Rod Cross Provides Friendly
Service of Many Kinds to
Army of Disabled.
BULK OF WORK BY CHAPTERS
2,397 of These Are Helping Ex
Service Men Obtain Bene
fits U. S. Provides.
One field of Red Cross service aloue,
that of assisting disabled vcteruns of
the World Wur, entails expenditures !
M.000,000 greater than tho aggregate
receipts of tho Annual Hull Call of
ld20, the American Red Cross an
nounces In a statement urging a wide
spread Increase In membership at tho
Annual Roll Call, November 11 to 24.
At the present time National Head
quarters and the nation-wide chain of
Chapter! of the Red Cross, spend
ing approximately $10,000,000 annual
ly for the relief of disabled ex-service
men and their families, while the ag
gregate receipts froruMast yeur's Roll
Call were approximately $0,000,000.
it u m the -,-au or tne u,wu um
Cross Chapters which still are helping
tolve the veteran's problem of adjust
lng himself to a normal civilian status
that the greater part of the cost of this
aervice is borne. Of tho total sum
spent for veterans' relief last year,
National Headquarters expended a to
tal of more than $2,600,000, while tho
remaining disbursement of approxi
mately $7,000,000 represents the con
tribution of Chapters in this country
wide effort to assist the Government
ti providing the aid sorely needed by
these men and their families,
An Ever Expandlna Problem
. That the problem of the disabled
trice man ' is ever-expanding and
probably will not reach the peak be
fore 1925, Is the assertion of well-informed
Government officials, and that
tfiW Red Cross Chapters regard It
aa their most important wort is evi
dence that toe expansion is in nowise
confined to a particular soctlon but ta,
en the contrary, nation-wide At the
end of the fiscal year, June SO, 1921,
there were 20,300 disabled service men
In the 1,692 United State Public
Health Service Contract and Govern
ment Hospitals and Soldiers Howes,
and that number ta increasing at 1
rate of 1,000 a month.
Thousands of these men receiving
medical treatment, compensation and
vocational training from tho Govern
ment today, started their efforts to
obtain them through the Red Cross
Chapter- The- Chapter, acting as the
disabled man's agent in claims against
the Government, informs the man as to
tho procedure heccHsnry to gain for
him that which Is provided him by
Federal statute. His applications for
compensation, medical treatment and
training are properly filed with the aid
f the Red Cross Chapter,
Many Forms of Assistance
If there is delay before tin man's
dalm la acted upon, the Red Cross
Chapter lends the man money to meet
the imperative needs of himself and
Most vital to the man's gaining full
benefit from the Government's care la
haeping his mind free from worry about
hi home. Keeping the veteran's fam
ily from hardship of every kind and
Informing him of its welfare is an
other province of the Chapter. Free
from fear on this score, the man's re
covery and advancement usually la
Bvery month during the last year,
tho American Red Cross has given
I mIiw l9 rrwi Vlnit rm annthor an
average of 129,213 former service men
aod their families. An Indication of
the extent of tho faith reposed in tho
Bed Cross Chapter is to be found in
tho fact that there were 356,544 r
jtueeta for friendly aid to the solution
"of personal problems.
448 Workers In Hospitals
While the maQ prior to entering
Government cafe deals largely with the
Chapter, afterward be comes into con
tact with the aervice provided by Na
tional Headquarters. There are 449
Red Ciosa Workers in the United
States Publle Health Service and con
tract hospital! and other institutions
In which these (Den are being cared
for, wnose duty is to proviao ror nia
recreation, help him with his compen
sation claims, keep him in touch with
his family ; in short, meeting his every
.: a a i a a ii - a . .
veeu ouisiue 01 aai proTiaea 177 ino
flw-irnnmiifr Wh f 1 a rhaaA a pa -
f the responsibilities of the National
-Organization, tney are oy no means
alL Among other Red Cross accom
plishments for the year are:
It handled 70,732 allotment and al
It rirflvpred throuch Its Chanter or-
fanJ-otlon 63,uT.i allotment checks to
Yfierona who had moved from the ad
'reisfei furnished to the Bureau of
Jrtr Rlrit Insurance.
fST medical assistance to men ender
It made E2,49." loans totsllne f4.TO.000
to men taking vocations! trailing, of
whkh 63 pef tent has been repaid.
DUST SHOWN TO
Bane of Housewife Plays Vita!
Part in Life.
CAUSE OF QUEER PHENOMENA
Dust Falls on the Ocean, Yellow Rains
in the Yukon and Red Snows in
Greenland and Other Arctic and
Alpine Regions Among Freaks
Without Dust We Would Have No
Rain and Coloring of Our Sunseta
- Would Bo Almost Entirely Lost
Washington, I). C. "The fulling, of
a thick coating of dust upon a steam
er in the Yellow sea and the attenduut
darkening of the atmosphere so that
willing wos dlfllcult, recently reported
lu news dispatches, la not such an
uncommon occurrence In that part of
tho world, or even in mid oceun,"
says n bulletin of the Natlonul Ueo
gruphic society from Washington, D. O.
"Besides the duat full on the ocean,
which on the face of It seems a joke,
there are sometimes yellow ruins in
the Yukon and ml snows In Green
land and other arctic and alpine re
gions," tho bulletin adds.
The' yellow rnlnsi so called because
the ground becomes covered with n pe
culiar lino yellow deposit, are unuully
found to be caused by the pollen of
plrwjv trees, growing miles und miles
away, which is caught up by the winds
and curried until their fury has abated,
und then dropped. The 'red Know'
seen in tlto arctic is innde by a wind
pluced deposit of the motile algue,
Chlnmydomonas, In the nuclei of
whtch are red pigment spots. Other
kinds of algue sometimes reproduce
In such numbers that they form the
greenish deposits seen In fresh water.
Beautiful Sunsets Due to Dust.
"Dust, however, that bane of the
housekeeper and tho curse of the auto- L
mobile tourist, plays a vital part in
our lives. Though it sometimes seems
to suffocate us, without it we could
have no rain, as the vapor would not
condense and without its power of
refraction our daylight would not be
6o bright, and the coloring of our
sunsets would be almost entirely lost.
"The loess of northern China, a line
yetlmv powder brought by the winds
from tin.' desert regions beyond and
deposited lu places several hundred
feot in thickness, has been tilled for
thousunds of years, without any arti
ficial fertilization nnd without signs
of exhaustion. " Beds of volcanic dust
are to bo found in Kansas and Ne
braska today, in some places as much
us pQ feet in thickness, though there
weru no volcanoes In tho past and
none at present within hundreds of
miles of the deposits. The wind is
the culprit or benefactor.
"Steamers out in the middle of the
Atlantic often have their sails red
dened with dust blown from the Sa
hara, and sometimes the rains of
southern Europe are colored by dust
from the same source. In 1901 four
days of March winds are believed to
iittve spread oyer central Europe
ibout 2,000,000 tons of Sahara dust,
most of it falling south of the Alps,
hut some of It being carried as far as
the Ilaltlc sea.
"Wind-blown dust also gives rise to
4tme Interesting phenomena. When
lust fallrt on glaciers or deposits of
snow near the mountain tops, every
lust purtlcle melts its way through the
ice, sometimes several 'inches in
depth, and if there are a great many
of-these 'dust wells' the mountain
climber must watch his steps. Use
wa8.Jnado of this knowledge by en
gineers In melting snows preliminary
to the building of the New Bergen
railway in southern Norway. ,
No Mountain Peak Above "Dust Zone."
"It is probable that no mountain top
Is high enough above the earth to be
entirely free from some dust, espe
cially thut thrown out during volcanic
eruptions. - In a great explosion, such
M that of Krakatoa in 1883, dust Is
shot into the upper atmosphere rather
than nicked ud bv ft Dust particles
from Krakatoa traveled around thai
world, some of It completing Its first
trip in 15 days. Before, this giant
shook the world with its mighty Up
heaving we were ignorant of the winds
that prevailed at over ten miles above
the earth's surface. The dust so
colored these upper reaches that
canny scientists were able to trace up
per wind movements, t6 record them
upon their charts, and to tell us that
mighty air streams are flowing 20
miles above oar heads.
"Long before meteorologists realized
the part played by the dust in the up
per atmosphere following volcanic ex
plosions, they recorded as phenomenal
and Inexplicable certain dense, dry
fogs that joelther abundant rains nor
fierce winds drove away. Today we
can easily explain that because we
know that the fog' was really dust
In the atmosphere high above the
rain and wind clouds. In some places
these fogs' made the sun invisible
until It had risen high above the hori
zon and colored and reflected the
light' of the new moon until it ap
peared as bright as that of the fuft
moon at midnight'
"Beneath the earth's surface tho
dust plays as fantastic a, pnrt aa ft
does alove Its crust. In 'mines It
Increases Inflammability and assists
In explosl'w of gases which would
otherwise be Incomtustible, probably
acting la the Pane cpacfty as the
cavktic fent in a chemical reaction."
REPORT OIL AfiD GOLD
DISCOVERIES l!l ALASKA
Prospectors Investigate Seepage
on Cape SimpsorvTell of
N vein at Girtiwood.
A report of the discovery of a new
oil area in Aluska and of new gold
strike near Ulrdwood, with quartz run
ning $1,400 a ton on assay, is con
tained lu dispatcher to Seattle from
the northern territory.
The gold strike bus started a rush
to Glrdwood district, where six-year-old
Addle Reno discovered a vein of
free gold, according to i dlsputch from
0. J. Llneke, The vein is on lVngruin
Creek, north of Glrdwood. Andrew
Miles, a prospector, struck a good vein
between rhyollte slate, and the ledges
are described as large and continuous.
The report of the oil area neur 1'olnt
Burrow Is based on word from 11. D,
Adams, bead of an oil prospecting
party, which returned to Nome from
Walnwrlght and 1'olnt Barrow.
"The oil seepages occur on two or
three conspicuous hills of the barren
and mountainous Cape Simpson' the
dlsputch says. "The 'largest seepage
rises oil a bill four miles southwest of
the cape and more than ft mile inland.
"Another mnller seepage was found
on a hill 400 yards from the shore, ap
proximately three miles northwest of
Capo Simpson. The flow of oil down
the hillside may be seen from the
coast. The two, main seepages are
similar, the source betng well up the
hills. Both flow several hundred yards
'A Standard Oil party of prospectors
which left Nome about the same time
as the Adams party IS now investigat
ing in tho same section.
"PRETTIEST GIRL IN
AMERICA" TO BE WED
5 r - a
rflx ycurs u;;o a Jury uf photogra
phers Judged Miss Gertrude M. gisher
of Melrose Park, I'n., to be tin; pret
tiest girl In America. Of course she
was deluged with proposals of mar.
rlage, as well as the usuul offers to sell
advertising rights to her photos. Re
cently It was announced that she Is
to marry Curl F. Limber, Jr., a manu
facturer of soft drinks of Philadelphia.
NAPOLEON TOMB NEGLECTED
First Resting Place at St. Helena Un
marked and in Disrepair.
Napoleon's orlgiual tomb on St.
Helena has fallen Into a sad state of
disrepair since, .the body was removed
in stute to the invalided In Purls eighty-one
years ago, according to a let
ter received by Sir Lee Knowles, a
former lfritish cabinet minister, from
Os recent visitor to that remote Island.
I walked the five and one-half miles
uphill to Iongwood, .Nupuleon's old
home," the writer says, "und Inspected
his much neglected tqmb which is down
in a deep corner of a deep valley
i Just a 6lu1 covered with dirty white
washno Inscription whatever. The
grass around was unkepr, and sur
rounded by a circle, about twenty paces
in diameter, of tall trees, and there
was nothing anywhere to tell a visitor
when the body was removed or to
whom the old tomb had belonged."
PRIESTS GARB BRINGS -FINE
Archbishop Appears on Streets ofMex-
lean City in Hi Cassock.
Archbishop Francisco Orozcoy Jlm
inez, oue of the hlh Itomnn Catholic
prelates In Mexico. hnsteen fined $100
by municipal authorities at Guadala
jara for appearing on the streets In
clerical garb. Police Chief Blvera re
cently ordered the arrest of all priests
appearing on' the thoroushfares in cas
socks, and several disagreeable inci
dents are said to hevo resulted.
Sleeping Doy ""Shot 8elf.
Believed to have lvn walking in bis
sleep, John Fowler, fourteen years old,
of Greenville, S. C crept Into .his
father's room, tonk a ftol from a
bur drawer, returned to his own
room, and &hot himself througbthe
teurt . .
POINTS TO BE ALLOWED
IN SCHOOL FIELD EVENTS.
Cainestaa, Friday tad Saturday Dec 2 and 3
The following points will be
allowed on "Field Day" events
for'Jackson County Schools to be
held at Gainesboro, Dec. 2 and 3.
1. Basket ball for jdrls 1st
team, 8 points; 2nd team, 4
2. Basketball for boys 1st
team, 8 points; 2nd team. 4
3. Tng-of-War-Each school
team to consist of five boys, 3
Only one contestant from each
school in the following events:
4 Fifty-yeard dash-Girls un
der 15 years, 2 points.
5. Hundred-yard dash Girls,
15 to 21, 4 points.
6. Fifty-yard dash-Boys un
der 15, 2 points.
7. Hundred-yard dash-Boys,
15 to 21, 4 points.
8. High jump, 2 points.
9. Running broad jump,
10. Wrestling, catch-as-catch
can, 3 points.
11. Potato race, 4 pointsl
12. Spelling for elementary
speller, pages 102 to 142, 5 points
13. Spelling, High schools-
Hunt's Progressi v e speller,
pages 125 to 160, 5 points.
14. Penmanship-One contest
ant for every four grades, (3
15. Debabte Two contestants
from each elementary school, 8
16. Debate Two contestants
from each high school, 8 points.
Subject to be selected by
17. Arithmetic C o n t e s t in
speed and accuracy in addition,
multiplication, and division One
contestent from each school,
points each. , '
18. Recitation Each elemen
tary school to have two repre
sentatives, 2 points each.
19. School song Six or more
pupils, 5 points.
20. Vocal quartette, 3 points,
21. Vocal duet, 2 points.
22. Vocal solo, 2 points.
Committee: H. J. Cox. W. E.
McDearman, J. F. Gaines, Otha
Smith, Blanche Tinsley.
TEACHERS' MEETING. ,
The Jackson County Teachers'
Association will meet at Gaines
boro, Nov. 19th, at the High
9- 9:30 Devotional, John John
son. Primary Department
Miss Blanch Tinsley, Chmr;
Mrs. Maude McCoin, Secty.
9:30-10-Best Plans for Teach
ing Number Work, Mrs. W. E.
McDearman, Misses Otha Smith
and Ella Smith.
10- 10:30-Seat Work for Pri
mary Pupils, Mrs. Maude McCoin
Lillian Lee and Nannie Vanhoo
ser. 10:30-ll-Garaes to.teach the
Little Folks. Ora Smith,-Virgie
Johnson and Ruby Montgomery.
Intermediate And High
.9:30-10-Best Methods of
Teaching Spelling, W, L.. Dixon,
20-10:30-How I Teach Arith
metic, Mrs. Lizzie Howard, J.
F. Beck, Mrs, A. T. Jackson. ,
10:30-11 -The Importance of
Professional Reading. C: C. Da
vis, HtP. Hix, A. T. Jackson.
11- ll:30-The Necessity . of
Discipline at Home .and School.
Mrs. Lena McCoin, Leona Haile,
Lex Ray. . ,
11:30-12 Music by Miss Bolen
and Miss Gist
General discussion to follow all
This will probably be our Last
regular meeting for the year
Notice to the Creditors of
Allen ind Hyatt
J. Eskind A Sons, et al.
D. 1). Allen, et al.
In obedience to an order made by
the Chancery Court at the October
term 1921, in the above styled cause,
on Oct , 20, 1921, all separate suits
against the firm of Allen & Myatt are
enjoined and the creditors of said firm
of Allen & Myatt are hereby notified
to have themselves made parties to
this cause by petition, or to file and
prove their claims against said firm in
this cause: and upon the expiration of
8ix months from said date, Oct. 20,
1921, all creditors ot said firm who
shall not have file'd their claims shall
be thereafter barred.
This October 25th, 1921.
W. F. Sadler, C. & M.
NOTICE OF TRUSTEES SALE.
1 will, on the 2Cth day of .November,
1921, at the store house of R. Patten
Smith, in the 6th civil district of Jack
son County, Tennessee, on tbo Gaines
boro and Ililham road, and being the
old stand where G. W. Gentry former
ly sold goods, Bell publicly to the high
est and best bidder, for cash, the
entire stock of goods, consisting prin
cipally of shoes, with few groceries,
dry goods, hardware and general mer
chandise. Said etock of goods will be
sold for the highest per cent offered
for said stock, with same to be in
voiced as soon after the day of sale
practicable, inventory to be made on
present prices. I will also offer for
sale, to the highest and best bidder,
separately from the above ptock of
goods, the book of accounts of the
said It. Paten Smith, for cash.
Said sale will be opened at 12 o'clock
M., and is made by me as Trnstee in
a deed of assignment executed to me
by the said It. Paten Smith for the
benefit of all his creditors.
This November 9th, 1921.
Caroline Ellis, Trustee.
P. P. Cassetty
J. C. Hackett et al
In Chancery Court at Gainsboro,
It appearing from the bill filed in
his cause, which is sworn to, that the
Defendant J. M. Dean is a nonresident
of the State of Tennessee, and cannot
be served with the ordinary process of
It is ordered that said Defendant
enter his appearance herein, before
the Clerk and MaBter, al hie office in
tho courthouse in Gainesboro, Tenn ,
on or before the third Monday in Dec
ember 1921 next, and plead, answer.
or demur to Complainants bill, or the
same will be taken for confessed
as to him, and set for hearing ex
parte: and that a copy of this order
be published for four consecutive
weeks in the Jackson County Sentinel,
a newspaper published in Gainesboro,
This 10th day of November, 1921.
W. F. 'Sadler. C. & M.
John. J. Gore, Solr. for Complt.
so let every teacher make a
special effort to be present,
With best wishes for the sue
cess of every teacher in their
work of training the children of
our county, I am,
Estelle Gailbreath, Co. Supt
v s ti w ppstn-g
03 MIVtHH3N '3 V 9
fidwl np ofn no p deff pjoj.
as -Td -i-ip-Js ju axniA
WDVa lUYJ-VliDil trow
(pj--V VUI) mw DUD
ii woi Twf-d cote -pm see oot
jjao pp it-wilt pv ma njns
-ons jo ppursnoqi jo spojpunt
q own AjTT-.p ui ex )f -spoou
jno.C .xmi oj opera 'j3iaunro
tious-mb icsiaAran v 'jaqart 3tn
-mou3i jre m si AUVXOIlDld
Xjojcirja jnot axnucf -kbj) M
Bajpsiui fa Suiutuui co -totrg -wpjej-jo
xt3 jood , puo utnirpmiucjd
tnjtprl ni UD1.-3 Bui-mueqan yapl
antta cj AmnunOtlo xnat, tj
. No. 466.
Lena McCoin Admrx.
Belle Young et al.
In Chancery Court at Gainesboro,
In obedience to a decree of the Chant
eery Court at Gainesboro, Tenn., made
at the October term 1921, in the above
styled cause, I will, on Saturday the
26th day of November, 1921, in front
of the east door of the courthouse in
Gainesboro sell to the highest and best
bidder, the real estate ordered sold in
this case, which is described in the
decree as follows:
1st tract: lying and being in Talley
hollow in the 1st civil district of Jack.
son County, Tenn., bounded north by
the lands of W. H. Dudney; east by
West and Young; south by Young and
Pharris; west by Maberry, containing
200 acres more or less.
2nd Tract. Lying and being in the
10 civil district of Jackson County,
Tenn., beinghat portion of the James
L. Young homo place set forth in the
will of James L. Young for his daugh
ter, Daisy Jackson, and bounded north
by the lands set apait for Landon
Haney'a wife; east by G. M. Young;
south by Louis Fox, and west ' by
Louis Fox and G. M. Young.
Said two tracts of land will be sold
separate!, and both subject to the
life estate of James L. Young.
TERMS OF SALE.
Sale will be made within legal hours,
for 20 per cent cash and tho balance on
a credit of one, two, and three years
of equal installments. Notes with ap
proved personal security will be re
quired of the purchaser, and a lien re
tained on the land to further secure
This, 31 day of October, 1921.
W. F. Sadler C. & U.
In Chancery at Gainesboro, Tenn.
In obedience to a decree of the Chan
cery Court at Gainesboro. Tenn., made
in the above styled cause, at the
October term 1921, 1 will, on Saturday
the 3rd day of December, 1921, in front
of the east door of the courthouse in
Gainesboro, sell to the highest and
boBt bidder, the undivided interest of
Daisy Kinnard in the lands' mentioned
in the decree and described 'in the
original bill, lying and being in the
6th district of Jackson County, Tenn.r
which is as follows:
"Beginning on a stake in H. R.
Whetstone's northwest corner and1
running west with the Gainesboro and
LivingBton road to the northeast ' cor
ner of a one acre tract that the Fair
view school house sits on; thence south
to the southeast corner of said one
acre tract; thence weBt with the orig
inal line of John Kinnard'a tract
thence with Gore's line to the Mary
Jane Rhoton line to the forks of the
hollow to a buckeye, and thence, back:
north with II. R Whetstone' to the
beginning,' containing by estimation"
30 acres, be the same more or less."
This tale is made to satisfy a judge
ment rendered in this case against
Daisy Kinnard in favor dT P. J, Ander
son, at the October term, 1921 for
$65.00, interest, costs commissions,
TERMS OF SALE. V
- Sale will be within legal hoars, fot
cash in hand.
This October 31. 1921.
W. F. Sadler C.VM.
No. 478 Y
In Chancery Court at Gainesboro,
In obedience to a decree of the Chan -
eery Court, at Gainesboro. Tenn...
made at the October term, 1921, in the
above styled cause, I will, on Satur
day the 19th day of November. 192t.,
in front of the east courthouse door
in Gainesboro, Tenn., sell to the high
eat and best bidder, the real esUta-
mentioned in aaid decree and described'
in the original bill aa follows, to-wit::
A tract of land, lying in the 6th civiB
district of Jackson County, Tennessee;.
and bounded on the north by Strong-,.
on the East, by Strong
on the South by Barnes, and on the
. k r j . . .
wt Uj lajan, mna containing oy esti
mation acres, more or less.
TERMS OF SALE
Sale will be made within lezal hoars..
for 20 per cent cash and balance on one-;
andtwo years time. Notes with aDnrov-
edjpersonal security for the deferred
payments will be required of the nut.
chaser, and a lien retained on the land
ao sold to further secure aaid notes.
This 25tb day of October, 1921.
W. F. Sadler, CAM.
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