Newspaper Page Text
THE KNOXVILLE XNDXPXNDS.
ooooooooooooooooooooooooo Can Be By Uaing 75 Per Cent Wheat Flour 25 Per ' Cent Corn Flour Every Sack Guaranteed ' and under Government Stamps J. ALLEN SMITH rl GO. oooooooooooooooooooooooooc MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE AT REASONABLE RATES Fin Insurance, Suraty Bonds HOUSE. ROOMS. BUSINESS PLACES. FOR RENT IN ALL PARTS OF THE CITY i: RAMBO 708 Market St. Phones. Old 21S New 942 Ulsters Radium Charged Water A REM EOT For the Cure of Kidney and bladder Troubles, Rheu matism, Catarrhal Affections, Asthma Whooping Cough and Bluod Disorders $1.50 a Gallon, Two Weeks Treatment Radium Water Co. 1 08 W. Hill Av C, Chandler, Sec-Treas, Old Phone 110 REAL ESTATE insurance loans rents alex McMillan co. Hants O. Acsfl Cm. S. Chili AGUFF & CHILD Attorneys at Law Aoomt 7U-7I6 Empire Building Old Phone 8446 Knoxville, Tann CALL FOR KNOXVILLE MADE UNION LABEL CIGARS Porto Rico Havana MADI BY HAND FROM SELECTED STOCK Bklla.KD THBaC HELP A HOME INDUSTRY MADE IN KNOXVILLE BY J. L. WINTERS. G. S. CRANE Trusses a Specialty. Appliances For All Kinds of Deformity. Razors Ground and put In Shaving Order Write for Information 708 8. Gsy St. Knoxville. Tenu. TO GEORGE JORDON Dolly Jordan vs. George Jordan State of Tennessee; In Chancery Court of Knox County: No. 15877 In this cause, it appearing from the affidavit filed, and the return of the officer that the defendant George Jordan, is a non-resident of the State of Tennessee, so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon him, it is ordered that said defendant appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Tennessee, on or before the first Monday of June next, and make defense to said bill, or the same will be taken for confessed and the cause set for hearing ex parte as to him. This notice will be published in the Knoxville Independent for four consecutive weeks. This 4th day of May, 1918 J. C. Ford, Clerk and Master. G. H. Mynatt, Sol. May 4, 11, 18, 25, 1918. TO OPHA NORRIS Clarence Norris vs. Opha Norris State of Tennessee; In Chancery Court of Knox County: No. 15732 In this cause, it appearing from the affidavit filed, which is sworn to, and the return of the officer that the defendant Opha Norris, is a non-resident of the State of Tenn essee, so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served , upon her, it is ordered that said defendant appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Tennessee, on or be fore the first Monday of June next, and make defense to said bill, or the same will be taken for confessed and the cause set for hearing ex Earte as to her. This notice will e published in the Knoxville In dependent for four consecutive weeks ' This 4th day of May, 1918. May 4, 11, 18, 25, 1918. J. C. Ford, Clerk and Master. (OARERS UMI01 t ram tii i. B Mjl feaept let test tot 8 ITHEHfbHGOST OF LIVING 1 1 a RED GROSS MILL 1220 Asylum Ave., Knoxville, Tenn West of Red Cross Church. We do custom grinding. Grinding the best all wheat flour Irom your wheat and full turn out. Your corn ground by the ' MEADOWS CORN MILL. Try us one time. TO E. D. FIELDEN U. .E. Fielden, et al. vs. Effie Fiel den, et al. State of Tennessee; In Chancery Court of Knox County: No. 15962 In this cause, it jmnenrinw frnm the bill filed, which ia swnrn tn that the defendant E. D. Fielden, is a non-resiaent ot the State of Tenn essee, so that the ordinary process fit 111 W Pnnnnt 3kltnA unnn Viitvt it is ordered that said defendant appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Tennessee, on or be fore the first. TUmiHnv nf .Tuna navt and make defense to said Dill, or tne same will be taken for confessed and the cause set for hearing ex parte as to him. This notice will be published in the Knoxville In dependent for four consecutive weeKg. This 4th dav of Mav. 1918. J. U. FOKD, C. & M. i. J. unne, sol. S. E. Hodges, Sol. May 4, 11, 18, 25, 1918. TOJUDSON HAROLD WIL LIAMa Mary Edna Williams vs. Judson Harold Williams State r( TenneBsea. a Oh&noafT Court of Knox Count). No. 15941 In this cause, It appearing from the bill filed, which Is sworn to, that the defendant, J udson Harold Williams lr a non-resident of the State of Ten nessee, so that the ordinary process tan not be served upon him. It is ordered that said defendant appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Tennessee, on or before the 1st Monday of -June lxl and make defense to said bill, or the game will be taken for confessed and thr cause set for hearing ei parte as to him. This notice will be published in the KNOXVILLS INDEPENDENT for four suocessiv. This 25th day of April, 101S I. u Ford. Clerk A Maitei J. Alvin Johnson, Sol. April 27 May 4 11 18 1K13 TO JOHN BOIIANAI Ada Bohanaii vs. John Bohaiian State of Tennesson. In Chancer Court of Knox Count j. No. 15948 In this cause, it appearing from the bill tiled, which is sworn to, thai Ujb defendant John Bohanan in aon-reuldent of Tennessea, so that the ordinary process cannot b 1 served upon him, it ia ordered thai , said defendant appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Teuaea j lee, on or before tne tlrst Monday of June, next anu mane ueiense to saia bill, or tha same will be taken (ot ouuiesHod and the cause set for hear lag ax parte as to htm. This notice will be puollshed In the Knoxville In dependent for four successive weak This 27th day of April 1918 J. C. FORD, Clerk ft Master. W. S. Roberts, Sol. Apr 27 May 4 11 18 xali? TO THE UNKOWN HEIRS OF MINERVA BICKNELL R. A. Kuller, Administrator, vs. Mary Wi'son et al State of Tennessee. In Chancery Court of Knox County. No. 1582-; In this cause, it appearing from the bill filed, which is sworn to. that the defendants, the unknown heirs of Martha Bicknell, wliOte name and residences . arp nuknown and cannot be ascertained upon' diligent inquiry so that the ordinary pro cess cannot be served upon them, it is ordered that said defendants appear before the Chancery Court, at Knoxville, Tennessee, on or be fore the 1st Monday of June, 191. next, and make defense to said bill, the same will be taken for con fessed and the cause set for hear ing ex parte as to them. This noticf. will be published in the Knoxville In dependent for four consecutive weeks. This 27th day of April 1918 J. C. FORD, Clerk & Master. O. L. White, Sol Apr. 27 May 4 1 18 118 Named Show Are Frequently Made in Non-Union Factories DO NOT BUY ANY SHOE 00 matte ! mm imfo fen r$ua awi reaiMMt itf&&tskm tf tteioa tSfawnn. AH tt&wa tfttghp 3rt tftOOit&tMt sr atwtsys Kontfelott , Absence of lis Bita ffamji CONSTRUCT ANOTHER ORDNANCE FACTORY WHILE NEGOTIATIONS FOR BUILD ING OF A BIG PLANT FOR MAKING HOWITZERS Assured, But Government Is Not Ready To Give Out Details of Project Western Newspaper Union News Service. Washington. While negotiations for the construction of another great ordnance factory for the Government are in progress,, published reports that a deal for the building or sucn a piam by the Midvale Steel Co. had been con cluded, were said at the War Depart ment to be untrue. The project is still under discussion, but has not yet reached a point where an announce ment can be made. The plant contem plated would be designed primarily, it is understood, for the construction of heavy howitzers, the short-barreled guns now used in field operations and for coast defenses. The new plant would be supplementary to the Neville Island ordnance factory, to be built by the United States Steel Co., where long-range, long barreled heavy can non are to be the principal A output. Details as to the cost of the howitzer factory are not available, aor has any intimation been given as to the site selected for its location. ' Since it Is to be a permanent part of the na tional defense system, however, it will not be placed within 200 miles of ths Atlantic coast. That distance has been fixed by the general staff as the min imum requirement to protect the plant from possible enemy operations off the coast. Mining Company Official Arrested. Tucson, Ariz. Twenty-one of th leading mining company officials, em ployes and business men of the War ren district were arrested atlBisbee on indictments returned by the Fed eral Grand Jury, which completed an investigation of the deportation last July of nearly 1,200 alleged memben of the Industrial Workers of the World. Federal Judge William H Sawtelle, in Tucson, said an inspee tion of the indictments would not be lpermitted until notification had; been Received that all the men indicted had Ween taken into custody. Judge Saw telle in his charge to the jury last week instructed that not only : should the charge of conspiracy " to deprive citizens of their rights, but that the question, of the obstruction of the draft in deporting a large fcumber ot registered men be considered.' The warrantstas-feanredlaltriratge 'conspiracy to deprive a citizen tfe VoVi United States of his rights, in tlon of Section 19, Penal Code. Steps Taken to Rehabilitate Rivers. St. Louis, Mo. A resolution calling on the Govern to immediately take steps to rehabilitate the river traffic on the Mississippi was adopted at the concluding session of the Mississippi Valley Waterways Convention. . The resolution expresses the opinion that a fleet of eight towboats and 48 barges should be provided as the initial, step by the Government and that the DM rector-General of Railroads should es-1 tablish through rail and water rates with the purpose of providing a mini mum rail and maximum water, haul Criticism of Director McAdoo was con talned in the annual report of Presi dent James E. Smith, who declared that railroad men are being permitted to stifle water competition. Concrete Ship Does Well In Trial. San Francisco. The 7,500-ton 'con crete steamer Faith, the first of its kind and tonnage constructed in this country, underwent a successful trial trip at sea off San Francisco. A 'wire less message sent from the steamer by W. Leslie Comyn, President of the San Francisco Shipbuilding Co., said: "The Faith is proving herself the equal, if not the superior, of any steel ship of similar size and equal power.' The Faith will begin immediately loading a cargo of salt for a North Pacific coast port and will return with coal. ! Three Planes' Bagged, f . With the American Army in France American fighting planes flying ovei the Toul sector brought down three German planes in a series of air fights in sunny skies. While the band was playing, a French general read official citations and awards ot the croix de guerre (French war cross), with the palm for two missing aviators, Captain James Norman Hall and Lieutenant Charles Chamman. Salary Increases For Postal Employes. Washington. Without a protesting murmur the Senate passed the amend ment to the postoffice bill raising sal aries in the Postoffice Department. It was done so quietly that R was all over in a moment. . : Army Supply Posts to Be Established Washington. Decentralization oi army supply purchasing and dlstribuj zones with depots in each, was an nounced by Acting Quartermastei General fioethals. Each of the 13 gen eral supply posts will be charged witt the duty of keeping in touch with thi manufacturing facilities of its! zone and so far as possible all food, cloth lng and equipment for the training camps will be bought within the aom In which a camp is located. UnC La Tour Job Printluu W Jo Jb Prtatia at War IVtaaa. Subscribe for the Knoxville Independent TENNESSEE HAPPENINGS Interesting News Gathered From Various Places in .-. the Volunteer State Memphis. The public schools of Memphis will close June 28, instead of July 5. Union City. The Red Cross of this county i3 making arrangements to put on a bIg campalgn on May 20 to 27. Paris. Hon. J. J. B. Johnsonius nas been named to supervise the Red Cross campaign, which begins on May 20. Milan. The city authorities of Milan have Issued a proclamation that per sons, white or colored, must get em ployment and get to work. Jackson. A conference of sheep growers was held in Jackson for the purpose of encouraging the growing of sheep In West Tennessee. V -.. Memphis. iPenn chapter, Royal Arch Masons, dedicated a service lla with 12 stars at the Masonic temple with appropriate ceremonies. Trezevant. Dr. Rufus W. Weaver Nashville preached the commencement sermon for the graduating class of the Trezevant high school at the Baptist church. Newbern. The cotton crop which was planted in this county has begun to come up and a good stand Is re ported throughout the farming dis- tilcts in Dyer county. Knoxville. By unanimous vote tho Knoxville board of education went on record for the elimination of the Ger man language from the course of study In the city schools. Huntingdon At a recent meeting of the Republican executive committee R. A. Greene, the editor of the Republic an, was elected secretary to succeed J. W. Jarrett, resigned. Hartsville. The merchants' carni val given for the benefit of the Red Cross was one of the greatest events ever held in Trousdale county. The total sum realized was $1,834.50. Knoxville. Over 2,000 patriotic til ers of the soil attended the general session of the forty-fifth annual East Tennessee farmers' convention at O. MVtemple hail. University of Tonnes- experiment station. noxville. Poultry production of the state during the past year has In creased 20 per cent over that of last year, according to Prof. R. N. Crane, poultry expert, division of extension, University of Tennessee. Chattanooga".' Neal L. Thompson, as sistant state attorney-general and a prominent member of the local bar. has gone to Washington to take up his duties as assistant to the assistant United States attorney-general. Selmer. The annual fooiwashing oc casion was observed by the Gravel hill Primitive Baptist church in an al: day service nine miles southeast of Selmer. Rev. J. T. Phillips of Martin, Tenn., preached the annual sermon. Ripley. The closing exercises of tho Ripley public school was held at tho school building, a large crowd being present. The class address was deliv ered by Rev. R. I. Long, and follow ing this a most interetsing program was given. Lexington. An intensely patriotic service was held at Rock Hill Baptist church, five miles east of town, the occasion being the unveiling of a ser vice flag in honor of seven young men from that church who are in the United States army. Knbxvllle. Senator Robert Love Taylor has been dead more than six years, and while no granite marker i3 necessary to keep his name and mem ory fresh with citizens of the Volun teer state, an appropriate and impos ing spire has just been erected by his widow at the head of the little mound at Old Gray cemetery, Knoxville, which contains all that is mortal of Tennessee's apostle of sunshine. 1 Greeneville, S. C. Declaring he Is anxious to see active service and fear ing the 114th field artillery might not go overseas for some time, First Lieut. David, J. Britan of Maryville has re signed his commission with the regi ment at Camp Sevier and volunteered In the naval coast defense reserve at. NashvIlle.-Lleut. Britan represented Blount county in the lower house of the 1915 general assembly of Tennes see. " Memphis. The boys of the Messick high school at Buntyn have organized a club for patriotic service under the Brock All of the boys in the oJub are gar deners and farmers on a small scale. If any one of the residents of Buntyn desires a garden planted all that he has to do is to notify the boys' club and they will do the rest. Union City. William M. Hendricks ( Elbridge, this county, received a tc egram that his son, Daniel, who was In camp at Ellis Island, N. Y., Is dead. nvi us your left prtaUnc . We do Job Printing al Flr Pricet Subscribe far the Knoxville Independent. HAVE YOU TRIED KERN'S DELICIOUS BREAD KLEEN MAID, . WINDER BAR RYE, ' BUTTER NUT,,. BRAN BREAD ; and more than thirty other varieties . A BOX OF KERN'S DAINTY LUNCH CAKE Is a Delicious Treat Sold by all G PETER KERN CO. Expert Bakers For 50 f. B. BO EE3IO CD. Ml EUS fKOltlfW AtWiJBO TO MimaJS3 fie Pima 144 G. W. GROUCH CO, FLORISTS FLORAL DESIGNS, GUT FLOWERS, ROSES, CARNATIONS, VIOLETS FLOWERS AN D PLANTS OF ALL KINDS , AT REASONABLE PU1CKS 523 So. Gay St. Old Phone New Pbone S16 Cash For Mr Waste Paper Magazines, Rags, I ron, Metal, Junk Hug es Paper W.r house, Chamberlain & McGhee Ms. Old Phon- 1569 " : SUPERIOR SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Only Clean and Reliable Chauffeurs 7 Passenger Hudson Sedans and Touring Gars Exclusively For Hiie CITIZENS AUTO CO. 713 S. GavSt. Old Phone 4261, New Phone 2261 A. C. MAHAN, Prop. GEO. HEAVEN 948 No. Central Av. Automobile Radiator Repairing A Specialty Guttering, Spouting, Metal Cor nices, Roofing, Furnaces, Stacks, Syrup Pans and Well Casing. Having returned to Knoxville to liva I knn nlrl and new friends will favor me with theii patronage TO OLIVER MACHINERY COM PANY AND GRAND RAP1US . vATinvil. CITY BANK Wm. J. Oliver Mfff. Co. vs. Olivar Machinery Co. et al. - fitato nf Tennessee: In Chancery Court of Knox County: t i,it, nanao it AnnearinG? from the bill filed, which is sworn to, that the defendants Oliver Machinery or,,) rrnnri Rnnids National KjVliipnuj . r City Bank are non-residents of the State ot Tennessee, so m", .wm i: . nooo nf law cannot be served upon them, it is ordered that said defendants appear ueioic no r.i -niirf at Knoxville. Tennessee, on or before the hrst Monday or June nexi, aaA vill nr the same will UCACimc w " , -- be taken for confessed and the cause set for hearing ex parte as to mem This notice will be published in the Knoxville Independant for four con secutive weeks. This 2nd day of May, 1918. J. C. Ford, Clerk and Master. A. C. Grimm, Sol. May 4, 11, 18, 25, 1918. o ' County Court Land Sale II. W. Munatt vs. Elmore Mynatt, No. 5038. p,,ont tn a rWree nronounced in the above cause aty the April term, 1918, of the County Court of Knox County, Tenn., I will offer for sale to the highest bidder in front of the north door of the court house in Knoxville, Tenn., on Saturday, the 25th day of May, 1918, at 11 o'clock A. M., the lands descrmea in the pleadings, to-wit: oituateu . Tenn., being -as follows: it np.oof Arlininincr the land of Thos. Buckley et al. and bounded as follows: Beginning on a stake, chestnut and hickory pointer; thence North 45. degress; west .P"1 . o nrwot nnk; thence South 50 k-V " 1 " degrees; West 21 poles to a gum, urippen s cumci, n-7 --. degrees; East poies to a puai.o, , il C.,H, Aa Aarrraaa- Went 67Vi poles to a rocK set in tne gruunu, thence 24 degrees; uani. w h to a double pine and small black oak; thence North 48 degrees; East 103 poles and 7 links to the beginning, containing 16 acres and 10 poles. 2nd. Tract. Adjoinjing the lands of John Gottshaw, Jemins Hall et als, bounded and described as follows: Beginning on a black gum in Jos. A. Mynatt's line; thence Northeast with said line 'l poms to a stake in Andrew C. . Hall's line; thence northwest with said line 117 poles to a post oak, A. C Halls comer; thence with A. C. Hall's line Southwest 28 poies to a smw said line; thence Southwest 123 , poles to the beginning, containing , 17 acres, more or. less. Terms: Said property will be sold for 1-3 cash and the balance on a credit of 6 and 12 months. to the highest and best bidder, talcing interest bearing notes with good security and retaining a lien on land as further security. - Jesse L. Hertson, County Court Clerk. . T. J. Cline, Sol. S, E. Hodges, Sol. May 4, 11. 18, 24. We Pay Highest Cash Price ""-: -; - FOR ' ' Mens Second Hand Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Etc. Call at 109 So. Central Avenue. A. F. Hendricks, Prop. W. F. Htndriclu, Mir. 1 09 S. Gay St, , Old Phone 5286 Barbecued Meats and French Drip Coffee a Specialty The Place For Home Cookrd Meals s. a. cEiaKELi. AttM7-at-Lw 91c Phone 906 Maw l iioi EaOZvillA. Twin OOat, Prince Bt. ops. Custom Hous ... i A. inwiB, DENTIST. MsTOWNLEJt BUILDLNtt. CrMr Priaea aasl Crinefc gtrsttta. SHOE PRICES CUT f ENGLAND AND ITALY BENEFIT BY STANDARDIZATION AND CONTROL OF PROFITS. GOODS ARE ALL OF LEATHER Agricultural Department Estimates Show Range of War Emergency Work Vast Amount of Food Sent by America to Allies. (From the Committee on Public Informa t- , . tlon.) Washington. There has already been a drop In the prices charged by retailers for footwear In England In view of the government's action in placing on the market standardized shoes imule at controlled rates of profit, according to a report to the United States department of com merce. At a recent exhibition of "wartime" boots 39 samples were shown, ranging from heavy boots for carters and la borers to shoes for ordinary street use, and children s shoes.' Prices range from $2.0G to $6.38 a pair. The shoes are made entirely of leather and the retailer's price Is stamped on the sole. Italian shoe factories are manufac turing standardized shoes, using leath er furnished by the government, which cantrols the system of sales to the public. In England the manufacture of standard cloth for men's suits has made rapid progress, 24 patterns being included in the first goods shown. As now planned, provision Is made for 750,000 to 1,000,000 suits ready for de livery from June to August. The pro ject may later include production of certain classes of cloth for woman's wear. Of the total of nearly $20,000,000 asked for war emergency activities by the department of agriculture It is proposed to use $8,000,000 for the pur chase and sale of seed to farmers for cash at cost ; $8,100,000 for the, devel opment of the co-operative agricultural extension work in co-operation with the state agricultural colleges ; $1,209, 655 for combating animal diseases, stimulating the production of live stock, and encouraging the conserva tion and utilization of meat, poultry, dairy and other animal products ; $911,300 for the prevention, control, and eradication of Insects and plant diseases, and the conservation and utilization of plant products; $2,308, 958 for extending and enlarging the market news service of the bureau of markets," preventing waste of food In storage, in transit or held for sale, giv ing advice concerning the market movement or distribution of perish able products, making Inspections aud certifications regarding the condition of perishable agricultural, products, and gathering Information In connec tion with the demand for and the pro duction, supply, distribution and utili zation of food ; and $1,080,980 for dealing with the farm-labor problem, enlarging the Informational work of the department, printing and distribut ing emergency leaflets, posters and other publications, and extending the work of the bureau of chemistry, the bureau of entomology, and the bureau of biological survey. , 10 U S