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The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, June 28, 1919, Image 6

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CHRISTENING OF NEW
DESTROYER, THE NOAw
NAMED IN HONOR
IOVEMAN NOA.
OF
I!r. JJIanca No a Morehead Is
Eponior for Iti Launrfi.
tag Today.
Tbs ehrlstenlns; of a United States
destroyer which has been built in the
shipyards at Norfolk. Va, ' and !
scheduled to bs launched today, the
nam "Noa having been aelected
for the new boat, bring to mind the
' trsitlo death of one of Chattanoo
pa's moat promising young men at
that time Loveman Noa. Ha vai
the eon of the into Ismar Noa and
Mrs. Noa and brother of Miss Ernes
tine Noa and Mra. Bland Noa More.
head, one of the oldest famtllea in the
city. He wm a nephew of D. H
I.ovems.n. His death, which shocked
the whole community with Ita hor
rible details at that time, occurred in
the Philippine Islands, the natives
having1 attacked him from ambush.
. Young Noa was commander of a
small gunboat, and was out on the
, water wim some other officers, wnen
they landed on an island, and he ven
t vi red ashore against their protest.
tions, and was boloed by the natives.
In 16SS, while he was still at An
xiapolls, he volunteered his services
in the Spanish-American war, and
served on one of the converted cruls
ere.
He graduated from Annapolis about
1900 and met his death a year or two
later while serving with the U. S.
naval forces in the Philippines, Be.
fore going to Annapolis be had grad
uated from the Chattanooga High
school,' having been reared in this
city, though a native of Knoxvllle.
' During the yellow fever scourge
' the family had gone tip to Knoxvllle
and opened a branch store, as Ismar
Noa was a partner in the 13. IS. Love
man company at that time, and it
was during their residence there that
Xioveman Noa was born.
, Mrs, Bland Morehead, of Kentucky,
sister of Lioveman Noa, will be the
sponsor for the boat christened to
day. i Naming the new destroyer for
lioveman Noa was suggested by
Commander George 8. Neal while on
a visit some time ago to his sister,
Mr W. E. Wheelock, and she In turn
suggested that the namtnlf go through
the Chattanooga Writers' club,, of
which 'she is a member. At the last
meeting of the club Miss Edith Bev
erly Evans reported that she had
written Secretary Daniels, Inclosing
clippings of the discussion, and had
received the following telegram:
"I have taken greet pleasure In
naming the ship 'Noa, in honor of
this man.
"J0SKPHTJ8 DANIELS."
ATTRACTIVE FLOATS
As Planned by First Baptist and
Highland Park Baptist Churches.
The float of the First Baptist
ch-jrch in the Fourth of July , cele
bration will represent Italy. Anltal-
MONDAY
On full sice No. t QC
Zinc Tub .......... J JLetJtJ
Ten ban ot Armour's pVppt
"Sail" Soap cct
Star Naphtha tor Grandma's p
Washing Powder tlC
Good WASHBOARDS A(s.
Each ...4UC
SCRUB BRUSHES ." JQ
Campbell's PORK AND OP
BEANS Two cam. , . . ,mu C
The 29 Red Stores
United States Pood Administra
tion License No. G-W792
DANCING
For a limited time ws will olve
ten PRIVATE lessons for $4.00,
and guarantee to teach.
THE WILSONS
Professions! teachers arid exhib
itors ef modern dancing. Cell
Main 1623.
Every Lesson a Private
One.
RIALTO
, KEITH'S VAUDEVILLE
"THE HOME OUARDS."
Six People In a Comedy Scream.
THE STERLING 8AXAPHONE
FOUR
Monsroht of Syncopation.
Paths News and Three Other Bio.
Keith Acts.
SUPERBA
JUNE ELVIDOE
"COVE AND THE WOMAN"
She was a poor drudge burdened
with the support of a drunken
husband. But Mary saw a chance
and took 1 That's the story.
See it.
Cbaptes I "Elmo tbe Mighty,- She
Sensational Serial.
FIIIE ARTS W:,e
OWEN MOORE
In
THE ORIMSON GARDENIA"
Res, Beach never wrote a better
a more ilppy story than this. It
takes you at a breath-taking clip.
It is mysteriously thrilling and Is
the best portrayal of a Mardi Ores
in New Orleans ever given to the
screen.
"Ltttie .acr's Won,"
Comedy.
a Strand
ALCAZAR
"WHERE OUALITV MEETS
KITTY GORDON
In
"ADELE
The story ot a war nurse that will
hold a place ia your heart. Mies
Gordon wears some new creations
that will make you take notice.
PETS AND PESTS'
A Mutt and Jeff Cartoon.
LOVEMAN NOA
4v:
-'t
Who Met His Dsath While Serving
With U. 8. Navsl Foross in
the Philippine Islands.
Ian fruit garden will be built on top
of the truck, overhung with grape
vines. Three young girls, dressed as
Italian maidens, will be on the float
They are Miss Marian Wills, Miss
Eleanor - potts, miss trances m
and Mrs. Lawson Sles. Mra D.
Btheridge Is chairman for the float.
Highland Park Baptist.
i The Highland Park Baptist float
will represent education, and will be
filled with school children grouped
around a central figure, representing
education. Miss Floy McClure will
be the center figure. Mrs. M. O.
Montgomery Is chairman of the
float.
PAYNE-KYKER
Pretty Home Wedding Celebrated at
Cleveland Dr. Brown .Officiated.
Cleveland, June 28. (Special.) A
nrattv home weddlns was celebrated
Wednesday evening when Miss Nellie
uvma rayne ana ts. Iran tvvner were
married at the residence of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Katherine Payne, on West
Central avenue.
The house was tastefully decorated
in potted planta and sweet peas ana tne
ceremony was performed by Dr. O. K.
Brown, ot Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia,
the full rlna ceremony being used. Miss
Ruth Aiken presided at the piano and
rendered tne Drmai cnorus irom ionen-
grln as the bride and groom entered
the parlor. The bride was attractive
in her wedding gown of white georgette
rape, wearing a picture nat or wnue
ran and carrying a bouquet of white
roses and white eweetpeas. Her going
away suit was a tailored suit of blue
with hat and gloves to maich. The
bride Is the third daughter of Mrs.
Katherine Payne and was one of Cleve
land', most rharmlnr yountr ladies. She
hns been a trusted emnloye ot the Mer
chants bank, in this city, for the past
two years, wnere ane was Dooaiceeper,
nd the firm attested their aDDreclatlon
by presenting her with a handsome
chest of sllvrir. Mr. Kyker is a son
of B. H. Kyker, ot Athens, but has
been doing Y. M. C. A. worn at Fort
Oglethorpe the past year, being secre
tary of the work there, and will remain
until August. He will then go to
Huntsville, Ala., to accept a position
as principal of the commercial depart
ment of the Huntsville High school.
Immediately following the ceremony
Mr. and Mra Kyker left on the evening
train' for Chattanooga. Among the out
of town guesta were: Mrs. Laura Abel,
Miss Edith Hunt, of Chattanooga, Mr.
and Mrs..E. S. Julian, and Mrs. D. W.
Patterson, of Athens.
DR. KEESE TO PREACH
At Bonny Oaks Sohool Sundsy After
noon. Dr. W. S. Keese, of, the Highland
Park Baptist church, will preach at
Bonny Oaks Sunday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock. (Urm. Keese and aoma other
musicians win accompany mm. no
more -Interested congregation -could
face a minister than the upturned
faces of the children gathered to
gether in the chapel at Bonny Oaks,
and this cannot help but be an in
spiration to any speaker. Besides,
the children Join most heartily In the
singing. The congregation is also
augmented by the community people.
The ministers enjoy the motor trip to
the school on the hill, with its large
shade trees and grassy sward dotted
with flowers, but the culture of human
flowers is the most interesting study
there.
GOLDEN LINKS MEET
Interesting Program Followed by
Soeiel Hour.
The Golden Links, or Second di
vision, of the Toung People's Mis
sionary society of the Highland Park
Methodist Episcopal church, south,
held an interesting meeting Friday
evening at the parsonage. A splen
did program was carried out. Several
new members were added to the or
ganisation. Following the program
and business session an ice course
was served and a social hour en
Joyed. Several visitors attended the
meeting.
ONE TENNE8SEAN KILLED
Wsshlngton. June 18. The army Cas
ualty list today shows three privates
killed in action. Including Willie U
Owen, R, F. D. No. 1, Woodbury, Tenn.
TOO FAT?
BaaaM IS H SO IM... w Bora, tinder line
OlIABANTXK br Konis utum. ObUla
Oil at K.nla ' 7 bu7 drug .ura; or
writ lor fro. brorhur. to Konla Co.,
NC.. suuon F, Nw Tork Cltr.
m.i ilMdor br bnt uethtvt N. talu.
BO tbmld. D0 Itomnf. na todloua M,r
clilnr- DllihtfuUr , rtrid reduction:
lmorw oMltn. ynnttry, orflfllMayi add
LYRIC
One Week
Beginning Monday, June 30
Continuous) Performances From
1 P. M.tO 11 P. M. '
A government propaganda film
barring the realities of sex relation
and wiping out excuses for the
double starid&rd.
"FIT TO
WIN
Entire orcbeatra reserved for
women.
The balcony for men. Children
under alxteen not admitted.
All Seats 30 Cents, Which
Includes War Tax
ML. 1
; h&
I . - -
!
i a I
THE CHATAANOUUA NKWSi' CHATTANUOOA, TKNN., SATURDAY, JUNK 8- Uilii.-
Suffragists Adjourn
All Busmen Sessions Held on
$10,000 to Be touted for
A goodly crowd assembled at the
suffrage luncheon t the Hotel Pat
ten today. Mrs. George F, Milton,
state president, presided, and Mayor
Elect Chambllas made the welcom
ing address In his usual graceful and
happy style. This was responded to
by Mrs. John M. Kenny, of Nash
ville. Other speakers were Mrs.
Guilford Dudley, a vice-president of
the National Burr rage association,
and Senator F. T. Carter and Rep
resentative L. D. Miller, ' who were
guests of honor of the oleal associa
tion. Besides these, Mrs. R. B.
Cooks, of Johnson City, spoke as a
representative of East Tennessee;
Mrs. John M. Ransom, of Tullahoma,
for Middle Tennessee, and Mrs. Isaac
Reese, of Memphis, for West Tennes
see. The luncheon was the climax of a
two days' session of the executive
board of the Tennessee Suffrage as
sociation, the business sessions hav
ing been held on Lookout mountain.
This morning tne boara neia a misi
ness meeting at the home of Hon.
and Mrs. Newell Sanders. Mrs. J.
H. Anderson, assisted her mother,
Mrs. Sanders, In entertaining the
'-uesta. The entire lower floor was
rown open, and tne house ana
i j .vpes aaornea wun vases ana
LlrfrVkcts of white and yellow moun
tain daisies, the association colora
Foliage from the mountain pines
furnished tbe green for the porch
vases. The party met at the San
ders home at 9:30 and adjourned at
11:30 to attend the luncheon at the
Hotel Patten. This afternoon they
are the guesta of the local associa
tion on a sight-seeing trip. tlday
evening a dinner was served at
"Piny Wood," the mountain home of
Mrs. H. O. Mtlton, which was fol
lowed by a brief business session.
Budget of $10,000 Raised.
At the Friday morning session at
ths Mountain club a budget of 310,-
PARTY AT ARY POST
Misosllaneous Shower For Miss Ollis
Mas Hixson.
Miss. Rhodabelle DeRossette enter
tained' Friday at the army post stu
dio, in honor of Miss Ollle Mae ,Iix
son, whose marriage to Clark Hoyt
Oroner Is announced to take place
Monday evening, June 80. The affair
was in the nature of a miscellaneous1
shower,, and the bride-elect received
quite a number of useful and beau
tiful gifts, consisting" of cut glass,
silver pieces and hand-made linens.
The room was decorated with
black-eyed Susans, gathered fom the
nearby' fields. In the early part of
the evening a sandwich course was
served, and later ices in pink and
white,
A bride's cake, in pink and white,
was presented Miss Hixson to cut
for her attendants: Miss Cecil Barr,
Miss , Mary Cook and Miss Rhoda
belle DeRossette. The hostess was
assisted in receiving by her mother,
Mra R. A, Knowles.
SOCIETY PERSONALS
Dr. O. B. Wunschow, who has been
111 with pneumonia for the past three
weeks. Is reported improving.
Dr. W. F. Smith left Friday evening
for Columbus, O., and from there he
will go to Miltoy, Ind., before taking
up his new duties as pastor of the
Aabury-Delaware church at Buffalo.
Mra Smith and her daughter, Miss
Helen Smith, will Join Dr. Smith after
July 4.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Bntterton have
taken a cottage on Lookout mountain
for the summer.
Dr. A. C. Cree. secretary of the Geor
gia Baptist mission board, was the
auest of Dr. Harold Major this week.
en route from Nashville to Atlanta, He
had been in conference with other jead-
lng Bantiats sbout tne J75,ono,ooo driven
to De launcnea oy tne souuiern bap
tists In the fall.
Mrs. A. M. JDay accompanied Mr. ana
Mrs. Grant Martin on a motor trip to
Atlanta today, where she will be the
guests of Mrs. Fred Bradahaw for a
week or ten days.
Mr, and Mrs. T. E. Travis will leave
next week for a two weeks' trip to
Cuba.
Robert Buard is vlsltinc his father's
family and friends in Natchitoches, La.
P. L. Johnston has returned from
Knoxvllle where he attended the B. Y.
P. U. convention. ?
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bennett and
little son, Francis. Jr., will leave soon
for New York. They will spend some
time at Atlantic City before returning
home.
Mrs. w. E. Wheelock has as her
guests, her mother and brother, Mrs.
John R. Neal and Dr. John R. Neal. of
Knoxville. Mra. Wheelock and sons,
William and John, will leave this month
for an extended eaatrrn trip, Mrs. Neal
and Dr. Neal will accompany them.
Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Billings announce
the birth of a daughter at West-Ellla
hospital, whom they have named Fran
ces Catherine.
Miss Adelaide Cooke has returned to
her home in Johnson City after a visit
to relatives in tne city.
Dr. Harold Major, pastor of the First
Baptist church, will deliver an address
at Tyner Sunday afternoon at t o'clock.
Mrs. C. K. Lancaster and son, Max
well, of Birmingham, are visiting Mrs.
Lancaster's cousin, Mrs. Clyde E. Wil
son, at 614 McCallie avenue, for a few
weeks.
Miss Mary Rains anfl Baxter Rains,
Jr., have returned to the city after a
week's visit to relatives In Nashville.
Mrs. W. F. Wood, of Beaumont, Tex.,
Is the guest of Mrs. W. W. Brooks, on
Wyatt street. Mrs. Wood formerly
lived In Chattanooga, and has a large
circle of acquaintances here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Trotter and Miss
Clara and Henry Trotter will go July
1 to Signal Mountain Inn for the re
mainder of the summer.
Mrs. E. G. Richmond, who has been
In California for some time. Is now in
Canada, and will come to' Chattanooga
about July 15 to visit Mr. and MrB
Uugene Thomasson.
J. M. Wills, who has been with his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Wills, for
the past week, has returned to Atlanta.
Miss Lucy Hammett, of Jonesboro,
Or., will come soon to visit Mrs. A. J.
Hammett on Vine street.
Mr. end Mrs. D. S. Etheridge will
motor the first of the month to White
Sulphur springs.
Miss Ida Landress has returned to
Miss B. M. Eckols
Tells How Cuticura
Healed Her Pimples
"Horrid pimples disfigured my face
for about one year and a half. They
first broke out in tiny
white blisters and after a
while the blisters would
break. Then tbe pimples
were hard and red, and in
some places tbey were
very large. Tbe large ones
came to a head, and the
mall ones scaled off, and they itched
and burned very much.
"I tried many remedies, but with
out success, and I bad almost given
up. Then I tried Cuticura Sosp and
Ointment, and after using two cakes
of Cuticura Soap and one box of
Cuticura Ointment I was healed."
(Signed) Miss B. M. Eckols, Route
2, Danville, Vs.
Having cleared your skin keep h
dear by using Cuticura Soap snd
Ointment for every -day toilet pur
poses snd Cuticura Talcum to powder
and perfume.
ttmvf sock fr Sr SUU. AMrmt pst-Mr
"Mttii Dpt H. SMtes." 8otd rvwywlm.
BMP e. Ointment and Bfte. T.lram -Jtt.
Today
Following Luncheon at Patten
Lookout Mountain Budget of
Year's Work in Tennessee.
000 was scheduled to be raised for
the year's work, to be divided as fol
lows: The Tenth district is to raise
13.000, the Bixjh, 12,500 and me
Third 12,000, the rest to be sppor
tloned among the others. Chairmen
of standing committees eleoted at
this session were Mrs. James B,
Ezell, of Nashville, legislation chair
man; Mrs. James 8. Beasley, of
Nashville," literary chairman, , and
Mra Fouts, ot Memphis, chairman of
nnance.
In the absence of Mrs. Williams,
of Columbia, Mrs. T. I H11L of Chat
tanooga,. was appointed . secretary
pro tern. Mrs. Hill resigned as con
gressional chairman to become cor-
responding secretary. The . chair.
manshlps of publicity, press and
publlo speaking are to be named
later.
The roll call was made by dls
trlcts. Ths resignation of Mrs. Les
lie Warner, who is 111 In a Nashville
hospital, was received with regret.
Mra Maro Anthony was appointed to
fill a vaaency in the Ninth district.
Mrs. Howard Howie, of Rockwood,
succeeds Mrs. Lucy Wlnslow, of
Harriman, who is moving from the
state, Mrs. H. c. M-iinor, oi nnox
vlllo, succeeds to tbe place of Mra
H. J. Kelso.
The plan of organization as
adopted at the state convention will
be followed up. Each district will
have two chairmen, the county
chairman appoints the city chair
man, who in turn will appoint the
ward chairmen. Chairmen of legis
latlon, press, finance and literature
will be appointed by the district
chairmen, respectively. It has been
In consideration of the heated term
that the executive sessions nave
been held on Lookout mountain, and
the guests are a unit In their praise
of the mountain atmosphere and the
delightful night spent on the heights
of "grand old Lookout."
her home on Signal mountain after a
visit to friends in Dalton, Ga.
Mrs. Emma Brockman, who recently
underwent an operation at tne wool.
ford-Johnson sanitarium. Is slightly ira-
nrnvnrl.
Mr. snd Mrs. Fred Robinson have.
moved to Signal mountain lor tne sum-mM-i
Rnia and Nell Parker will
spend the week-end with Miss Eula
Erwin at Tyner.
Hfr. Harry K. Bush, nee Ethel Wil
holte, accompanied by Mrs. William
Bush, of Youngwood, Pa, left for her
home in the Pennsylvania city Thursday
night, after a visit of four weeks to
the family of W. C. Teas, in this city.
Mrs. E. R. Ames accompanied the party
as far as Cincinnati, where she will
visit her children for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mra' William Dover have
received news that their son. John
Dover, has arrived from overseas and
is at Camp Mills. He is with the Fif
ty-sixth infantry Dana.
Miss Celeste Bhadburn, of Buford
Ga., is the guest of Miss Martha Day
ennnrt.
Onl anil Mra. Ed Watklns and Miss
Ann Watklns will return next week
from Tate Spring.
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Rice, of Bir
mingham, have 'taken the cottage of
Mrs. B. F. Thomas on Lookout moun
tain, "Bide-a-Wee," for the summer.
Mrs. Thomas is occupying ner coiiage.
"Benwood," on the western brow of
the mountain.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Henson have
moved to their summer home on Look-
mir mmintaln. !
Mrs. Oscar Hnndley has returned to
her home in Knoxvllle. Her nine
daughter will spend the summer with
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Miller.
Miss Edna Caitlkins will leave next
week to attend amouse parry in ueor.
Mrs. S. C. Hoskins will onen her
T.onkont. mountain home this month.
Miss Katherine-Howard has returned
from Virginia ana is tne guest oi jur.
and Mrs. J. R. Baylor.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hahn and Mr. and
Mrs. O. E. Deppen left Thursday night
for a motor trip to New York.
Miss Jane Henderson left Monday for
New York.
Mr. and Mra. Walter Cummlngs and
children left Friday for Tate Spring.
Capt- and Mrs. J. F. Lucey are at
the Hotel Patten, en route to New
ork for California, where Miss Lucey
has been in school.
Lieut. Robert Strauss has returned
from France and will make his home
in Chattanooga.
Miss Margaret Bonner Is attending
summer school In Johnson City.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry CarbauRh, Mr.
and Mrs. Carl V'elgIe and Miss Fran
ces Huffaker have gone to Cohutta
Springs on a ten-days' fishing trip.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Brock leave to
day for Estill Springs for a two-weeks'
slay.
CAPT. PELL SAILS SOON
Mrs. Duncan C. Pell, Jr., who is
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
. . - ' . j .1 . V
Mlshler, nas received worn mm net
husband, Capt Pell, who has been ill
in a hospital at Dijon, France, has
been removed to a casual camp at St.
niman oil will snil anon , for the
rani Poll vbi with the
Eighty-first ammunition train, the
troops of which landed at unaries
ton last week. Mrs. Pell and baby
will go to New York to Join Capt.
pell on nis arrival.
CROPS HAMPERED
By Continued Rainfall In Chattooga
County, Georgia.
Lverlv, Ga., June 28. (Special.)
Continued rainfall In the Lyerly sec
tion is seriously hampering the culti
vation of the crops with the result that
grass and weeds are becoming thick
and will be hard to clean out. The
ground has been continuously too wet
to cultivate for the past several weeks
and cotton has been seriously injured
for lack of proper cultivation and by the
grass snd weeds which have taken pos
session. In some sections of the coun
ty there has been little rain during the
past month and in such places reports
state the crops are in good condition.
While the crops were all planted on
time In this section, every kind of
crop Is late for the time of year. Gen
erally there are numerous reports of
cotton blossoms by this time of June,
but it is not believed there will be any
blooms appear before July 10 at the
earliest The corn crop is also late
and much of the low river-bottom corn
is just up.
Gardens, however, are thriving on the
wet weather and practically every
home has an abundant supply of vege
tables. . DAIRYMEN APPLYING
Want Their Herds to Be Given Tuber
cular Test by City.
Dr. Stanton H. Barrett, director ot
health, states that a number of aODllca
tlona are coming In from the dairymen
of this county for their herds to be
tubercular tested. However, there are
some who have not yet sent their ap
plications in to the health department.
As all herds must be tested or the an
plications In the office by July 16. Dr.
Barrett requests those who have not
sent the desired Information to his of
fice In the city hall to do so at once. '
Dr. Parker, of the United States de
partment of agriculture. Is working In
co-operation with the city health of
ficials and has tested many cattle In
the district. An advantage In having
the test made by the government of
ficials Is that after It has been made
for two years In succession, and the
Instructions of the government fol
lowed out by the dairymen, the dairy
will be placed on what III known as the
eccredited list. This shows that the
herd Is free from tuberculous, and no
further -testing Is necessary except
when new cows are added to the herd.
This test made by Dr. Parker Is free
and the only expense that the dairyman
has to bear Is the tester's transporta
tion to the farm and his board while
there testing the herd.
EARLY LIFE OF MRS
JULIA GOHSCHALK
HER FORTUNE AMASSED
IN CHATTANOOGA.
Giver of Thonianrji of Dollar!
to Charity Lived .
Alone.
While tbe entire public wa over
Whelmed with surprise at the benefi
cent gifts of the late Mra Julia
Oottschalk as provided In her will,
her near relatives say they were not,
for aha had always expressed a de
sirs to place ber money where It
would do the most good.
Mrs. Oottschalk would, have been
At years old June it and she died on
June 21.' Her total bequests amount.
ed to nearly $lt0,000, and outside of
legacies to close relatives the re
mainder ot the estate was willed to
charitlea This fortune bad been
amassed since Mra Gottschalk's mar
riage.
She cams to Chattanooga In 1874
and was married In 1875 to James
Oottschalk, and had lived in Chat.
tanooga ever since with the exception
of from September, 1878, to Novem
ber, 1878, when, they refugeed on ac
count of the yellow fever scourge
prevailing here at that time. Her
husband, James Oottschalk, died In
1890 when they were living in their
cottage on Lookout mountain, oppo
site the David Giles place. After ber
husband's death Mrs. Oottschalk
moved to the city and lived alone un
til her death. No children had ever
been born to the couple, and her
nearest relatives were her brothers,
Henry and Edwin Rose, and half
brother, Albert Rose, all of this city,
Before her marriage she was Miss
Julia Rose, and at an early age de
velopea quite a talent for music.
wnicn was encouraged and she be
came proficient in piano music. How.
ever. In her later years her music
was almost abandoned and no espe
cial interest was taken in ths local
muaio clubs.
She was born In Cincinnati, and
moved to Chattanooga In her early
girlhood days. She was retiring In
her manner, though of keen percep
tion,' and displayed good Judgment in
business matters, co-operating with
her husband in all of his business
Interests.
The business house now known as
Oottschalk & Co. was organized Nov.
15. 1878, under the name of James
Gottsshalk, and in 1881 Henry Rose,
brother . of Mrs. Gottschalk, became
Interested In the business and the
style of the firm was changed to Its
present name Oottschalk & Co.
After the death of ber husband Mrs.
Gottschalk retained bis interest in
the business.
Many of the older settlers here re
member Mrs. Gottschalk as a young
girl and a fine musician, but of late
years she bas lived so retired that
while the public was accustomed to
seeing her riding in her car, com
paratlvely few were intimately ao.
quainted with her, and it was doubt
less due to this fact that the con
tents of her will created no little sur
prise. .
HOMECOMING DAY
To Be Observed st Lyerly, Ga., en July
20 by Interesting Program.
Lyerly, Ga.; June 28. "Homecoming
day" for the soldier boys of Chattooga
who served in the great war will be ob
erved by the Menlo Baptist church on
Sunday, July 20. An Interesting pro
gram, which follows, has been arranged
for the rally, and the pastor. Dr. John
L. Ray. extends to the people ot the
county, as well as northwest Georgia,
an Invitation to attend.
9 a m. Devotional service.
Song service.
Sunday school.
Song service, conducted for the con
gregation.
Sermon by Rev. Alfred L. Pullen. re
cently returned from overseas service.
Dinner served on ground at Law
rence Springs.
Song service for boys who have re
turned.
Song service for boys who havs not
returned.
Song service for boys who will never
return.
Address by Rev. Alfred L. Pullen. of
Summervtlle.
Song service for old people.
WIRE TO WRITERS' CLUB
Seeretsry of Navy Ssys Two Namss
Are Undesirable.
Mrs. W. E. Wheelock. who wired
Secretary of the Navy Josephus Dan
iels in behalf of the Chattanooga
Writers' club asking that the full
name, "Loveman Noa," be given the
new destroyer instead of simply the
"Noa," has received a telegram from
him saying that, owing to the unde
sirability of having two names he
would only use the last name of the
man. Therefore the destroyer will
be christened the Noa today.
Y. M. C. A. DINNER MONDAY
Prsnk M. Long to Spesk on Experiences
in soutn America.
The anhual foreign work dinner of
the Young Men's Christian association
will be given at the association build
ing Monday evening at 6:15 o'clock.
Frank M. Long, who has recently
returned from South America, will be
the chief speaker of the evening and
will devote his talk to his experiences
In the country from which he has just
returned.
Invitations are being Issued to all
members of the foreign work commit
tee, and to other business men of the
city, by H. B. Finley, chairman. ,
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
Highland Park 'Baptist Going to
Crutehftsld Springs inursday.
Quite a number of the Eunice-Lois
HEADQUARTERS
FOR SPRING
CHICKENS
See our colleotlon of the most
desirable siies of Spring
Chickens.
Get our prices before buying.
If you bare never boilght poul
try from us, ask someone who
has.
"POULTRY DRESSED WHILE
YOU' WAIT"
R. L. West Produce
Company V
11 MARKET SQUARE
Phone Main 1113
(Opposite ths Market House)"
Bible class of tbe Highland Park
Baptist church enjoyed a picnic on
Signal mountain Thursday. Ths en
tire Sunday school of this ohurch
will go in auto trucks Thursday for
an all-day outing at Crutchfleld
Springs.
CROWDS GATHER FOR
SIGNING CEREMONY
HISTORIC CITY ALL IN A
BUSTLE.
Chateau That Housed Kings
of France Gorgeously Fitted
for Ceremony.
Versailles, June 28. The greatest
crowd that has assembled in Versailles
since the days of the French revolution
swarmed In from Paris early today for
the ceremony attending the signing of
peace oy tne allien ana uerman dele
gates in the hlstorio palace of Ver
sailles. , : ,
Long before dawn throngs began
pushing their way into the city and
surging up sgalnst the lines of French
cavalry and infantry guarding all ap
proaches to the palace and the . Hotol
Reservoir, a block away, where the
headquarters of the German peace
mission awaited the arrival of Foreign
Minister Mueller and the new peace
delegates from Berlin.
The magnificent old chateau that
housed the kings of Franca before the
revolution nas bene gorgeously ntted
for the occasion, ft are tapestries, rich
carpets and superb furniture were
placed fn all the apartments through
which the allied and German delegates
and the six hundred guests and news
paper correspondents were to make
their approach to the Hall of Mirrors,
the scene of the ceremony,
The French national furniture depos
itories were ransacked for their choicest
specimens to provide the visitors with
rich and harmonious surroundings and
give a fitting setting to the occasion.
The finest pieces were placed in the
Hall of Mirrors, where the gem of the
collection was the jewel cabinet of Marie-
Antoinette.
The central portion of the' great hall,
accommodating the peace plenipoten
tiaries was raised four Inches. Stand
ing in the center was a massive table
of the regence style, which was des
tined to take Its place among the
world's most Important treasures.
Upon it, first. Premier Clemenceau, as
f resident of the peace conference, and
hen Lloyd George and President Wil
son and the remaining delegates, in al
phabetical order, followed by the Ger
mans, were to affix their signatures.
while seated In an armchair of rose and
gold, once the throne of monarchs.
1 Around this center table were groused
smaller tables .for the plenipotentiaries
witn magnificently upholstered chairs.
On the celling overhead were two his
toric paintings done in 16S2, one depict
ing French troops occupying Strass
burg and the other signalising Louis
XIV's victory in. driving the Germans
across the Rhine.
Immediately above Clemenceau s seat
was the inscription, somewhat incon
gruous in today's ceremonyr
"The king alone governs."
At either end of the Hall of Mirrors
upholstered benches had been reserved
for the correspondents and distin
guished visitors:
Tne allied peace delegates were to
enter the Da lace from the aueen'a en
trance through a guard of honor espe
cially chosen irom the republican
guard. " The Germans were to enter
from another corridor and traverse the
apartment of the dauphin in making
their way to the Hall of Mirrors. When
all the deleeates were assembled.
Henry Martin, chief du protocle, was to
enter, carrying the bound, printed cony
of the treaty. Clemenceau was to make
a brief address, and then sign the
treaty.
preparations were made to play the
famous fountains around the Basin de
la Tona as the last signature was at
tached, and the allied and Germn dele
gates made their egress through doors
leading ;out upon the terrace lacing
Versailles park.
PUBLIC SING SUNDAY
Concert by Summers' Band Will , Be
Feature at Warner prK.
The thirty-fourth commhnity singing
will be given at Wsrner Park Sunday
afternoon at 8:30. The leading feature
will be a band concert given by the
117th infantry band under the leader
ship of I. R. Summers. This will be
followed by a community singing led
bv Warren Kimsey, accompanied on the
ti'knn hv Mra. .tohn Lamar Meek. Spe
cial permission has been secured from
Commissioner Herron, by which per
sons in automobiles can park their "cars
in the sace tracfc circle ana near me
concert without getting out
"1
-'"ii,
V ii '.
S3
ft!
i e
MRS. AGNES NORMAN IS
KILLED BY STREET CAR
FATAL ACCIDENT OCCURS
ON GEORGIA AVENUE.
B.,0, Davis, Motorman, Ar
rested by Police Following
Death of Aged Woman,
Knocked down by a Boyce street
ear on Georgia avenue near Market
square Saturday morning, Mrs. Ag
pes Norman, aged 78, died a few
hours later In the Woolford'-Johnson
infirmary of injuries received In the
Should Be,
used M one e
W m
AT ALL ORUC. AND OEpt STORES
.fiPPLKfiVOrlS AT DARD&R SHOPS
VOLUNTEER FLORAL SHOP
WE HANDLE FIRST QUALITY FLOWERS AND DO HIGH "
CLASS WORK . . v ;
TELEPHONE MAIN 1882 VOLUNTEER BUILDING
u .....,t
Boat Ride Sunday Afteriroofl
' Through the Mountains
Stop at Moonshine Springs Great Scenic Trip
City Wharf 3:00
The Northwest! What a Land of Adventure!
Its trails on land and sea blazed 'by Lewis
and Clark, by Astor, by Bering, by Vancouver.
A land of glaciers and rose festivals of blue
lakes in the bowls of ancient craters of snow
capped peaksof sheltered seas of mighty rivers
and the lure of golden sands. t A land, too, of
thriving cities and modern motor highways.
A. "vast, cool summer playground where one;
may enjoy outdoor life in the mountains and
by the sea, and where one may visit great
National Parks.
1 Go this summer. 'En route see sorqe of the other Na- '
tional Parks of the Far West, return
ing (if desired) through California..
Summer
Ask tor the booklets you want. They describe "Pscirio
Northwest and Alaska, "Mount Rainier National
Park," snd "Carter Lake National Park."
Ask the local ticket agent to help phut your trip, or
apply to nearest Consolidated Ticket Office, or sddresi
Tavrl Bureau, U. 8. R, R. Administration, 46 Trans
portation Bldg., Chicagoi 143 Liberty fit. New Yorki
02 Healey Bldg, Atlanta, Ga.
LILRCVU) ADMINISTRAIXJNM
accident,
When picked up it was realised
that her condition was serious. She
suffered greatly from the shock. At
the Infirmary everything possible ws
done for her, but she failed to rally
and the end came shortly after noon.
The body was removed to Wann's
funeral residence and prepared for
burial. Funeral arrangements will bs
announced later.
Mra Norman resided at ST 1-1 Mar.
ket square. According to the infor
mation, she stepped from behind an
automonue directly in tne patn oi
the street car. .
R. C. Davis, ths motorman who
was operating the car. was arrested.
After being registered at polios bead
quarters bs arranged bond.
In looking for a house,' ths easiest
way Is to resd our want ada (Adv.)
S- i.
W, i i l ''V'
n
0
-50c Round Trip
Excursion Fares
CONSOLIDATED .
TICKET OFFICE
817 Market Street
Chattanooga, Tenn.
1

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