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Jackson County sentinel. (Gainesboro, Tenn.) 1914-current, September 13, 1917, Image 1

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VOL. 19. No. 37
( 1
Resolutions Passed Show the
Broad Conception They
Have of Their Duty.
When the farmers bf Middle
Tennessee met at their sixteenth
annual institute the laakweek in
August they looked at . questions
of farming from the present day
point of view. The following re
solutions were passed
I. The President of the Unit
ed States has called upon the far
mers of the country for thought
ful action at this time of war.
The Middle Tennessee i Farmers'
Institute, at its 16th annual meet
ing, desires to pledge the support
of the farmers of Middle Tennes
see to the broad minded policies
expressed by Mr. Wilson in his
"several messages to the world.
MiiJdle Tennessee will meet the
emergencies of production and
2. We recognize that the far
mers must take an aggressive
part in this war, that more must
be produced than has ever been
produced on like area before.
WemustworK for the comple
tion of this struggle in the inter
est of democracy, but we feel al
so that we must plan for the days
when peace shall be established.
Our agriculture must be made a
permanent one, and our plans
must embrace many years that
are to come.
3. We recognize that the
farm divides itself naturally into
the activities of the field and
those of the home. Each must
assist the other in accomplishing
the common end,
4. We fully concur with the
sentiment expressed by the Home
Makers Section of this Institute
in their resolutions which is ."in
this serious national crisis the
women of Tennessee realize that
they have a great share , in pro
divine more food stuffs., and
they realize that on them devol
ves the enormous task of saving
these food3 for the ifee of our
own and allied nations Resolved:
That we pledge ourselves, our
strength, and our minds to our
Nation in carrying out whatever
is asked of us by our leader Pres
ident Wilson, .
5. ' The National Council of
Defense, thru its organization of
the State Council of Defense;tha
county councils, and the com
munity committees, off era us the
avenue we desire for accomplish
ing our purposes. We. reccora
mend increased community spir
it and action with this organiza
tion in mind, in order that .our
community life may pe developed
as has been suggested by address
es at this Institute, in agriculture
in education, and in health. Liet
us co-onerate with the State, de
partments interested in these
three lines of community devet
6. In the development of agri
culture, we recognize five essen
tial forms of worK. The, pro
ducts of the farm must be in-
- Labor to do the work
of the farm"in an adequate man
mpr must be secured. Farm
work and development must be
consistently financed. The pro
ducts of the farm must be stored
and distributed to the best mar
kets. Those products which are
nt sold must be conserved, food.
feed, seed, and breeding stock
roust be savedln order to meet
the demands that will comt to
our farmers.
7. At this time an increased
production of wheat is being
asked. Tennessee has been call
ed upon to produce twenty per
cent more wheat than is her cus
tom. Middle Tennessee must do
her full share. But not without
thought as to the best methods
of wheat culture. No field must
be sown until the farmer has de
termined on good field culture,
good seed, good fertilizer, and
11 i ? j C . - 1
gooa narvesung prospects, oeeu
will be secured as near home as
possible in every case, for such
seed is best, other things being
eaual. We oledire ourselves now
to this immediate need.
8. This Institute has been
made possible by the co-opera-
of many organizations and many
individuals. The railroads have
provided for our comfort even
tho they are taxtd to the limit
with war-time trrnsportation.
The daily and weekly newspapers
and the agricultural journals,
have taken pains to give far
mers the news ss to the Insti
tute. Several organizations and
institutions have furnished mus
ic. Speakers have inconvenienc
ed themselves to comply with the
requests to appear on the pro
gram. The Secretary of the
State Fair, J. W. Russwurm, has
fitted up the buildings for our
meetings. The program and the
general arrangements have been
made by II. K. Bryson, Commis
sioner of the State Department
of Agriculture, and Charles A.
Keffer of the University of Ten
nessee. To all these and many
others we desire to express our
appreciation, knowing as we do
that their assistance in arranging
for this agricultural, educational
event places great responsibility
upon us in our endeavor to meet
the needs of the hour.
Judge Owen Visits Gainesboro
Hon. W A. Owen, of Coving
ton, Tipton county, was here
Wednesday in the interest of his
campaign for the court of civil
appeals from West Tennessee.
Mr. Owen has never held
office but as a lawyer and citizen
he has been indorsed by the lead
ing people of West Tennesoee.
Mr. Owen is from the 10th
congressional district, and this
district has never had a Judge
on the court of appeals, while
the other congressional t districts
of West Tennessee have had sev
eral Judges on" this court.
Mr. Owen made several friends
here during his short visit,
tThe Crockett Conty Sentinel
says of . Judge Owen: "Judge
Owfnis.a man of the highest
moral character, has been one of
the ieading factors in developing
the agricultural interestsof Tip
ton county, being a large land
owner and a successful farmer
and a lawyer most profound. He
is a man that the people, of the
State really s need in this depart
ment of Justice, and we freely
predict that he will be chosen by
a large majority.
A Great Lbs.
Tennessee farmers lose $14,000,
000 every year because they do
not take care of the corn stover
on their farms. Corn stover, for
feeding purposes, is worth $10 a
ton. ,
Save your corn stover.
In order to conserve the grain
supdIv this year, every bit of the
l low-grade feeds that are ordinari
ly wasted should be fed to hve-
itock. .
Cov. Rye Issues Proclama-
tion Calling For Registra
tion On That Day.
Gov. Tom C Rye has Issued a
proclamation appointing Satur
dav, Oct. 13, as' woman's regis
ration day, and calling upon the
women of Tennessee, from 16
years old and upward to register,
hat "an accounting may be had
of the women power of the state
available forathe several " activi
ties and occupations women . are
now pursuing and may be callej
upon to pursue during the war.
The registration, under the dir
ection of the Tennessee woman's
committee of the Council of Nat
ional Defense, will tabulate every
grade of service upon blanks fur
nished by the council. Each wo
man registered will give her age,
color, occupation, references, de
sire to work, time pledged for
service, citizenship, education,
persons dependent upon her and
her training, i whether in agri
cultural, clerical, ' domestic, in
dustrial, professional, relief, soci
al service work or whether she has
any knowledge or skill of possi
bio value ' to the government.
The registration 'will aso show
whether she has any physical de
fects and the condition of her
The following is Gov. Kye's
proclamation: 1 - 1
"The history of the world is a
record oi conflicts between de
structive and constructive agen
cies. War when pursued for the
purpose of conquest and the sub
jection .of peoples is the destruc
tive force at highest tide. When
undertaken for the just liberties
of humanity, it is the highest
test of ternal righteousness, be
cause involving the greatest sac
rifice. It then becomes the de
structive force, fighting to up
hold the truth that will make
men free.
"Such a war upon America's
part is the one into which we
have entered. It must be won
for the right, and in1 the waging
of it and in the winning of it, we
shall not forget the spirit in
which we enter, or be unfaithful
;o humanity's cause. 4 I
"We go into it with courage
in their hearts, the same courage
hat was the inspiration of our
athers when at the birthtime of
our nation they discarded old
ideas of government and set out
;o build up the human right that
hose who submit to authority
shall have a voice in their own
government. The courage that
builds is greater than the cour
agethac destroys. That which
gives life is greater than that
which deals death. This great
er courage belongs inherently to
the mothers of men.
"The world is fast learning to
give it due recognition, and 4 as
America enters this' world war,
we cannot discount the part that
the mothers of men will play in
meeting the crisis unfalteringly
and unafraid. - They ' will give
their sons, their brothers, and
their husbands. This is not all.
They will give themselves, and
the work of their hands and
brains. They will conserve, the
nation's - resources and double
its power to build. They will
add to the practical efficiency
necessary to establish and main
tain the defense that is to win
the war for the right And best
of all, that will ever point us to
the highest aims lor which we
Should Encourage Efforts
For Practical Orjamzation.
It is fitting, therefore, that
every encouragement be given to
their efforts for practical organi
zation, that they may do most
effectively what they want to do
and what the nation expects
of them.
"Recognizing the importance
thorough organization in every
laudable undertaking and deeply
conscious of the wholesome and
beneficial results which inevita
bly follow organized, harmonious
effort upon the part of Tennessee
womanhood, and in pursuance of
the plans of the Council of Na
tional Defense to bring about
this result I, Tom C. Rye, gov
ernor of Tennessee, do hereby
Woman's registration day
Drafted Boys In Good Con-
pany Parents Should Pray
, For Their Wellfare.
Camp Funston, Kan.,
Sept. 7, 1917.
Dear Mrs. Fowler.
Your Kind letter, and express
ion of good wishes with respect
to war, was read with much
I am now in the Fort Riley can
tonment, called Camp Funston,
and the drafted men are rapidly
coming in on every train. They
are met at the station by officers,
conducted by them to their re-
snective comDanies. and then
s -
specimen and a delight to hi3
father, mother and each of his
Elizabeth goes to High School
in town this year. She is quite
'grownup," and will be sur
prised when you see her. Ovo,
Margaret and Polly go to the
same school and the same teach
er as heretofore.
With love to Dr. Fowler and
to Charlie and wife,
I am faithfully your,
H. R. Richmond,
354th Infantry,
Camp Funston, Kansas.
Sparta Bar Endorses Harry
Camp for Chancellor.
Ti Tbe People el the Fourth Chancery Division:
Hon. Harry Camp, of the Spar
ta Bar. is an annoudced candi-
immediately inspected, stripped date for the office of Chancellor
hv a sure-eon and an officer, take of the Fourth Chancery Division
a cold shower bath, put on a new of Tennessee. He is peculiarly
when the women of Tennessee 16 uniformf do up their civilian fitted to discharge the duties ot
voara nf airo nnil nvpr will nre- xUfkimr in a UHlo hiindlfi ftnd I fM imnnrtflnt nffipG. In the
sent themselves for registration 8end it back home, (they are not first place, he is the hightest
. .. i n i I ... ... .i xi ! r . i! Al
at the regular polling places in permitted to keep tnese m ineir type oi innsuan genuemau.
vrtcmnafitra flicf riVf Q HTA I 1 ,nor.!nn AlMiXMI tVioir I Movf Via a CnlpTlHirl 1 A WVPTV
vards, between 8 a. m. and 8 p. cot, blankets, pillow, mess kit, possessing an all 'round liberal
m. in order that the relative pro- knife, fork and spoon, and shown education, and well versed in the
portions of trained and untrain- their bunk space in the barracks, principles of law and equity. He
ed workers may be ascertained, Are given their company number is a man of very rare mind, nat
and an accounting had as to the an(j stamp it on every article of urally. He has good horse sense
women power, avanaDie ior u eir equipment ana aouunjj, wmcn is me uesi vi sense
several activities and occupations and at once go out and . join a He is a man of sterling integrity
women are now pursuing and squad. Within an hour or and has the courage of his con
may be called upon to pursue after getting off the train are victions. If elected he would
during the war, and an estimate drilling. not be the Chancellor of any man
made of those who win neea to hysical or set oi men. out a uuage xor
have opened to them opportuni- y far aboye the the whole .people, regardless of
ties for training tobetter fit a7erage ,n this respect of peace- race or position. ,; f
themselves for their chosen field. They are clean Mr.Camp is a consistent and
'The necessity of this regis- ijng, frank , of , countenance, regular democrat. The Fourth
tration, in order that proper aid good numoured and cheerful. Chancery Division would be ex-
and assistance may be given to tpv will make a sDlendid army. Aincrlv fnrhmatA ' In havinor
the Council of National Defense, the we have ever had, is him for its Chancellor. He has
l.vinrr fA tViA HnPfPRSfll! WOSe-l j-a.! f AI ' .1 . I 1; I : J-
.v....fc vw r-- - my preaicuun. i am jnvwu w one OI wie most analytical minus.
cution of the present war must gerve with them in command of He is just now in the full begin
be apparent to every woman in them, and I say to you that a ning of vigorous middle life with
1 ciiiicosctr, unu in iu.uu.H5 v,a drafted boy win oe in gooa com- years of usefulness ahead oi mm.
tViov will ho onntrihntincr I - j MvAw.l'... .. : . .
ot" w,vj - 0 nanv. ana iatnera auu mvwo mis race win anpeai to me mass-
to a cause in which they are vit- need hjn e m f oolish apprehen- , 0f the people, and we predict
...v.mvo.u, - gions aiong mat uuc i "itnat ne will De nommatea aim
of our womenhood justicesthe should of course pray that he elected by a great vote in the
belief that there will not be a .u.i, hAV(k heattu and strength, I Amfno nrimarv and election
slacker in all the state in regard 0 j moral stamina to frtilAWiny Tv lrnnw Harrv Camn
to this important matter. f ace all duty and do it well, and 5 to love him.
"In witness whereof l have that: no unk nd fate shall beiaii
hereunto subscribed mv name on vim That if he returns at all.
this the 8th day of September, that it be proudly, with a con-
m . A. 1 1 a 1
1917, and caused tne great, seai gciousness of having ; piayea k a
of the state to be affixed thereto, nun's part among men. '..
"TOM C. RYE, Governor, lam Lieut. uionei i oi tne
"By the Governor: ' 354th Infantry, and am . deuiiea
n wxmvTo 4 nor tne present at cpgauei"
ouarters as enzauc. nujuwaiv.
. . . .
I feel very grateful for the good
... m.-. i 1UCK invoivea in my urcocMi.
. ; .. . . signment that is, that 1 am as
The price of spnhg chickens Division al Fort
Rilev. rather than to any one of
the 31 others, so that until I de-
They (county in the South 1 adopt the
kf 1"? Plan to come home for awhile as plan of ararding a certificate of
rly pullets that M for the - j honor to each boy or girl within
. i .1 mL
is comparatively cneap. ine
price of eggs is high. , The farm
er who has less than iuu year- . - ntta T rnn
ling hens and pulleta would do . idren..
well to buy, to make his nock up
to this number, early pullets that
are healthy and that look thrifty. . .... of letti . them jts borders who makes a perfect
These are to be kept as i layers i . Ucord of attendance during the
this winter and disposed of in . , .. . . iieave hereL-i a nf
ha lah snr ner as maitet DOUl- '
: r-i Ti Vun Kafnnt January 1st. 1 wouia .
try. ranuers uujr hhw, w6j i counties nave nuvuint iuc pau
and sheep to feed ana get omy pe giaa it you wumu wi wafdino- such certificates at
k. Ti'fK niillptL j - Mi Pnr thatl0 awaroing sucn ceniucates at.
t Ya floahl .. . J L - 1 ilo4Ah innml (VMintv ' PnmrtlPnPP-
you iiol uuijr pUrp0Set mo. 11 WOUia ue ucsv v-"" J
weight, but you get good profit Mon November 15, ment. and it pays.
m the high price of egg. " . f. . o .,. ;
diardng trenchs, fighting from ,
TVorv rAnntv srhnnl should 1-
weouzmvu vc wiim ... . . . .i. .
how to spend more for education. with Dom ds, ; bkj jjm to interest the boys and
and this necessityismadedoubly g "ight fk -
imperative right now by the in- ? - dttrtil"ricteres and na-
creased cost of living. It is foi- I.. JAa- y wr.
K-S-532t W and wSW0 and firU hou!4 be Uujht the
f.,,, vo. .m - Tf w J transportation, airopiane, ma- J-. -na characteristics of all
. . M ..... tAn Irhine mm battalions, automatic 1 ..." .Mja
pay Si to ou cenis uu - iuc tiw - , - , . 'i common Diros. insecuswnu uuw-
f or local tax when cotton was rucu. trees, weeIs, ' and the princi-
ten cents abound, we ougnt to - - -; or ' cUn,teii.tjonl
ftA tr.il nnw when pot. A08 ctumreu mi w r-
r'u,.r. :i.chooL Rum U i fin phjilol uwd.
! I

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