' CHARLES C. McNABB
-Jf radices in all Court in-
4 eluding Supreme Court at
Knoxville, and Federal Court
Office with W, D. McSween
DR E E. NORTHCUTT
Physician and Surgeon
Infirmary East Broadway
M.& P. Bank Bldg.
Miss Kate Kavanaugh.
Benefit of X-Ray may be
had by other members of
the Medical , and Dental
, DR. B. F. BIBLE
' - ' Opposite Depot
' :' . '
Office Over Ruble Bros.
' Opposite Depot
DR. N. L. DENNIS
' Office Over ,
DR. V. W. MONTSINGER ,
. . ':, Office Moved Over
Clark it Stokely
DR. J E. HAMPTON
. ' .
. First National Bank
. ' f '
. (OFFICE HOURS
8 to 102 to 4
People's Telephone, No. 171
I f ' . .
Take Out a Policy Today
That Fire May Occur
1( . Tomorrow , "
STOKELY A STOKELY
First National Bank
RATE. One1 Cent Per Word '
' for Each Insertion
LOST Between, Newport and
Hartford, a box containing a ladies
blue coat suit. Finder please re
turn to this office or S. J. H, Rains,
Hartford, Tennessee. A reason
able reward will be paid.
ARE WE PROGRESSIVE?
WANTED Young gray foxes, not
crippled, $3.00 each; old $4.00.
Wild ginseng, $7.00. Send foxes
by express, ginseng by parcel post
N. L. Wolf, Morristown, Term.
Reference, any bank. 6-30-4
HELP WANTED To a man who is
willing to work one of the most
proiitaNe sales op'jor'urfties evr.
offered is open. Market gardener
or man vith som knowledge ot"
seeds rtferrei--i'ho Wing 'Se:;l
Company, Mechaa'isbuig, Ohio .
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS
will be held for positions of
postmasters, railway mail clerki,
bovernment clerks. Salaries,
$1,500 to $2,200. Men, Women,
18 to 65. - Exeprience unneces
sary. For free particulars," write
write J. Leonard (former Civil
Service examiner) 159 Equitable
Bldg., Washington, D. C. 6-16-2t
LOCAL MANAGER WANTED At
once by the largest concern of its
kind in the, worti, to develop and
handle local business. No invest
ment or experience required.
2500 to $10,000 profits first year,
acrcoding to population, and wond
erful future possibili. es, as our?
is a staple commodity with con
stant unlimited demand and we un
dersell . all competition.' Guaran
tee Coal Mining Company, 1445
Como Bldg., Chicago. ,
Money back without question .
if HUNT'S GUARANTEED
SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES
(Hunt's 8alve end Soap), fail In
the treatment of Itch, Eciema,
Ringworm, Tetter or other It china-
skin diseases. Try this
treatment at our risk. -'.
MINNIS DRUG ' COMPANY
Man of our oostomen dm H. Ther aoe
fJsMM upon onr recommendation sad raaras
fee to make food Knot asfaetory, sad mm
VAIKTVOOTMnvtafla ---- - - - ' -
frtaada II rellevei the pain almost nutansr-"
war sue Dtnuon sniarfamani.
Ow mi Mai efler wta mmrot
MINNIS DRUG COMPANY
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
To Florence Hurst
ALCY J. HURST
, FLORENCE HURST
No. 394. In the Circuft Court at
In this cause, it appearing from
the bill which is sworn to that Flor
ence Hurst, the defendant, is a non
resident of the state. She . is, there
fore, hereby required to appear on
or before the Third Monday in Sep
tember, 1921, before the Circuit
Court to be held for the county of
Cocke, at the court house in New
port, Tennessee, and make defense
to the bill filed against her by Alcy
J. Hurst in said court, or otherwise
the bill will be taken for confessed.
It is further ordered that this no
tice be published for -four consecu
tive weeks in the Newport Plain
This June 28h, 3921.
D. L. HOLT,
SIMERLY & HMERLY,
Attys. for Plaintiff.
JAY ALLEN GLENN
: . -
. WATCH REPAIRING
v-'K. Over -1
. "f 1
AILOR, CARTY A CRAWFORD
.1 Attorneys-at-Law ,
Office , .
Merchant A Planters Bank Bldg
Practice in all courts in Cock
and JCnox counties, Supreme
court at Knoyrille, Federal
courts at Knoxvillt and Green-
(By Capt T. F. Peck) 'v
At the time of my first connection
with the Tennessee State Fair, ten
years ago, we found it necessary, in
order to make a creditable exhibit of
agricultural products, to go on the
market and buy material to round
out our displays. We had a fair
showing of live stock, but it was
practically all from other states.
Farmers (find live stock" producers
were seemingly indifferent.
While we had within the state
some well bred live stock, our
breeders did not care to 'compete with
the professional-xhibitors. We also
had some professional exhibitors of
farm and garden products, grown in
plots solely for exhibit purposes. We
realized that if we were to make the
state'fair serve as a stimulus to better
agriculture and better live stock, we
must enlist the active interest and
co-operation of our own producers
in the state.
We offered premiums for commun
ity exhibits of agricultural products.
The state department of agriculture
delegates the work of stimulating
community co-operative efforts in
agriculture and live stock to the as
sistant commissioner of agriculture
for each, division of the state; At
first 'we secured two community ex-
hibits. We found where we had one
or two from those communities dur
ing the fair before, featuring the
community exhibits even after we
had every one interested in those ex-
hibts present every day studying
rival exhibits, comparing and taking
notes and planning , for. the next
year. And visitors from communi
ties where no co-operative efforts
has been manifested, were studying
the exhibits, asking questions, and
showing great interest. EacH year
our community exhibits have in
creased in number until now we are
taxed for space for the diplay madia
by the county council of agriculture,
a development of the community ex-(
hibit. From an insignificant begin
ning in 1911, our commuity exhibits,
county council of agriculture exhibit
and corn exhibits have grown until
they cannot be surpassed anywhere
in the United States. Last year an
apple exhibit at the state fair all
Tennessee grown apples was con
ceded Ito be the best shown in the en
Applying the same policy of com
munity co-operative effort in live
stock, premiums were offered for ex
hibits. The Caldwell Special was an
unqualified success. The second
year of this feature more than 600
animals competed for one premium.
The live stock people realised that
they could, as. a community, make an
exhibit of their live stock and com
pete with other communities which
were producing high grade live stock,
and nothave to compete with pro
fessional showmen who collected
their exhibit stock from wide areas,
and in many cases were no live
stock pro'ducers, but dealers. From
the fact that Tennessee is producing
live stock as good asr the best any
where, the live HfocX people' of the
state have gained confidence in them
selves and learned valuable lessons in
preparing their animals lor the show
ring. They have been induced to
contest in the- National Fat Stock
show, in Chicago, where Tennessee
live stock for the past two yeais has
taken the larger, portion of the
grand championship premiums com
ing to the south. ): 1
' We.' are making .progress. We are
realizing our great possibilities in
agriculture and live stock production.
The rest of the country is realizing
our advantages and the quality of our
products, and are seeking them. The
Tennessee State Fair for 1921-1
Sept. 19-24--will more clearly dem
onstrato our progress than aiiy event
of the past. The state fair has Mowr
in usefulness and education:.! value
because, its poi'ey has been and will
cont'nue to be progressive. It is
the clearing house for Tennesee's
progress in agriculture and live stock
- : o
7 Sunday school is progressing nice
ly at this place. .
Rev. Williams was in our com
munity visiting his members last
. Mrs. Fairy Blazer and children
spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and
Mrs. Web Easterly.
Miss Mabel Ottinger is spending
the week with Mrs. Will Blazer.
Mrs. Bernice Fanchef is on the sick
Miss Loal Smith spent two weeks
with her aunt, Mrs. Tulan Bible.
Miss Mary Holland is spending her
vacation with home folks,.
Miss Ina Sue Driskill spent 'Sun
day: with Misses Willie and Mary
Messrs; Edward Radcliff, Ross Bible
and Miss Gertrude Driskill were the
pleasant guests of Miss Ruth Hol
land Sunday evening.
Quarterly meeting will convene
at this place the 9tb and 10th; Every-
oody :nvited to come and bring a
basket of dinner.
-'Mrs. .'ulia Smith spent Mondav
night with Mrs. Fancher.
Miss Path Holland spent Tues
day nij?hl with Miss. Gertrude Dris
P. I,. Priskill and daughter; also
Miss Vinia Blazer and Miss Rutn
Holland attended the institute at
Messrs. Harm Fancher and Rcsi
Holland made a business trip to New
Millions For Compensation of Former
Service and Disabled Men
The government has to date made
a total disbursement of $226,486,
891.34 in meeting both the compen
sation claims of former service men
disabled by reason- of wounds, in
juries or disease incurred in the
worW war. sjSJJ-rTclaims jit
the depend fho
the supifv T?prdh
an 'announcement of Director C. R.
Forbes of the Bureau of War Risk
Insurance. The disbursements for
disability have aggregated $192,677,
589.48 and fh; t'aath disbursements
33,809,30 l.f 6. .
J Fpr the month of May alone the
total amount disbursed by the Bur
eau for compensation purposes was
$10,575,416," the monthly payments
on disability compensation claims
for that period amounting to $9,
145,288 and the monthly payments
to the dependents of ' deceased sol
diers amounting to $1,430,128.00.
Between June 1 and June 15 the
Bureau mailed 221,612 checks to
cover this disbursement to former
The' increase in the number of
claims filed with the bureau has ex
ceeded any estimate. .-The number
of claims filed from the inception of
the bureau to May, 1919, was 209,
700 while on June 1, 1921, the num
ber of awards for death and disabil
ity for the first period was -41,073;
the number of awards at the end of
the second period was 323,415, an
increase during, the second period of
282,342. For the first period the
ration was one claim pending to every
two filed. For the second period,
the ratio was one claim pending to
every eight claims filed.
WELL-BRED YEARLING STEERS
OUTWEIGH SCRUBS 3 YEAR OLDS
"My steers as yearlings go over
the scales at from 1,200 to 1,225.
The ordinary scrub steers go out
of here as 3 year olds weighing from
800 to 900." With this comment
in" a letter to the United State De
partment of agriculture, a stockman
in Elko couny, Nev., poins out bene
fits which he has derived from the
use of purebred sires.
"In my opinion," he adds "even
f Don't Worry About the
'We have gathered the choicest vegetables from the
country's best gardens. They are sent to you just as fresh
as if you had gathered them yourself from your own gar
den. They come to you at a moderate price. Our entire
line of staple and fancy groceries are not equaled any
where. Our.store is cool and above all sanitary. ?
Phone or come in person and let us show you the
good things we have to eat.
' FANCY C STAPLE CftOCERIES j
JC. E. PARROTT .
. Representing '
' NEW YORK LIFE INS. CO.
' Office at Driskill Parrott
Direct to you with no
agent's commission to
pay. You save the dif
ference. We have some attrac
tive work in Vernpnt'
and Tennessee Marble,
and Barre Granite.
J.S. & D. G. m
A II Business Men Knoti That
''Money Makes Money99 ;!
Big opportunites often come to folks with a little Z
ready cash.' By starting .a savings account with us now
you soon will have sufficient funds to enable'you totake X
advantage of som worth while bargain.
Begin today and be ready when your chance comes Z
to launch out in the business world.- v ;
i The First National Bank
this county everyone should breed
some purebred strains. Nevertheless
the' scrub" bull l imiD.i;K-i even in the
face of these figures. The average
cattle j i-owrfv Uoes not take into con
rfideVutibri i.hut it costs nr more to
produced good animal than it does
to produce a scrub and the purebred
is cheaper in the long run." .
We are as near to you as your,
phone. Day or night Taxi service.
113 New Phone.
' , o
Miss Lillian Cate, of ' Knoxville, is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. R. C. Minnis.
Taxis, anywhere, any time, call
New Phone 113. '
Consider Safety When Making
Your July Investments
Subject to prior sale, we offer a new
issue of Fidelity Trust Company Guaran
teed First Mortgage Gold Bonds.
These bonds are the direct obligation of
this strong financial institution additionally
secured by first mortgages on improved
East Tennessee real estate, conservatively
appraised at more than four times the
amount of bonds outstanding. Issued in
f convenient denominations of $100.00,
$500.00 and $1,000.00.
Write today for descriptive circular.
Fidelity Trust Co.
The Master Instrument
Many connoisseurs consider this
Georgian period model of The Cheney
the finest of all. Beautiful cabinet work
and hand carving distinguish it In the
finest homes it is treasured as an addi'
tion of genuine artistic worth. : t
r)urthermore its tone quality is ex
Features found in no other phonograph
" Therein lies the real beauty of The
Cheney! Every rendition is pure and
sweet beyond compare. Original acous'
tic principles, found in no other phono'
graph, make The Cheney the master
instrument. Constantly, it improves in
tone quality. "The Longer You Play It,
The Sweeter It Grows." Needle scratch
is practically eliminated.
You can play all records on The
Cheney. Each instrument is equipped
with two reproducers, steel and jewel
needles, and automatic stop. Convenient
terms if you wish. V
Cheney Regular Models $125 to $385
C: "';" --is&isB 1
Ncwby walnut or oak.
Steel and jewel needlei;
two reproducers;' shelves
and compartment tor
or oak. Steel ana
jewel needles; two
oak. Cold plated
metal parts. Steel
and jewel needles;
coun terbala nca
' cover supports; eight
Vriskil) &- Parrott
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