --. `-I.--- I~-` -. -`-I ..


I


--- -- I II I I ICa~ ....L.~I..


\ '


Come on!


mwmdoppp,-


f


,1


$25:00 HATS at - $8:98 $15:00 HATS at - $6:98

$7:00 HATS at $3:98 $5:00 HATS at - $1:98


I


We have our own factory on the premises and can make you an all


our selection.


i
r~


?


...**


Or
e., is now a shoe factory and em-
ploys 2,500 men, as against 125 men
when it manufactured beer; the
Cedar Rapids Brewery, Iowa, is now
a creamery and produce company;
-the brewery at Lansing, Mich., is
now used in the manufacture of
automobile parts; the brewery at
Huntington, W. Virginia, is now a
meat packing company; the Iowa
City (Iowa) brewery is now a cream-
ery and produce company; the Coors
Brewery of Denver, Colo., now
makes malted milk and a fine qual-
ity of porcelain; the North Yakima
:(Washington) Brewery, is now a
fruit by-products company; the Star
Brewery, Washington, Pa., is now
the Capital paint, oil and varnish
company. Recent papers state that
"The Charter. of the Worcester,
(Mass.) Brewing Co., the largest'
brewery company in the city, has
been changed and its by-laws amend-


The Breweries Under
Prohibition.

Some tender-hearted people are
greatly disturbed over the awful
fate of the employees of breweries,
who will be thrown out of work
when nation-wide prohibition goes
into effect, and many more are won-
dering what the economic effect will
be of shutting up plants in which so
much money has been invested.
"The Living Church" has gathered
a few facts concerning breweries
now in prohibition territory in differ-
ent sections of the country, which
are certainly illuminating and sug-
gestive: The Ranier ,Brewery of
Portland, Ore., is now a tannery em-
ploying 1,600 men, where it former-
ly employed 156 men; the brewery
of the Portland Brewing Co., Port-,
land, Ore., is now a furniture fac-


sold at that. Pelts of skunks then sold
for $1 and those of badgers for not
more than $2. This season common
striped skunk pelts sold for $4 and up-
ward and badger pelts for $83 and up-
ward, the price depending, of course,
upon the grade. Even rabbit skins
were marketable at prices which made
the saving and shipping of them worth
while.
A watehman at an oil well recently
sold a collection of pelts for $97. It
was a week's bag and included four
coyotes, two badgers and nine skunks.
His badger pelts brought $6:50 each. A
rancher Is reported tb' have sold $800
worth of pelts this winter.
A Victim of Force.
"A hippopotamus Is not much for
looks."
"Quite true, but the fact that you
are able to make that observation is
no fault of the hippo."
' "What do you mean?"
"No member of the species has ever
been known to put himself voluntarily
ion exhibition in a zoo."
WAS THE BOY MIXED?
-- --


,the same and no change is made in
-the amount of capital- stock." "The
Fairmont Brewery of W. Virginia is
'now an icei and milk.products, plant;
the Salem (Ore.) IBrewery vis now
manufacturing logaambery juice.


ed, and the new name of the corpor,
action is the 'Worcester Products
Co mpany.' Under the amendments
the corporation can deal in, dairy
products and confectionery. The
personnel ofthe company remains


RABBIT AS EASTER SYMBOL
With the Egg, It Has Alawys Been
Associated as Appropriate to
the Season.
Easter originally was an oriental
feast in honor of the coming spring,
or the rebirth of the year. The rab-
bit is noted for its prolific offspring,
and that animal was chosen as an Eas-


;'
/ ****


AST~ : :ALAT;
---I AT .-


Albert's Sample Shoe
629 West Bay Street
nearUncle Hrry' Pawt Shop


Store


WVe are selling our shoes on 10.per.,eent,. profit
(SHOES FOR THiE ,WHOLE FAMILY


Call and see our fine finished
F OO:T W EALIR


NV


X,


!|


;


tory and employs 600 men; as a
brewery it employed 100 men; the,
Pacific Coast Brewery, Portland,


i
r-


ALBERT, PoErPBITOR


03
IH


ter symbol because it typified the
fruitfulness of nature. The egg was
selected as an emblem of Easter cele-
ibration because it contains the germ
iof life and is therefore typical of the
revival of life at the beginning of the
growing season. The lily bulb, :like
the egg, contains the germ of life and
.means of growing within itself, and
accordingly is appropriate, carrying as
it does the additional symbol of purity.
the vicinity of Pueblo caused many
farmers and other residents: of the
county to turn hunters and trappers.
!Coyote hides In first-class -condition
were quoted at $22. An ordinary coyote
hide was worth $12 and upward.
Four years ago a coyote hide brought
ino more than $5 and was not readily


"What is it, Bobbite"
"Mother wants to know if you will
let her take your bottle of facial ex-
.pression ?"


OI


e


IIU

UR


WANTED

HISTORY


1I


IN THE WORLD'S WARi"
s, 100 illustrations from.
ce and army camps.
'the Negro's part in the
and written by

O .'JICOERS
the war on European soil. One
Thompson, is the official, histo-
HISTORIAN appointed in the
rces. Agents will find a great
At record of the glorious deeds of
;he world's greatest war.
liberal commissions .to energetic


ST11I0-L SOCIETY


.


Crockery,
Enamelware
Glassware,
Tinware,
And all kinds of
Cooking' Utensils,


Alsoia Full Line of
FIamous Advance Paints,
and.a Full Line of the,

Latest Desigmn in
ints,I .Wall Paper..


-COME AND CONVINCE '-OUSEL

L. SCHEVITZ & CO.


I


I


.


it


n"


LADIES


ATT ENN 1ON


Look for something New in Jacksonville.


Follow the Crowd to the


STAR MILLINERY, 223 Broad Street


HAND MADE HAT TO MATCH


YOUR EASTER DRESS at one half the price than anywhere else. Come and look at


SMALL DEPOSITS ACCEPTED.


DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.


223 BROAD


STAR


MILLI NERY,


ST.


innn


" ANoNT


EN,


WE -WANT TTO ,PROVE TO YOU THAT ,WE :CAN. SAVE -.:",YOU MONEY


WE CARRY A FULL LINE ,E
Patten's Sun-proof Paints,
Pitcrain's Varnishes,
Floor and Furniture Stains,
Floor.Paints,
>Roofing-And Bma P*


Houston, Tx.
elx**


ng


306 BROAD ST.


PHONE 2315


Next td King Bee Grocery

































ESUS of Nazareth was dead, the dead? He is not here, but is MWr j | one thing on every woman's mind now is, "Where shall I
and his bruised body had risen, as he said." 'o buy my newsprint suito?" This'special Saturday offer will /
been laid in the new-cut tomb And, looking on those bright, ^I solve many a woman's suit"problem.
of Joseph of Arimathea. Joseph grave faces, the women knew thaP~ I Wool Poplin serge, Gabardine, checks and novelty weaves
was a rich man who believed in Je- they beheld two angels. Then they R were used in making these suits. Come in the box tailor- i L
Ssus; when the word came from the ran into the city and told the dis- g., ed, belted, etc., models, withvestees; ^ an-
hill called Golgotha that Christ was ciples, and Peter and John returned and fancy linings trimmed ; silk S up
dead, Joseph had gone to Pilate, the with them, and John outran Peter 1n ac n 1
Roman judge, who had found no and came first to the sepulcher, and, 'E c
fault in this just man, and begged stooping down, he saw in very
SChrist's body. He had wrapped the truth that the tomb was empty.
body in fresh, linen and laid it in a And Peter went into the sepulcher N ow Sir!
new sepulcher, where no man's bod and saw the line clothes lying prn Suit
had ever been. And a reat stone, there, and the other disciple went in u Y o r New Spring S it
was rolled in front of the entrance also, and they marveled, not yet 1 1 W1
of the sepulcher, and it was sealed. being sure what these things meant.T stei
Swas over, the disciples told For they were simple men./ \ The classiest, niftiest togs you've seen in a long, t long
each other; their master was dead,1 time. Built like the finest'custom modes, in proper propor-
a d ther eir ter was And they went away again into ,
and the dream ended There was the city. Rut Mary Magdalene tion to fit every man-be he tall or short, slim or stout-for
black despair among these humble, stood without at the sepulcher and the young fellow, and for dad. There are single breasted
loving followers. wept. And as she was going away, and double breasted styles wastyles; waistseam models; splendid
Now, early in the morningg of the bearing the gifts she had not been, g blue series and worsteds; either fbr P 40
first d ay of the Jewish week,two business or evening dress occasions-.. o@
days after the crucifixion, Mary whom she supposed t, be the ga- |
Magdalene, and Mary, mother of dener.
James, went to the sepulcher, tak- .
\ :y^ ing with. them spices and ointments He said:
':. i'7 ~bought out of their scanty savings, "'Woma, why weepestithour" -
Swherewith to anoint the body of Mary said to him:
'.-. .Jesus. It was the last service they "Sir, if thou have borne hias, ac
might do him. And as they went hnce, tell me where thou hast laid
along they wondered how they would him, and I will takehim away."
roll back the heavy stone from the e made answer: t B Strt
door of the sepulcher, that they "Mary." I B ay Stree
might enter in. And at that wordtshe looked into' Vp y
But when they were come to the his face, and it was, 'Christ the Lord. Up -Stais /
sepulcher, behold, the stone was "Master!" she cried.
rolled away and, entering, they Jesus, with a smile of infinite "g--i,
found the body of Jesus was not compassion, said to her:
there; the linen clothes lay there. "Touch me not, for I am not yet al ,^/,
wherein Joseph had wrapped his ascended to my Father; but go to I' -."m
Lord, and the linen cloth that had my brethren 'and say to them I
been bound around his head, folded ascend unto my Father, and your present ability to snap his fingers in
and laid aside. And they began to Father; and to my God, and your the face of the party and go join ^ ^ ^^^BRR [
weep. -Then they saw two men, God." ( aggregation
with garments of light, sitting one Then Mary Magdalene returned promises to take care-of him, and
at the foot and the other at the into the city, and her sorrow was promises LIBERTY BAKING CO
head, where the body of Jesus had turned into gladness, and she told still call himself a Dembefat with.
been, and the men said: the disciples how she had seen the impunity. 300 BR OA D ST. i
"Why, seek ye the living among risen Lord. Of course the action of the Repub- Corner Monroe St.
S/- lican committee in New York of
Convention Versus champion, and who shall receive th sfitself accomplishes no d in ot he
Prima r, loyal undivided support of all adher-significant of the trend in other
States, and as the great majority of i
/^ f i } rim y, ents to that party. states, and as the great majority of Bread 8c Loaf RollslOc Doz.
It is true that the primary is noNew York state Republics are n
Srarded as the p naca favor of the convention there should
longer regarded as the panacea for
Another state is seriously consider- all party ills. It is likewise true and probably will be no great trouble
ing throwing the statewide primarythat the convention had deteriorated in getting the required bitf through r
into he dic rd! Th w ork that the convention had deteriorated Everything Fresh and the BeI t
to a degree that its "rottenness" the assembly of the Empire State. g Fresh an the
Republican county committee hassmelled to high heaven. But by. f
assedV a slto fariunsmelled to high heaven. But by e for your money i thn 1
)assed a resolution favoring an r elimination of the power to do wrong, The law in question is as follows:
amendment to the election law re- which was theold committee on 3811 C "From and after passage City, "That's All
storing the party convention. credentials," and having delegates of this Act, it shall be unlawful in
The significant thing about this is to the convention chosen in the coun- this State for white teachers to teach r
that the Republican party in New ty primaries under the cleaned out negroes in negro schools and for
York fought the convention system negro teachers to teach ,in white
out of existence because it thought a amended system we have now schools." [Ch. 6490, June 7th, 1913,
out o existenceecause oug necessary, we must admit there is Sec. 1.] 3811 D "Any person or
Tamany had too much chance under much to recommend the convention persons violating the provisions of i.*.*.** .**n.* .e e*em >, o.e 1 e. *>*.
the law. To-day, after having gone system of naming state and federal this act shall be punished by a fine,
through some years of, the so-called office candidates. not exceeding five hundred [$500.]
primary system it is decided that the dollarsr, or by imprisonmentin the BROAD ST., CANDY KITCHEN
riarSnti rment --_4- _4_ F i s-County Jail notexceeding six
only wAy to get men out who are talizing on the convention idea, and .s." Id. Sec. 2.x]
strong enough to meet opposition we are confident the Domocrats of 118 Broad Street '
Vand to make the opposition respect this state are going into the next We are makers of Home-made Candies of all varieties. They are
/^y them is to take from every Dick. campaign with one or two strong pure and delicious and can't be beat.
Tom and Harry the right to an- men recommended for the votes of Uc Got the Hook. h d c
nounce himself a candidate whether the people, and with it well defined oee ap o der i ALei hat a KINDSc sOF SOFT DRIN KS
or no he has any claim to the posi- who are Democrats, and wellunder- on your place? i t
tion he seeks either through ability, stood that he who falters or he who Farmer Hi-Fired him. He seemed You are cordially invited to drop in. Give us a call, Once !a
party strength or political sagacity, is f lse to his obligation to support a twenty-two minute sketch an' then a oe
and to take to the party's self the the party and its noraminees is going a two-hours' rest-up.--Boston Tran. *te i .ir i *Iir r,, 4-* *i *i r, i,, -
right to say who shall go out as its to get something far more than his script. ........
*


....... ... ..... .. ......-l...


"L~1~" I i L
----




_


- ~- ~---r -----.~-1 -.... I
C


THE'


THE FLORIDA SENTINEL
722 Broad Street,


--- --


ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED
UPON APPLICATION.

N. K. McGILL,
Editor

MARGARET DOWNS McCLEARY,
Woman's Page Editor

Reading Matter Rates,
6 cents per line each Insertion.
zo cents per line for each insertion in black
ocoe.
Advertising onnv should be in the office
At latest than 9 a. m. wednesday of each
wN .

SMEM 65 R.-*
NATIONAL NEG1OO PRESS
E___ ASSOCIATION


-


SPECIAL EDITION
Edited by
RUFUS B. TOBEY


Miss Essie M. Terry, of Doyle, Ga.
writes-"I hate to do without DR.
FRED PALMER'S SKIN-WHITEN-
ER a single minute, it does my skin
so much good. Since using it, my
skin is soft and smooth as velvet."
We receive many letters like this
daily from people who are trusting
to DR. FRED PALMER'S SKIN
WHITENER to beautify their com-
plexion. 0
DR. FRED PALMER'S SKIN
WHITENER SOAP will keep your
skin white, soft and beautiful.
The price has not advanced; it is
25c each. At your druggist's, or sent
direct upon receipt of the price,
Manufactured by
JACOBS' PHARMACY CO.
ATLANTA |
.L-AGENTS WANTED-J
W.i TrE FOR OUR LIBER TES ./

PORT.EJ'S

Steam Cleaning Works

We Will Clean and Dye for

you at, Reasonable-Prirkee-.,

Suits Stetm Pressed 40 cents
Phone 7446


The law in question is as follows:
3811 C "From and after the passage
of this Act, it shall be unlawful in
this- State for white teachers to teach
negroes in negro schools and for
negro teachers to teach in white
schools." [Ch. 5490, June 7th, 1913,
Sec. 1.] 2811 D "Any person or
persons violating the provisions of
this act shall be punished by a fine,
not exceeding five hundred [$500.]
dollars, or by imprisonment in the
County Jail not exceeding six
months." [Id. Sec. 2.]


- ~,


High in Quality.


Low in Price.
III .


I
I .


... I r


-E


I
R I

ir
ST



sts
BA.


But--REMEMBER! That YOU also want SERVICE
long after EASTER is Gone and Forgotten.

We appreciate YOUR Trade. We want your
Confidence and will try to keep it by ALWAYS
giving a LITTLE MORE than we ask.


HOLLOWAY SHOE STORE



26 Broad Street


Jacksonville, Fla.


SUCCESSOR TO R. H. JONES CO.


~ ,


New Styles.


enough to solve the Negroes' prob-
lems in the South which the Demo-
crats cannot and the Republicans
seem to dare not touch. Can't
this movement meet theacid test.
In bidding the readers farewell,
the White Editors wish to say that
the regular staff is not in the slight-
est degree responsible for any of the
utterances or quotations in this
issue. Out West where one of the
Editors formerly lived was a church
patronized sometimes by cowboys.
On the wall was a little notice which
read, "Don't shoot the organist, he
is doing the best he can." Don't plan
to lynch the Editors of .this special
edition, for underneath is the
intense desire to have the negroes
given a fair chance.
During the civil war an old man
too decrepit to enlist in the Con-
federate service, sent his son. Just
at the close of the war the old man
sitting on his porch heard the click
of'the gate lasch and looking up
was surprised to see his son. What's
the matter Jim? Says he. Wound-
ed? No, was the reply. Sick?
Again, no. The old man hesitated
then slowly asked, Deserted? No,
dad. What's the matter then?
Well dad, when we thought we had
a even share, we fit fer all we
was worth, but when we found God
Almighty was a "Yank" we threw
down our guns and made for home.
Comment is unnecessary.


Y. M.
- AND


C.


A.


SOLDIERS'
BY JOSEPH DE AVENT, EDITOR


QUARTERS
PHONE 7 12 3


entered as second-class matter May
81, 1913, at the Dost office at Jack-
sonville, Fla., under the Act of March
1,1879.


Many people have been all stirred
up over what they term the problem
of the returned soldier. This is
misleading. There is no social
problem of the returning soldier; it
is rather a community problem that
we are facing. This problem in-
volved in the soldiers' returning
does not consist in anything in a
big way that we are expected to do
for the soldier, but rather that the
soldier has his opportunity of work-
ing out his best ideals at home.
The thing that should concern us
most is whether the best or the
worst in the life of the returning
soldiers shall be stamped indelibly
upon the consciousness of the grow-
ing boy of our country.

The old "8th I. N. G." and "15th
N.Y. N.G." are to be reorganized.
and already Col. Duncan has, been
appointed by the Governor of Illi-
nois as Colonel of the 8th. It is not


time that some of the southern'
states contend for a colored Nation-
al Guard?

Sergt. Simms is to be seen each
day at his post with the Sentinel
Press.

Sergt. E. Thomas, former presi-
dent of the Mt. Zion League, is back
and full of smiles.

Atty. D. W. Perkins has returned
from Atlanta where he spent eight
days in the Community school there.

Secretaries Chestnut and Adderly,
well known in Jacksonville, were in
the city a few days during the
week.

Every soldier is urged to make
himself felt in his own community
doth in a personal way and as an
advocate of sanitation.


Subscriptions Invariably in Advance
One Year $1.50
6 Months .75
I Months .5o
/Single Copy .05


ST.


C\PE MA Y,


that I get first hand information re- man beings an equal opportunity to
specting the attitude of the Nonpar- make a living, To liberate the
tisan League towards the negro. I white workers without at the same
submit the following letter from
time liberating the blacks, is im-
North Dakota's governor and the t. '
art in possible. The two must be liberat-
official headquarters of the party in
this place. ed together. Just what line of
procedure will have to be adopted
Dear sir: in order to. carry on the work in
Your letter at hand and contents
nnotsa ustwhatthe Southern states we cannot say,
noted. I can t san t but as regards our aim, they have
stand the Nonpartisan League _
been stated above. We have no
would take in regard to the Negro ,, ,tat t .1 a
.. doubt that the Republican party can
question. However, we have a few, t.
," ... do little or nothing for the Negro.
Negro farmers in this state who are T "
Negro farmers in this state who are In fact we are convinced that it has
members of our organization. The n
...tr. no intention of doing anything for
Nonpartisan League stands for a
e dl f him. A party whose record is posi-
square deal for the people who ...
"" n I i tve proof of hostility to white
work and equal rights for all, and I e .
thn l b d b th worker cannot claim to be a friend
think there would be doubt but the
er q n. .. e bfairl con-'of the colored worker. We are not
Negro question wfuld be fairly con-
sidered. deceived as to the intentions of the
If you wish further information Republican party.
on the subject I would suggest that Thanking you for your inquiry,
you write to the Nonpartisan we remain,
.League 5th floor, Endicatt build-
ing, St. Paul, Minn. National Nonartisan League.
With best wishes, I am


Comfort and Elegance Without
Extravagance.
This Magnificent Hotel, Lo-
cated in the Heart of
the Most Beautiful,
Seashore Resort in the
World
is replete with every modern improve-
nient, superlative in construction, ap-
pointments, service and refined patron-
age. Orchestra daily, garage,' bath
houses, tennis, etc., on premises.
Special attention given to ladies and
children. Send for booklet. With san-
itarium added and Dr. C. A. Lewis of
the University of Pennsylvania in at-
tendance.


Senator Trammell has the courage
of his convictions. Some one quotes
and answers him as follows; she
says:
Here he takes an illogical and un-
tenable position, claiming to fear the
enfranchisement of about 5,006,000
of the negro race, while 50,000,000
of white women are to be redeemed
from servitude. Not aliens, not
citizens then inevitably slaves. There
is no question that the negro women
will prove as well able to decide on
the questions before the voters as
the negro men have proved them-
selves, and probably they will do
better but they certainly cannot be
so easily influenced.
Will not the Editor of this column
form a league of Colored Women
who will qualify and vote if the
Susan B. Anthony Amendment
passes Congress?


Free Delivery


509 Broad St.


E. W. DALE, Owner


Jacksbnville, Florida


Yours very truly,
,Cyrus Frazie.
HEADQUARTERS .SENDS
THIS REPLY

National Nonpartisan League,
A. C. Townsley, President;
National Headquarters
St. Paul. Minn.
March 18, 1019.
The Nonpartisan League has not
as yet extended its activities into
states populated to any large extent
with Negroes. Thus from practi-
cal experiences we would not be in
a position to offer any definite in
formation as to how the movement
would proceed in such states.
However, this much is certain; the
league would favor giving all hu-


- I,


FPma


l ;r*


H


*4


St. Paul, Minn.,
Editor Special Edition
da Sentinel,


March 31.
of the Flori-


Gentlemen :
In compliance with your request


'ST DENTAL
FHE SO UTH


EASTER FIXED AT THE

Brental parlor
BAY ST.

ON ALL WORK .
airs,
Y STREET
****** **-*-It- =::*: ***lt


THE GREAT
PA RLOR IN


HAVE YOUR TEETH FO:

lo ern, Atlant
609 WEi

SPECIAL PRICES
Remember we are located down
609 WEST :
* ***.*** -F


G\N

990

Rime.




p






hip


.%:%


the Nonpartisan League is broad


Pay the Easy Way Pay the Easy Way

UNION CLOTHING CO.
A 48 W. BAY ST.
--- CLOT THING FOR ---
Men, Women and Children |
.Weekly or Monthly Payments L

Phone-7183
Pay the Easy Way Pay. the Easy Way

,.AmaWile ### ty.

* 'V





0j


HER SKIN WAS ONGE

.,AS DARK AS YOURS


Buf Using Dr. FRED PALMER'S SKIN.
WHITENER, Her Skin is Now Fair
aidl as Soft as Velvelt

Dr. Fred Palmer's Skin Whitener
has proved that pimples and blemishes
can be easily removed, and that dark
or brown skin can be made shades
lighter.


Do You Know the

Hat Man

of Jacksonville?



J, !, IUIMMELL

Work Called for and Delivered

PHONE 4028


608 DA VIS


Jacksono ville,, Floridn


Opens April 1 until

Nov. 15, 1919.




HOTEL DALE


N. .I.


19-Z-1


HAIL AND FAREWELL


Two white men, one who has had
experience as a newspaper editor
for fifty years, the other a little
younger but'with newspaper expe-
rience, secured the privilege of
editing this edition of the Sentinel.
The conditions imposed upon us is
that the regular editorial force shall
not be held responsible for this
edition. We know the South well.
The senior editor was'living in New
Orleans when the Democratic State
Committee offered the national vote
of Louisianna to the Republican
V State Convention in exchange for
the State vote. The bargain was
struck, and it is idle for the pot to
call the kettle black in commenting
on this steal. And we newspaper
men knew when the returns of New
York were being held up in New
York State until the election of
Cleveland was finally announced
that another steal was in progress.
Read Senator Hoar's Autobiography
and learn the boast of Democratic
Boss Kane of Long Island that he
held back the returns of his baili-
wick until he learned how many
votes Cleveland needed and then he
supplied them. Another steal! There
is in this special edition food for
reflection. In other states the Re-
publican party may be hit hard by
the Nonpartisan League, but in the
South it is the Democrats. We
have lived in the South in different
states long enough to see that while
all agree in depriving the Negro of
the ballot, Florida is the worst sin-
ner. On her statute books is the
law quoted elsewhere forbidding
whites to teach negro pupils. And
is'nt the opposition of the Florida
Congressman to the Susan B. An-
thony Bill because of "the nigger
in the woodpile?" Their smug
complacency that echoes the ex-
kaiser's dictum that woman's sphere
is the home and social circle doesn't
deceive two old newspaper men.


"LEND ME YOUR EARS"

The last word in religion, so the
Christian Scientist says; the last
word in politics, so say the founders
of the Nonpartisan League, but we
still have to fall back upon the old
hymn, "It is better farther on."
Read the letter of our'Boston special
correspondent in another column
and see what he says about the row
in the Christian Scientist Church
then see what the founder of the
Non Partisan League of North Da-
kota says about the refusal of the
majority of the State Officials to
submit to any dictations, yet, the
Christian Scientist rescued from
';::: Christianity essentials which seemed
for a time to have followed the lost
tribes of Israel and the program of


"%"~s~9"~~~s~;~i~aa~s~~~ar~~~9~~


It is well0to make YOUR


selection NOW for


Easter


Footwear


Complete Stock.


i






























































































NOTICE

The Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation has opened office at 301 Ma-
sonic Temple, for Community Ser-
vice in Jacksonville. Any possible
service to returned soldiers will be
diligently sought. Phone 7123.

EASTER FOOT
WEAR

For an up-to-date, substantialO
and a reasonable price shoe drop
into the Holloway Shoe store 26
Broad street, polite service to all
regardless of races. We cordially
invite your patronage.


-


- '


r 9 -- 'I ,, --


i


l


served with the idea that he can
use the big stick effectively any-
where. Be that as it may, the di-
rectors of the publication depart-
ment are putting up a stiff fight to
retain their rights and to compel
the directors of the mother church
to mind their own business. The
outcome of the litigation will be
awaited with keen interest. Here-


_ ELECTRICj ST r'"MNIMAL ILL".
,.,TOh'fiiCH LIVER AIB
RISTTER$ o N v o s Itw
1SCT"P~95F5 wnvn~ 3i3- ~~


of the.

BETTER GRADES


L I I V 1 1t I LU iU11 oni s as ioows:
3811 C "From and after the passage
of this Act, it shall be unlawful in
this State for white teachers to teach
negroes in negro schools and for
negro teachers to teach in white
schools." (Ch. 6490, June 7th, 1913,
Sec. 1.) 3811 D "Any person or
persons violating the provisions of
this act shall be punished by a fine,
not exceeding five hundred [500.]
dollars, or by imprisonment in the
County Jail not exceeding six
months." [Id. Sec. 2. ]


-11


grade is preferable to a new
suit of cheap grade. We are selling
slightly worn CLOTHES, HATS and
SHOES of high standard, both in
condition and quality. Suits from
$3:50 to $15:00. PANTS, HATS. &
SHOES as low as to suit everybody.


Exchange Clothing Co.
216 BROAD ST.


- L ~ L -~ -----C-----~ ~II~PCI-- ?i---~


......-...............,....................************* *


CREDIT

CLOTHIER


Gillenwaters Produce Co.

315 Broad Street
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF

Fresh, Live and Dressed Poultry
Also Fresh Country Eggs
AT REASONABLE PRICES

ALL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION


) ~~~r~ O )~I~~I~HI~LI~ Y ~Cll~tlLCI1 LII~~Le~ Y ~TI -.


I


9 7 "


SALE SAIE
MANUFACTURER'S SALE ON fy

0 READY-TO-WEAR


By buying direct from the Manufacturer, you save fifty per cwnt. on the dollar. We are selling our

WA SH SKIRTS
cheaper than you can buy this merchandise by the yard. You are cordially Invited to drop in
and inspect our goods Don't forget the place,


t3 Southern Manufacturing Co.
'A. MARCUS, Proprietor

y 304 Broad Street Jacksonville, Fla.


rj~;)I#aa~:~a~aealata~aa&,amok.


CITY N EWSNOTES

weas L. Yet r-i j L


I'StE nO COEOI**qY -SFNATOR LODGE'S
NEGRO COLONY

GET A 10-ACRE TRACT FOR FARMING POSITION
IN THE NEGRO COLONY AT
DURBIN, FLO R IDA It is unfair, if not dishonest, to
22 miles south of Jacksonville and 16 miles north of St. Augustine, 1 say that Senator Lodge is opposed to
mile from the Dixie Highway Brick Road. If you own a farm in this any League of Nations. He is en-
colony, you can deliver your produce daily either to Jacksonville or
St. Augustine, thereby not only eliminating the commission merchant titled to a hearing. In the debate
and his fee, but you save the express charges and the cost of packing
which are important items alone, but above all you bring home between him and President Lowell
your cash in the evening every day, instead of waiting two or three Harvard, the comment of those
weeks for your returns. The land is high pine land with a clay sub- of Harvard, the comment of those
soil, very easily cleared, and has been selected for this colony with who heard it was that they very
the full consent of the white settlers in this vicinity. thereby assuring nearly agreed.
the colored buyer absolutely peaceful possession. nearly agreed.

The price is $25 per acre, payable $10 cash and $2 per week. This attempt to throw dust in the.
We have made the terms so easy, that every colored worker, with o peopl o ageewi t n
ambition to become independent, can avail himself of this opportunity eyes of pople who agree with en-
and satisfy his ambition. Call at our office at once and make your ator Lodge is deceiving. It is
selection before this subdivision is sold out. Our office is open until silly to brush aside the masterly
8 o'clock every evening. silly to brush aside the masterly
criticism of Judge Charles &S. Hugh-
Florida Land and Farm Agency es and Elihu Root. The only con-
ROOM 303 REALTY B'LD'G ] certed opposition to any League of
Nations is headed by Henry Watter-
137 East Forsyth St. : : : Jacksonville, Florida son, a democrat.

P,*- *^ ^1-' *" ',-'--* r PL ..'-* 4 *' ----- -, To the Editor of the Herald :
.. All right thinking people earnest-
1 !,, f; I A- -P.11 .....ll. I -M- & .l. (Ric. r>ka, ... lv rodsire to do evervthino nossibleo


I


Rhine. We went down as an ad-
vance guard of the French army
of occupation.
In reference to conditions at the
rest camp at Brest, Col. Hayward
said, "We had been fortunately
free from sickness until we reached
Brest, where in three weeks, we
lost more men than during all the
months in the field."


Boston, Mass., March 25, 1919.
To the editor of the ?special edition
.of the Florida Sentinel.


The five nights' bazaar which was
launched by the Bazaar Association
of Edward Waters College, on March
17th, for the purpose of raising five
hundred dollars, was a grand suc-
cess. Each night a special program
S"as rendered by the various depart-
mants of the school. The last even
ing an inter-scholastic oratorical
contest was held. The schools con-
testing were, Boylan Home Indus-
trial School, Stanton High School,
and Edward Waters College. There
were two prizes offered; five and
three dollars. The first prize was
won by Edward Waters College, and
the second by Stanton High School.
After the rendition of each night's
program, the large crowd of patrons
and friends were invited to the
booths which were on the campus
in front of Salter Hall, where they
freely purchased the many nice
things which were prepared by mem-
bers of this association. At the
close of the week of festivities more
than $600:00 was reported to have
been raised, under the direction of
the able president Miss Kathleen
Williams. This was one uf the most
successful undertakings of the term.




--WORK WELCOMES

COLORED HEROES


Two Battalions of Famous

369th Arrive


We canriot resist the impulse to
quote this :
New York, keb. 12.-The trans-
port Stockholm arrived from Brest
with 2084 troops, including Head-
quarters Company, Medical Detach-
ment and Co's A, B, C and D of
the 360th Infantry, 04d Division:
854th Company, Transportation
Corps; three colored casual com-
panies; 400 other casuals and. 14
nurses.
The 369th which was formerly
the old 15th New York National
Guard (Negro) Regiment, is
commanded by Col. William Hay-
ward.
When the colored fighters saw a
boat carrying more than a thousand
of their friends to greet them, they
let out three cheers and the band
of New York's '" Black Watch" on

A There'll Be a Hot Time in the Old
Town Tonight."
"I am proud of my men," de-
clared Col. Hayward. '( There isn't
a braver or cleaner lot of men in
the United States Army or any oth-
er army fhan the old 15th Regi-
ment of the New York National
Guard.
Itcertainly is a great feeling to
be part of an organization of -fight
ers which, in addition to bavinglO1
of its members cited for valorous
deeds performed in action, was also
decorated as a unit. Colored fighters


cared less for shell fire than any
white man that ever breathed.


been
is a
any
nove-
ill oe


to secure the future peace of the
world. We all hate war and wish
to make it, we can, impossible. We
all desire.* that the peace of the
world ;lealid be secured. But in
our effort to achieve this result
which we all seek we must be care-
ful not to create a new system
worse than the old and which will,
give rise to controversy where har-
mony is our object, The extreme
gravity of abandoning our national
system and limiting our sovereignty
and our independence mates it of
the most vital importance that no
step be taken without thd most
careful consideration of the agree
ments which we are asked to enter
into by any league of nations that
may be constituted. The American
people ought to consider every
proposition with the utmost care.
There should be no haste, no pas-
sion; but the calmest reflection up-
on every proposition submitted be-
fore we give a pledge which must
never be broken, My desire is
simply to have the constitution for
a league, proposed by the commis-
sion of the peace -emfereacS
thoroughly and carefully discussed
and considered. If it will not bear
discussion, it is not fit for adoption,
If it is what it ought to be, discus-
sion will only stregthen it. There
must be no haste, and no rashness,
in determining the most moment-
ous question ever presented to the
people of the United States or to
,the world.
H. C, Lodge.


Vain Endeavor.
The kicker's greatest grief, they say,.
In busy hours is this 'un;
Though he complains as best he &% '
No one has time to listen
i. MW, We .MON.. _j


Replying to your request
formation about the split
Christian Scientist church.


for in-
in the


I would say that it has been in tofore any disturbance has
the air some months. The directors quickly smoothen, but this
of the mother church'have watched more serious proposition. In
with jealous eye the steaey growth event the Christian Science n
nf the publication department. ment will suffer for wounds w
Mother Eddy's writings are in con-, made that cannot readily be
stantly increasing demand and the Signed,
Christian Science Monitor has now Wm. Jones.
its way to favor outside of the
Christian Science. It has an able
staff of editors selected for their The Bradford Couhty Times
peculiar fitness and ability. One of not want any Republican part
of them is a deacon in the Old Florida. It says: "The old par
South church. Having had officiqljall right; just thin out the gra
Having ,.d ,.1 ., and the false profits reorganize
relations in a philanthropy with the ring it back to fits reorganize
dominating member of the directors And we are especially strong
of the mother church. I can'readily that "false profits" part.
understand why he has become ob- Well, wait until the Non-par


league gets a foothold in Florid


does
ty in
rty is
.fters
and
les."
Sfor

rtisan
la.


SLIGHTLY


worn suit of high


and


I


for Cas h
Str e'-et.


Kitchen Goods
14 & 16 Broad
Phore 596


Bring Your Hat to Us for Cleaning
and Renovating.
507 Broad St. Phone 6434


Z--. I amow I


Will clothe you in
latest


the


J. H. JONES
President N. N. A. and P. A.
The Progressive Council of the N.
N. A. A., whose slogan is race co-
hesion, race co-operation, is destin-
ed to become a power in welding to-
gether in one mighty concrete mass
the unbridled energy and force that
is so woefully dissipated and bring-
ing out and developing the highest
character and greatest possibilities
of the race. Organizations are be-
ing formed in every city and coun-


UP-TO-DATE
STYLES ..__..

FROM HEAD TO*
FOOT
W.T. FARLEY
The Big Credit Store


Agents wanted with ood pay.


ty.


you help? Write the Presi-


Will
dent,


J. H, JONES,
610 W. Union St.,
Jacksonville,


Fla.


Woold Have Maternity | _,
Paid for by the State "- *- I:-^
Buenos Alres.-Senora Jull- ui
eta Renshaw,'a physician, who .
last week announced her can-
didacy fora seat in the Argen-
tine chamber of deputies, de-
clared that her program, if
elected, would include govern-
ment recognition of maternity
as a state function. Doctor
Renshaw, who is the first wom- ,
an candidate for parliament in A
S.the history of the country, says
that thestate must support ma-
,s(,V ttyW as a duty, not as' charity. : -
'' 4 _____ __ i


; --* A Conductor Holds His Job And Remains Saney ? o for ispor By Fsher


/


SELF APPRECIATION

De hoot owl said to de whippoorwill:
"You don't sing nuffin an' you won't
keep still.
You ought to take notice dat it would be
Polite to let folks listen to me."
Says de whippoorwill to de old hoot owl:
"You sleeps all day an' at night you
prowl.
An' you shows yoh ign'unce all complete
Interruptin' de music dat I make so
sweet. ''
An' dat's de way wif man an' bird
Each thinks his voice should sure be
heard.
An' mos' of us ain' got much mo' skill
Dan de old hoot owl an'de whippoorwill.
WASHINGTON STAR


THE BAZ


AR OF C "Through the magnanimity of
.'tAA UO the French ours was the first unit
r n s rv.,,A^^ of Allied fighters to reach the


E. W, C. A SUlLCtSS


EASTER CLOTHES


EDDIE LEWIS


HAT CLEANING WORKS


We Buy Household


Give Us a Trial Order.


Bell Phone, 5924.


111 W.Bay, Up-stairs




~r _II_ __ ~ I __


L


II I


I I
--L11P~-)-nrs~-~UII~I ii 9 1 -
III I
--II-- IYII


I


1-- _~ __


DURING THE EASTER SEASON WE INTEND TO OFFER OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE
GENERAL PUBLIC OUR KNOCK-DO WN PRICES IN ALL LINES.
READ CAREFULLY OUR FOLLOWING LOW PRICES.


DON'T IFORG-ET THE PLACE
The Square Deal Store, 133 or ad Street


I



JJL


b


(t%kg


4.








t


- .~;'.


11


The

133


SPECIAL FOR MEN
Full line of silk shirts . Former price,
Silk shirts . . . .
Silk shirts . .. . .
All $2:00 shirts at . . .
All $1:00 shirts at .. . .
Men's working shirts . . .
Men's Overalls at . . .
Men's night shirts . .
Every purchaser of a shirt gets a NECK TIE FR


SPECIAL FOR LADIES
Fine Georgette and Crepe de Chene waists, all colors at $2:98 .
Extra quality Georgette Waists at . . $3:49
Ladies' Gingham Dresses . . from $2:98 and up
Ladies' Dresses, Georgette, Taffeta, Crepe de Chene,
Satin . . . $9:98 and up
A full line of skirts, up-to-date styles at red,,ced prices.


$7:98 at $5:49
S. $3:98
. $2:98
. $1:49
. 79c.
S. 65c.
$1:59
. 98c. and up
tEE OF COST


/


a


I


WMlrrIL';~r; i~s~r ,m.__


6R


E


STER


LE


S


d^A


Square


Deal Store


135


Broad


Street


































































































0- -- ~Ol c- r


tI ytu LJ "Ly J Iv, ,


THE BRIOA D WA Y

DEPT. STORE

Cor. of Broad & A dams


Everything in Ready-to- Wear for
the whole family.


-- T-~


I I -- `


** C ,* **,


I~i I III


DRESS THE UNION WAY- ON CREDIT----BUY ON EASY TERMS AT THE UNION


--THE NEWEST STYLES IN


-- ----


".> IIII I I II>OWN"


--


-- -~- --~ ~~


i


h--- ~ :


I "


"" lo


.~i-. __.~ cJ~- -- -- -- -------- r---- ---


e


-----1-


1_.


-- PHONE 223 8 ...-
v


*


Ji
w
.01
a]

b
r
P
n
C
n
b
n
t
C
a
ti
8
t
c
1

1
i

s
































" 1
j j


1


e reSria confirmation of our belief
i a future' life. Nature rejoices along
rith men in a realization of the glory
f life;, for that which was dead is
live again.
Brought Light to World.
But while we see in nature the sym-
ols of the great truth of the resur-
ection and delight in the pleasing
processes of the breaking forth of
:ew life in the natural world, the
Christian has something deeper and
nore firm than nature upon which to
base his belief of immortality. The
materialist may seek to read his fu-
ure In the natural world, but the
Christian derives his chief hope from
I different source, a source no less
han the message from God himself.
When Jesus broke the bonds of death
ind became "the first fruits of them
that slept" He at the same time be-
came the hope of all humanity, Be-
fore Him, the way was dark and
shrouded in! mystery, but on that first
Pastor morning He threw a flood of
eight upon the gates of eternity, which
Ilumined the way for all and settled
:he question of immortality forever.
.It.is but natural that the anniver-
sary of such a day should be ed with various manifestations of joy,
btit amid the songs and the flowers'
and the pageantry of our celebrations
the great motive of the day should
not be lost sight of. Things that min-
tster to the esthetic sense should not
be allowed to overshadow the appeal
to the spirit. If Easter brings no
heartening message to a soul wearied
with worldly care, no new inspiration
to take hold.joihe things worth while
with a firmer 'grip, no new feeling of
citizenship in the eternal, our songs
and flowers and pomp and pageantry,
however beautiful, are of momentary
value.
Divine Easter Message.
The message that Easter brings to
the individual has a very direct bear-
ing upon his life, for what one bd*
lives about the future life may
largely determine his character, and
a philosophy, but a life, drawing Its
inspiration from a living Christ, and
having a universal appeal because it
speaks the language of love.
Religion Imperishable.
iSych a religion can not be "beaten."
It has- all the qualities of the imper-
ishable, and so long as the church
maintains steadfast its belief in the
resurrection it can not be conquered
by all the hosts of evil.
The resurrection of Christ was the
supreme victory of the ages, and not
.even was the overwhelming defeat
of, the Bun hosts battling on the
western front a greater one. For
we may say that if Jesus Christ had
not lived and died as Hle did and had
not risen from the dead and had not
inspired the men of the great free
nations of the world with the love of
humanity, of human brotherhood and
JUstice,, there would be none to sac
riflce themselves today against the
most powerfully organized system of
*greed an4 inhumanity the world has
The hope Inspired by the resurrec-
tion of Christ has lifted the nations
grad'aily but surely out of the wel-
ter.of seifishness. If there were no
ftugr We we might as well not make the
saerifeces, and the strongest might go
-iiisway as in the brute world.
'Not since the early days of the
ehnrch has the doctrine of the resur-
rection and tbe future life been so
strongly vidicated as in the present
timie- when millions of free men vol-
untarily gave up their lives for the
great Christian principles underlying
the establishment of free nations.
.Rushlng- In- to do their duty, they
calmly trsed the rutuIre to God.
,FatalIsm cqul never make the fight
fror 'l)erty and Justice that cvinlza-
tion Ib making today. Only the Chris-'
tianity .of :the resurrected Christ ta
capable of inspiring the effort.
It was a great day for the world
when~ : the angelic choir announced to
shepherds the birth of the Savior, but
,it was a greater day when this same
Savior rose victorious over the grave
; and gave to mankind the hope that
Shas carried them onward andupward


and will continue to bear theip as they
Approach to the perfection of their


:IARB FOR1MERCHANT SAILORS
Wl Differ From Regular Navy in Dis-
tin*tie Markilng for Unl.
form.
W.hlnito.-In order, that young
Aaiedickus enteringg the merchant tna-
;,le ow lrohthe United States shbp-
ping board's turning service may be
dlttlagalushd;by thelr, dress from navy
alwtbeeard has adopted distinctive
:marklingp-!o, the, uniforms-,of, appren-
teas aboard the ten training ships, on
i.h, O8,000 .men are now being drilled
Ors ervi e In merchant crews:
-Although of standard seamen's blue
Jad ,of traditional cut, the merchant
pjrine apprentice uniform differs from
that of the navy in its new markings.
Two broad stripes are worn on the
br and the cuffs of the blouse, in-
pteadof, three narrow ones, as in the
av, and Instead of white, they are
-ld' bluOe, the same shade as that
en the blouses, of British and French
merchant sallora
.Anothir. distfgishing mark is the
ilgnia of the shipping board, an an-
johor supporting the national shield,
Worked In silk in red, white and blue,
pe th"e blouse pocket.

Just Acousation,
She *(Indignantly)-Here's a man
j~s etnotse are Inherently dishonest.
HI (tenderly)---Well, aren't they al-
way stealing men's peace of m~d ,
robbing them of their heats?


U-
a I


m
am
amp
ITW-.P

A*J
w


s^


NO CASH STORE CAN GUARANTEE the ADVANTAGES of the UNION-YOUR NAME AS
YOUR CASH
All of the latest creations are now ready for you. Best qualities and most up-to-date values are yours on the Easy Pay-
ment Plan. Guaranteed Clothing for Men, Women and Children, Your credit is good----use it. Small payment down and
a small payment each pay day.
LADIES' SUITS, CAPES, COATS. DRESSES---THE SEASONS' BEST STYLES
WOMEN'S SPRING SUITS
The. woman who delights in a distinctive appearance will find much to interest her in these new Spring Suits of Tricotinep,
Garbadines, Poiret Twills, Silvertones and series, in every popular design and shade of the season.
$16.50, $19.50, $25.00, $29.50 UP TO $50.00


; R


$3


fi


WOMEN'S SPRING DRESSES


0


Of Teffeta and Georgette, Jersey, Serge, Tricotine and other fashionable materials, in color tones, dark, light and rich.
Styles neat and graceful, and specially priced. $1-2,0 TO $39.50.
Ladies' Serge Dresses that were bought to sell at $10M98, special now $7.98.


. L


It


I


ts -


%-O


t-%


k


e


AND UP


The moment you are ready for Spring Suit, sir, we would like'the pleasure of showing you our handsome New Garments,
These days of uncertain clothes values our Good Clothes will be appreciated more than ever before and will make a strong
appeal to men who know and care.
WE'RE AT YOUR SERVICES FOR CLOTHES SATISFACTION
We have the Conservative StanSABy Models and Fabrics designed for the Middle of the Road Man, We have the
extremely Smart Models and Fabrics full of Vim designed for Young Men who go the Style Limit. The high character
of the Tailoring. of our Garments is apparent at a glance,
SPECI ALS.-Men's Belts, Paris Garters, Artistic Shirts, Notaseme Hosiery, Union-Made Overalls, B. V, D. Under-
wear, Hutt Neckwear.


Aa-l


z


Terms to Fit Your Purse


Alterations Free


k>


of


I


--


-.60


! UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT


We carry every line of Drugs, Patent Preparations and Toil-
et Articles usually found in large drug stores.
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Every Prescription is Filled exactly as Written by Registered
and Experienced Pharmacists.

=< Thanks for nast. n.tronanro under old mannaement nd cor.


Jtt, to Fill in.
'This poet says his soul yearns for
"Well, the editors of magazines in. Ie
which his verses appear evidently do
their best to oblige him."
S"In what way?" |st
"His poems are usually stuck away s,
In an obscure corner where they are w
almost certain to be overlooked.:


Plain Now.


: Livf and
arn."
"Huh? "
"Now I under-.
Land why the kalW
er didn't declare
ar on Holland."


U


Li


Extra Special for Easter m



,You Can Dress


BETTER


for LESS money

if u1 ity R frnm sla


dially ask continuation'under the management.

Arthur Finburg, Prop.

'Dr. E. Diaz,
Physician and Gen. Mgr.


No


v -Tw;"


9-7


Union Mutual Insirance Company
Main Office Located in Block
411 Broad Street :: Jaick onville.:FlorIida.
Offers the most liberal terms to its policy holders than any similar institutions in the south.
Branch,offices ( District) located in all of the most popular sections of the state.
The Jacksonville district alone promptly adjusted and paid sick and death claims occurring
during the recent epidemic---" Influenza,' amounting to upward of $3,000.00 in less than three
weeks.
All claims, when presented and duly adjusted are paid without delay, hence, a policy with
this Company offers Protection to every policy holder.


ANY ARTICLE IN OUR STORE CAN BE
-BOUGHT WITH A SMALL DEPOSIT. A
VISIT TO OUR STORE WILL CONVINCE YOU


/


Mrs. H. A. SUMTER, PRESIDE
F. J. THORINGTON, VICE-P


ASURBR
,"!--' *00,


W. W: PARKER, GENFr
M. S. ADAMS, SEC


The Broadway


Dept Store
CORNER OF BROAD &'ADAMS STREETS




:::;
; .
1? w:.
-1'~


~2~:~ S~8~~61;~CaeIt


"Jp~,~%~h'3~ve2jc~~


r MEN and WOMEN



HERE--------


CLOTHES fo


ARE


$18
AND UP


$I


MEN'S iand YOUNG MEN'S SUITS


SUIT


YOUR SPRING


OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT


SHOES FOR WOMEN


r


SHOES FOR MEN


~jC~


UNION CLOTHING CO.


PHONE 7183


48 WEST BAY STREET
. -


~Pae4~f~~~"~%iS~i~~E~Z~~f


THE RISEN CMRIST

Easter Always Anniversary of:e
liverance of Wonerful ,
Message of: Hope.
T HEr joyI-of the Christian o
is expressed at Easter in
such a Volume, of song ip
rises upon no 6ther daa '
the year. In the wealth of flowersat
adorn altars, n,n the music of chiatt
and the praise ol the children In their
exercises are found the manifestation
of the joy of hearts overflowing tthb
the happiness of a. renewed hope.oft
life. It Is the anniversary of the de-
liverance -of the greatest message of
hope the world has ever received,.
summed .up In -the three little words:
"He Is Risen." It is the Christian
d"victory day"-Easter. *
Most men everywhere at all taeBs!
have had some sort of Idea of Imm1wl
tallty. It seems to be an Inhearit
quality in humankind. The doctrine
ao the resurrectlon a c.yt ~pat ntiri
new one. Even the pagpea,, Sore.as
had a glimpse ofthi clth, afd avid
moved to recognizR ltA hie own wB.
Nature herself proca ps;hle doctrl
and in every bursting ..ud o sprini-
ti_meand the new ConAs,'~a.te bjdE


i


e


IC:.





1 i I I pm LII-I- I ." Im ii. ci. i


I


_ I __ j


whicnli st aruriag 11n priviiege and we will send you a full supply that
or immunities of citizens of the In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial you can begin work at once, also agents
United States; nor shall any State In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Cir- Circuit of Florida, in and for 4 terms.
cuit of Florida, in and for Duval I r u ... *
deprive any person of life, liberty, County--In Chancery. Duval County-In Chancery. Send all money by Money Order to
or property, without due process ofS
law; nor deny to any person within R. Paulin THE STAR HAIR GROW ER
vs. Jackson Burt vs. Rebecca Burt. GREENSBORO N. C.
its jurisdiction the equal protection Savannah Pauhn ENSORO N.
Order of Service by Publication.
of the laws. Order of Service by Publication.
Fifteenth Amendment: 718 WestMonroe St., Harrisburg, Pa. To Rebecca Burt, Blackshear, Georgia:
It is hereby ordered that you appear
Section 1. The right of citizens It is hereby ordered that you appear to the Bill of Complaint filed herein THE EA ST INDIA HAIR GROW ER
against you in the above entitled cause,
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Cir- The Florida Sentinel is hereby, desig- on the 7th day f April A. D. 1919 and Will Promote a Full Growth of
cuit of Florida, in and for Duval nated as the newspaper in which this The Florid tinel" is hereby deHair, Will also Restor the
County-In Chancery, order shall be published once awveek for "The Florida Seqtinel" is hereby de-
signated as the itwspaper in which this Strength, Vitality and the Beauty
Adline Harris four consecutive weeks. order shall be published once a week
Laytvste. Witness my hand and seal of office for four consecutive week. of fe Hair. your air is
Layfatte Harris for four consecutive weeks.
Order of Service by Publication this 9th day of April, A. D. 1919. Witness my hand and seal of office Dr) and Wiry Try.
tFRANK BROWN, Clerk. his 28th day of February, A. D. 1919.o
To Layfatte Harris, Port Smith, Vir- By O. II. NOLAN, Deputy Clerk. INDI H R GR
ginia. M[Seal] FRANK BROWN,
ginia. McGill & McGill, Clerk '
It is hereby ordered that you appear Solicitors for Complainant. lerk.AN
to the Bill of Complaint filed herein By O. H. NOLAN
inedeputy Clerk. If you are bothered with Falling Hair
against you in the above entitled cause, .
,on the 5th day of May, A. D,, 1919, and In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Cir- McGILL & McGILL, Dandruff, Itching Sc a p, or any Hair
The Florida Sentinel is hereby desig- cuit of Florida, in and for Duval Solicitors for Complainant Trouble, we want you to try a iar of EAST
nated as the newspaper in which this County---In Chancery. INDIA HAIR GROWER. The remedy
order shallbe published once a week Lovenia Crook contains medical proprieties .that goto the
Witnessmyhand and seal of office Will Crook STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP, MAN- roots of the Hair, stimulates the skin, help
this 28th day of March, A. D., 1919. Will Crook
Seal d FRANK BROWN, Clerk. To Will Crook, 1843 South Street, Phila- AGEMENT, CIRCULATION, ETC., RE- Ing nature do its work. Leaves the hair soft an si
F.GOnQUIRED By ACT OF CONGRESS OF-Perfumed wfth a balm of a thousand flowers. Thi-i`
M B F. GOLDMAN, Deputy Clerk delphia, Penn. QUIRED BY ACT OF CONGRESS OF best known remedy for Heavy and Beautiftl' Blac
McGill ill,ainant. It is hereby ordered hat yoappear AUGUST 24, 1912, Eye-Brows, also restores Gray Hair to its Natura
S to the Bill of Complaint filed herein Of The Florida Sentinel, published week- Color. Can be used with Hot Iron for Straightening
against you in tle above entitled cause, ly at Jacksonville, Florida, for April .. 5E T BI qIIA C~p
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Cir on the 20th day of 1Iay, A. D. 1919, and lyat Jacksonville, PRIC SENT Y AIL
cuit of Florida, in and for Duval The Florida Sentinel is hereby desig- State of F A OUTFIT
County---In Chancery. nated as the newspaper in which this State of Florida AGENTS OUTFIT
Raymie Stanley order shall be published once a week for CountyHair Grower, 1 Temple Oil 1 Shampoo, Pressing Oil, 1 Face
vs. four consecutive weeks. .. Before me, a Notary Public, in and ream and Direction for Selling, $2.00. 25c Extra for Postage
James Stanley Witness my hand and seal of office for the State and county aforesaid, per-
To James Stanley, Jersey City, N..J. this 8th day of April, A. D. 1919. sonally appeared M. M. Lewey, who, S. D. LYONS, Gen. Agt, 314 E. 2d Street.
It is hereby ordered that you appear FRANK BROWN, Clerk. having been duly sworn according to law 10 cents extra for Postage Oklahoma City, Okla
to the Bill of Complaint filed herein By F. GOLDMAN, Deputy Clerk.
3 against you in the above entitled cause, McGill & McGill, --
on the 10th day of.May, A. D. 1919, and Solicitor for Complainant.
sO O=-=---- om-uwa=-a r




t Havana Hat Co, PURITY MILK

;- 145 Broad St. Bell Phone 7533
Jacksonville, Florida I, ,

If You Need A New Hat and Can't Afford It,
Send Us Your Old One.
Panama, Felt and Straw Hats Cleaned, Repaired and,. W ca still accepta few more customers
t Blocked In the Latest Styles at Small Cost. Wl
SP All Work Guaranteed for Purity Pasteurized Milk. The sup-

Sply is very limited, and preference will be giv-
A Trial Is All We Ask I en to babies and invalids. W e suggest that
OUR WORK TALKS FOR ITSELF
J S OURyou phone our order department to have your
SOut of Town Orders a Specialty name added to our route.list if you will need

8_,nrEB3 ,,,,,aa milk this winter,

O.0

A. L. Bennett, ,Prop. J. L. Pair, Mgr I

lI B LL PHON 5445 | Ual



r C&M. UACTURESON F PURITY IC E CREAM AND DAIRY

: Ladies' and Gents' Hats
g Hats shipped anywhere in the United States by Parcel Post i CO M PANY I


The New York World says:
For many years previous- to the
civil war the slave oligarchy of the
south controlled the government of
the United States. It elected presi-
dents and it owned congresses. It
was in absolute physical possession
of all the south, and by its political
alliances in the north it dominated
the politics of the nation. Yet the
total number of slave owners was
only 347,525, and only 8,000 persons
had as many as fifty slaves. At best,
the slave owners aud. their families
constituted less than.fie-.third of the
white people of the sb'uth-yet this
scanty third, by getting control of
the government, ruled the United
States year after year and finally
plunged it into a great civil war.
The New York World is demo-
cratic.


A Color Linr


The strange spectacle of the aris-
ing of the color line was seen in the
jubilee convention of the National
American Woman Suffrage Associa-
tion at St. Lquis yesterday, when a
Kentucky delegate tried to put the
gathering on record as favoring
amending the Anthony amendment
"with particular reference to those
parts that would permit enfranchise
ment of Negro women in the South"
-which meant, of course, amending
so that the aforesaid women could
not vote.
How any woman of the persuasion
that has been demanding from the
males of the United States complete
political freedom could'seriously pro
pose to deprive of the rights of the
ballot those=of their sisters whose
complexion happens to be darker
than theirs is not easy to explain
logically. The proposition was over
whelmingly defeated as to the An
thony amendment itself, which wa
to the credit of the women assem
bled, but the congressional commit
tee was authorized "to formulate
changes in the wording" which
sounds a bit like a part surrender
to the Southern women's demand.
A scheme for woman suffrage tha
would deliberately cut from its bene
fits and prerogatives women of th
Negro race or strain would be bu
a mockery of what it professed t
stand for.
"The nigger in the woodpile" al
luded to in the above editorial from
the Boston Post, Democratic. I
explains why Congressmen from
Florida who at least by their silence
consent to disfranchising the mal
Negro naturally oppose granting th
franchise to the female "nigger.


r-*-----**-------'-
Great Danger.
'That gay young aid of mine is I
.very foolish fellow to be flirting witl
all these pretty girls."
"Isn't that quite natural?'
"Well, it is dangerous for a aparl
to get near so much powder."


In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Cir
cuit of Florida, in and for Duva
County---In Chancery.
Richard R. Davis
vs.
Emma Davis
Order of Service by Publication,
To Emma Davis, Philadelphia, Penn.
It is hereby ordered that you appeal
to the Bill of Complaint filed here
against you in the above entitled cause
on the 19th day of May, A. D. 1919, an
The Florida Sentinel is hereby desist
nated as the newspaper in which th
order shall be published once a week f<
four consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of offi
this 9th day of April, A. D., 1919.
(Seal) FRANK BROWN, Dlerl
By O. H. NOLAN, Deputy Cleri
McGill & McGill,


i











e
I-


deposes and says that he is the] Editor
of the Florida Sentinel and that the fol-
lowing is, to the best of his knowledge
and belief, a true statement of the
ownership, management, etc., of the
aforesaid publication for the date shown
in the above caption, required by the
Act of August 24, 1912, embodied in
section 443, Postal Laws and Regula-
tions, printed on the reverse of this form,
to wit:
1. That the names and addresses of
the publisher, editor, managing editor,
and business manager are: Publisher,


of the United States to vote shall to the bill of complaint filed herein
not be denied or abridged by the against you in the above entitled cause,
on the 5th day of May, A. D., 1919, and
United States or by any State on The Florida Sentinel& is hereby desig-
account of race, color or previous nated as the newspaper in which this
order shall be published once a week
condition of servitude. for four consecutive weeks.
Section 2. The Congress shall Witness my hand and seal of office
Sth ticlethis 31st day of March, A. D., 1919.
have power to enforce this article (seal) FRANK BROWN, Clerk
by appropriate legislation. By F. GOLDMAN, Deputy Clerk.
McGill & McGill,
Solicitors for Complainant.


N. K. McGill, Jacksonville, Fla.; Editor,
M. M. Lewey, Jacksonvillel Fla.; Busi-
ness Manager, Idalee McGill, Jackson-
ville, Fla.
2. That the owners are: The Florida
Sentinel Publishing Co.; N. K. McGill,
J. M. Baker, Jacksonville, Fla.; M. M.
Lewey, Jacksonville, Fla.
(Signed) M. M. Lewey, Editor
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 28th day of March, 1919.
(Seal)
(Signed) D. W. PERKINS, N. P.
My commission expires Feb. 7th, 1923


We would like for each reader to
read and familiarize himself with
both the word and spirit of the
following amendments:

AMENDMENTS TO THE
CONSTITUTION OF


All things come right, and be it soon or
late,
All things come right at last to compen-
sate
For all the little failures on our way.
For all our seeming sorrows it appears
Are real blessings in a mask of tears.
Soif success be tardy at our call,
It is to test our courage, that is all.
And in the end each heart will seek its
rest
Beside the one it always loved thebest,
And the darkest hour holds the brightest
light,
And all things come right.
WRITER UNKNOWN


S.


Thirteenth Amendment :
Section 1. Neither slavery nor
involuntary servitude, except as a
punishment for crime whereof the
party shall have been duly convicted,
shall exist within the United States,
or any place subject to their juris-
diction.
.Section 2. Congress shall have the
power to enforce this article bv ap-
propriate legislation
urteenth Amendment :
Section 1. All persons born or
naturalized in the U. S. and subject
to the jurisdiction thereof, are
citizens of the U. S. and of the
States wherein they reside. No


In Circuit Court, Fourth Judical Circuit
of Florida, in and For Duval County
In Chancery
Mattie Smith vs. .Frank Smith
Order of Service by Publication
To Frank Smith, Americus, Georgia.
It is hereby ordered that y1o appear
to the Bill of Complaint filed herein
against you in the above entitled cause,
on the 6th day of May, A. D. 1919
and The Florida Sentinel is hereby
designated as the newspaper in which
this order shall be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
10th day of March, A. D., 1919.
FRANK BROWN, Clerk,
By O. H. NOLAN,
Deputy Clerk.
JOHN H. BALLOU. ,.
Solicitor for Complainant


In Circuit Court Fourth Judical Cir-
cuit of Florida, in and For Duval
County-lu Chancery.
Gertrude Booker
vs
Thomas Booker
Order of Service by Publication,
To Thomas Booker, Thomasville, Geor
gia.
It is hereby ordered that you appear to
the bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause, on
the 7th day of April A. D. 1919 and the
Florida Sentinel is hereby designated
as the newspaper in which this order
s-all be published once a week for four
consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office
this 20th day of February A. D. 1919-
FRANK BROWN, Clerk.
By O. H. Nolan. Deputy Clerk


State shall make or enforce any law
diI-* +In nAlvp O


Ja

two


18
or
ce
k.
k.


Street


I-O-J r, A


ALL THINGS COME RIGHT


THE U.


THE STAR HAIR GROWER -
A Wonderful Hair Dressing
and Grower
1000 Agents Wanted
Good money made. Waagt-gents in
every city and village to sell the STAR-,
AIR GROWER. This is a wonderful
preparation. Can be used with or with '
out Straightening Irons. Sells for 25c
per box, one 25c box will prove its value,
Any person who will use a 25c box wil
be convinced. No matter what has
failed to gro4 your hair, just give the-
STAR HAIR GROWER,
a trial and you will be convinced. Send
25c for full sized box.
If you wish to be an Agent send $1


STREET


123. $.


PHONE 7600


Florida


cka r