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Jackson County sentinel. (Gainesboro, Tenn.) 1914-current, November 17, 1921, Image 1

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$1.50 A YEAi
VOL. 23. No. 48
Leaders Pleased Over Select
ion of Judge Hull.
Washington, D. C. Nov. 12. -(Special.)
Harmony 'and en
thusiasm prevail in the Demo
cratic national organization over
the election of Cordell Hull as
chairman of the Democratic nat
ional committee, following the
voluntary retirement of Chair
man George White.
Party leaders are unanimous
In approval and declare that in
Charman Hull the party has the
greatest possible individual asset
and constructive leadership, and
that this election is especially
appropriate at this time, when
taxation and other economic
matters are outstanding issues
and when the Republican party
is leaderless and without a pro
gram. They point out that his
election not only produces com
plete harmony within the organi
zation, but that' it will tend to
harmonize and co-ordinate the
various elements in the rank and
file, resulting in party solidarity.
so necessary to the, successful
conduct of political campaigns.
What follows may be regarded
generally as the Democratic esti
mate of Chairman Hull: the
statements of facts herein is a
matter of official record:
Perhaps no other available
. Democrat could have been select
ed Jo direct the national organi
zation who would be so widely
approved by the financial, indus
trial commerical and genera)
business world as Mr. Hull. For
fourteen years he has been in a
conspicuous factor in legislation
touching the business life of
the nation, and on all questions
of financial, commercial and
economic affairs he has always
been considered practical and
fair by all legitimate classes of
As author of the Income tax
law, declared constitutional and
upheld generally by the1 Suprmc
Court, tho Federal inheritance
av lour lorrfelofirvn f A afahillTA
the value of liberty bonds and of
much of the reconstruction - leg
islation following the war, Judge
Hull has left indelible and valu
able contributions upon the Fed
eral statutes.
In connection with the fram
ing and handling of legislation
since the Democratic party came
into power in 1912, Judge Hull
has come in contact with all
classes of business men through
out the country. In 1917 he
presided over the board in the
treasury department which pre-
to make the war revenue act
more equitable and efficient in
its administration, eliminating
technical and harsh construction,
thus preventing confusion among
officials and hardships to the tax
payer. Many of these saving
regulations were incorporated in
the revenue act of 1918.
' ALW A X a riUAJlVLOOl v r
As a politician and as a nation
ral legislator Judge Hull has
been an extremist, but
.always a crogrsssive. He has
always taken into account the
social and moral as well as the
.material welfare of the nation..
2n his vote and in his bublic
utterances he has never express
ed any class or sectional bias.
In his long career in congress
Judge HuU had not only the re
Epect and confidence of his party
colleagues but of the Republicans
as well. A prominent Republi
can congressman recently said
to the writer that, of all the
members who were not re-elected
at the last election, none was
so seriously missed on both
sides of the house as Judge Hull.
"Whenever he spoke," con
tinued this member, "we Re
bublicans all sat up and listened
and we took heed, for he always
held the view that taxation, ,the
tariff and economic legislation
generally were matters that
never should be dealt with in a
partisan spirit, but should be
considered upon a scientific basis
for the general welafre of the
government and the people
Perhaps no finer tribute in
epitome could be paid the new
chairman than was paid him by
Senator Glass, who placed him in
"He is one of the wisest and
soundest of Democrats, a man of
almost unerring judgement, a
man of great patience and cour
age, a man of admirable poise
and above;all a Democrat ground
ed in the fundamental principles
of his party in which in all of my
observations I have never known
him to deviate a hair's breadth."
An additional tribute was paid
him by the Democratic members
of the present house in resolu
tions passed on the day following
his election as chairman, which
after 'citing his partriotism,
statesmanship, knowledge of
political history and politics, and
his elements of .leadership, con
tained the following:
"Knowing his personal char
acter, unselfish . devotion to his
country and his ability as a
leader disclosed during his long
service in this house, with confi
dence in the success of his leader
ship, we pledge to him, as to
our fellow Democrats throughout
the nation, our united support"
The universal characfer of
Judge Hull's mind was effective
ly displayed in a recent article
from his pen on the "Economic
Consequences of the Defeat of
the Peace Treaty," widely, pub
lished in the leading papers of
the country and incorporated in
the congreasional record. In
this great contribution to post
war literature, citing an economic
loss of $40,000,000, as one of the
results, a veritable cyclopedia of
statistics and logically deduced
facts, he displayed a grasp and
understanding not only of
economic conditions and princi
ples as they exist in this country,
but as they exist and are related
to the world at large.
His equipment for the practi
cal work of politics has been
tested and proved as a member
of the excutive committee and
as a participant in congressional
and presidential campaigns.
Begining his public life as a
member of the Tennessee legisla
ture, he was later elected Judge
of the Fifth Judicial district of
Tenness,ee, followded by his
election to congress from the
Fourth district in 1906 and his
re-election to each succeeding
congress except the present one. .
In the last campaign he un
selfishly gave his services to
other congressional districts than
his own..
He . served in the Spanish
American war as . captain of
company II. Fourth Tennessee
regiment, with the same modesty
and fidelity as in every other
position to which he has been
As a state legislator, as a
r- , .
... pj 'j-.n MiHioii'Doliars aYear:
To bring before tha country In vUutl form the vaat problem It It helping
to cotve, the American Red Croee hae prepared for ita Annual Roll Call,
Nov. 11 to 24, a poster showing how rather than diminishing the total of
World War veterans entitled to Federal aid continues to grow. Red Croes
Servlc to these men Is costing $10,000,000 year.
judge, as a soldier, as a congress
man, as a political leader and as
a man he has always displayed
those qualities which command
respect, inspire confidence and
insure the fealty of his followers.
There is every evidence already
that he is going to have the
hearty co-operation of members
of the national committee and
party leaders throughout the
country and that the rank and
file of the party will follow his
militant leadership in the true
militant spirit of democracy.
Nashville Banner.
Anna Lee Heady spent the
week-end with her sister, Mrs.
Bob Upchurch.
Iva Jenkins spent Sunday
night with Oka and Arlie Rob
Ella Dennis took dinner with
Iva Jenkins Sunday.
Elua Reed spent Monday
night with Byran Roberts.
Mai McCoin entertained the
following Saturday night: Dora
Cherry, Irene Heady, Simp May
ton, Bessie Cherry, Dewie Rog
ers, Pascel Heady, Comer Cherry
Abbye Sparkman was called
home Monday morning. Her
step-f ither, W. C. Terry, is at
the point of death.
Mrs. Mai Scott and Mary Jane
Lock spent the week-eifd with
Dewie Hi of Big" Bottom
spent Monday night with his
sister, Mrs. John Cherry.
Mai McCoin, Bessie Cherry
and Mary Jane Locke were the
guests of Mamie Cherry Monday,
Bra Henry Hall will preach
at this place Sunday.
Simp Mayton and Dewie Rog
ers of Big Bottom, were here
Johnie Stone " and wife and
Bedford Bilbrey spent Sunday
with Bedford Stone and family.
Come on Big Bottom with the
BIG Botton.
Mrs. Tobe Mercer spent Frid-
day with Mrs. Willie UalL
Levona and Axlona Lank ford
- '(- V . .. Vv. 7.,' JT-, -"..I- J
spent Saturday night with their
sister, Mrs. Walter Bailey.
Clio and Nervie Hall spent
Thursday night with M. P.
Bailey and family at Meagsville.
Lena Swan has been visiting
Wesley Swan at Meagsville.
Dewey Rogers and Simp May
ton wept to Stone Saturday.
Abou Hall and wife spent Sat
urday night with Henry Smith
and family.
,Mrs. Tom Ford, and Miss
Alice Keith Ford have returned
from a stay of several days in
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Darwin
have recently moved from
Sparta to Cookeville and are oc
cupying their new home on
Washington Ave.
Many Cookeville people will be
sorry to learn thatNMrs. Mary
Gore and daughter. Miss Carri?,
will return this fall to their for
mer home at Gainesboro.
.Henry Haile will move in a
few days to the Andrew Morgan
residence on Washington Ave.,
which he recently purchased.
Mrs. Henry Holleman of Gran
ville visited relatives here this
week while en route home from
Monterey, where she attended
the funeral of her aunt Mrs.
G. D. Byrne.
Miss Viva Myers, of Hilhaci,
has accepted a position with
A. L Neely, who has recently
moved his stock of goods from
West Side to the Northeast cor
ner of the Public Square. Put
nam County Herald.
Miss Ethel Bolen and Sallie
Keen Gist of Gainesboro were
week-end visitors ' with friends
at Celina. Bugle.
You can qualify for a better
position, you can make more
money HOW? By taking the
Draughon Training. Thousands
have done this, thousands are
doing this. Ask for Catalogue.
Mention thi3 paper. Address
Droughon's Practical Business
College, Nashville Tenn. Adv.
The Parents-Teacher Associ
ation met Wednesday afternoon.
A very interesting program was
The music class is doing find
work. Those deserving special
mention in class work last week
are: Mayme Gipson, Marjorie
Johnson, -Margaret Haile, Ara
Meadows, Amanda Fame Brown,
Alice E. Tardy.
A match game of basketball
was played here Saturday after,
noon between Gainesboro and
Granville both boys and girls.
The score in the girls' game, was
12 to 4 in favor of Granville.
Granville boys won 18 to 12.
Although this report of team
is not very bright, Gainesboro is
not to be defeated always, for we
are getting N more practice and
will soon be willing tq play any
team in the county. s
The cooking class is preparing
a play, "The Rainbow Kimonas,"
for presentations sometime be
fore Christmas. The proceeds will
go to the cooking department
Thes chool celebrated Armistic
day with a short progrom held
in the auditorium of the school
building, Friday morning. The
most interesting feature, was
the address delivered by Judge
Gardenhire of Carthage. Be
sides the students, there were
many present from town.
We are all busy preparing for
the monthly tests to come at
the end of this week.
. Reporter.
Ho nor roll week ending Nov
4th. .
5th Grade.
Celia Morgan, Evlyn Young,
Mary F. Gaines, Willie Raines,
Sallie K. Gist Jamie Loftis,
James Montgomery, Leon And
erson, Zella Smith, William C.
Anderson, Cordell Smith, Willie
West Anna Clay Raines.
6th Grade.
Frances Wooten, Rosemond
Lynch, Ernest Hestand, Floy
Johnson, Alene Brooks, Cordell
Hestand, Jack Smith, Margaret
We wish to thanK the P. T. A.
for the box of candy they pre
sented us for having the largest
muirber of representatives for
our room.
It seems that our room thinks
they will be able to work wond
ers now. Please help us to con
inue in this spirit
Otha Smith.
Honor roll week ending Nov.
2nd Grade.
Joy Gailbreath, Ada Sue Quar-
Ies, Irone Smith, Edna Whitaker,
Willie Allen, James Draper,
Clarnce Gwin. Edward Gailbreth.
Harvey Henson, - Chaa F. Hawk
ins, Kruce l. settle, Kaymond
Kmnard, Lando Stafford, J no L
Young, jack Young.
1st Grade.
(C) Vallie Stafford, Howard
Anderson, Ather Gwin, Ward
(B) Phillip Anderson, Audney
Rhoten, Jno Stafford.
(G) Ernest Stafford, Rex
Loftis, Joe Matvin Brown,
Georgia Kinnard, Neoma Whit
aker, Lassie York.
(A) Faye Smith, Wintress
Nethertoa .
There has been several absent
the past two weeks, tho, mostly
on account of sickness and some
by parents moving away.
Again, wcexpress sincere re
grets to give up Ellise Raggio,
but we've the promise of her
to return to school in the spring.
Also are we glad to have as a
newvpupil, Joe Marvin, Brown, in
our department, and extend to
him svhearty welcome.
Thousands Aided by Instruction
In Care of the Sick, Food Se
lection and First Aid. .
How the American Red Cross gulflf
thousnnda of portions to 1 health !
shown In a summary of the society'
activities In tho health field baaed
upon the iinnual roport for the last fis
cal year. Through Its Nursing Serrtc,
Its Home Hygiene and Care of tha
Sick courses, nutrition classes. First
Air classes, Life-Saving classes and
Health Centers and In numerous other
ways designed to acquaint masses of
citizens with proper methods of living,
the Red Cross curried Its message of .
health Into all parts of tha country.
Tho work of the Red Cross during
the war In Us traditional field of nure-
Ing, furnishing tho military and naval
establishments of the nation with 18,
877 nurses, la well known. And there
are today 37,787 nurses registered with
tbe American Red Cross, and subject
to call In emergency. During the fie
cal year, 1,551 Red Cross nurses were
accepted for assignment to Govern
ment service,- 883 by the Army and
Navy and 1,103 by the United States
Public Health Service.
In addition to the nurses enrolled
by the Red Gross for Government serr-
Ice, the Red Cross Itself employed a
total of 1,343 public health nurses la
the United States and Europe. By far .
the greatest number was employed Is ,
the United States, 1,257, while 81 werej -'
tn foreign service.
Borne nygtene and Care of the Blck
classes, giving thorough Instruction hi
the proper care of the skk In instances
where the Illness Is not so serious as to
require professional nursing care, dor
lng the fiscal year numbered 5,179. A.
statistical picture of the Red Ores
operations in this field follows: .
New classes formed during
year 8,171
Classes completed during year. 6,299 M
New students enrolled 101,069
Students completing course... 75,499
What the Red Cross accomplished
In giving proper Instruction through -Its
Nutrition Service Is indicated if
tbe following table:
New classes formed during "
year lO
Glasses completed during year.. 189
New students enrolled 2341
Students completing course.... 019
tn addition to the above, a total ef
22,006 children were given Instruction
tn the proper selection and prepara
tion of foods.
Through Its 200 Health Centers, the ' .
Red Cross reached 90,232 persons. Ia
these Health Centers, 4,018 health lee
tares were given and 780 health ex
hibits held.
In the United States last year, 7& -482
persons were killed and 8,600,009
injured in Industrial accidents. T
prevent this enormous waste the Bed
Gross held 5,100 first aid classes wit
a total of 104.000 students enrolled.
Red Cross Trains
147 Blind Vets
In Useful Work
Training designed to fit them for thi
battle of life was taken by 147 blind
ed ex-service men at the Red Cross la
rtltute for the Blind, near Baltimore, ,
Md., during the fiscal year 190-1OT1
according to tho report f the Insti
tute for that period. .
Of this number, 19 ha gone ts .
other Institutions, in almost every
case to Institutions where those be
Ing sight are receiving advanced edu
cation. The blind ex-service men who
have entered such institutions are pro
vided with special text-books ia
Braille, reading which they were
taught at the Red Cros Institute.
Twelve men have 'passed from the
Institute to successfully carry on some
occupation or business for which they
were fitted by special training. A few
have withdrawn from the Institute be-
cause rf poor physical condition, 14 are
receiving further "training on the y
Job" and S7 are still In training.
NOVEMBER 11-24, 1021.

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