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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, June 07, 1918, Image 6

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JUNE REGISTRATION
' list or Registrants.
Following is a list of registrants,
who have attained the age of 21
years since June 5, 1917, appearing
before the Local Exemption Board
of Obion County, Tenn., in Union
City June 5, 1918:
Robt. Hassell Harrison, Newbern.
Almus Ray Bell, R. 6, Fulton, Col.
Carthal Taylor McNeely, Kenton.
Willie Rodger Rice, Union City,
Col.
Ben Garrett Matthews, R. 6, Ful
ton. Rollie McBride, R. 7, Union City.
Eugene Field Woodfln, R. 6, Union
City.
William Jones Tidwell, R. 7, Union
City.
Robert Hill Watson, Troy.
McKinley Lee, R. 1, Troy.
Hermer Ragsdale, R. 7,. Union City
Alford Gordon Etheridge, R. 1,
Troy.
Thos. Horace Hudson; R. 1, Rives.
Petty Porter Crews, Hornbeak.
.Joe Merion Dyer, R 3, Elbrtdge.
Silas White, R. 2, Hornbeak.
Willie Beo Zaricor, R. 2, Elbridge.
Will Askins Bullington, R. 1,
Hives.
Marion Vestal Robinson, R. 2,
Jlives.
Wm. Herbert Luker, R. 2, Troy.
Arthur Augustus Harrison, Obion.
Charles Lee Nix, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Israel Pressley Griffin, R. 1, Troy.
Sherman McKinley Thompson, R.
12, Obion.
Cannon Gresha Moore, Glass. ,
Joseph Miller Everett, Obion.
Guy Sidney Lovelace, Polk.
Pleasant Marcus Williams, R. 3,
Troy.
Will Mitchell, R. 2, Elbridge.
Hubert Lee William3, R. 2, Union
City.
Beauchamp McConnell, R. 4, Un
ion City.
Samuel Carroll Wilson, R. 1, Obion
Harry Fred Call, R. 2, Elbridge.
William W. Boswell, Union City.
William Loyd Ivie, Pierce.
R. B. Dennie, Union City, Col.
Elton Douglas Johnson, R., Obion.
Jamison Jacobs, Trimble.
Ed Gill, Union City, Col.
William Harrison Rood, R. 1,
Hornbeak.
Louie B. Pickle, R. 3, Fulton, Ky.
Warner Leo Klutts, R. 2., Horn:
beak.
Hibert Dowell, Woodland Mills.
Claude Albright, R. 1, Glas3.
Ernest Knox Johnson, Hornbeak.
Herbert Hemphill, R. 2, Hornbeak.
Joe Allen Shaw, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Ellison Edmond Jenkins, R. 2,
Troy.
Nathan Tubb Yates, R. 2, Elbridge
Wilford Morris, R. 3, Troy.
Earl Armstrong, R. 5, Hickman.
William Fay Ward, Union City.
Murray J. Osborn.e, , R. 2, Union
City.
Harvey Gordon Morris, R. 1, Union
City.
Clarence Hastings, R. 7, Fulton.
John Franklin Clemmons, R. 2,
Rives.
Paul Clifton Buchanan, Polk .
Horace Yates, Obion.
Nevil Clee Vaught, R. 5, Hickman.
Cecil Scott Forrester, R. 1, Union
City.
Harold Dewey Scott, McConnell.
Julian Love, R. 7, Fulton, Ky.
Thurman Boulton, R. 7, Fulton.
Charles Lee McWherter, R. 8, Un
ion City.
Lynn Dotson Kelley, Union City.
Reece Moore, Terrell.
Clyde Quarles, R. 4, Kenton.
Grady Victory, R. 2, Obion, Col.
Leroy D. Finch, Kenton.
Carl McKinley Hayes, R. 5, Ken
ton. Wess Tanner, Glass.
William Arthur Bell, Samburg.
Glenn Avery Rhlnehart, Hickman.
James Shelton Lamb, Union City.
John Robert McCullough, Union
City.
William H. Ellison, Cayce, Ky.
Pirk Nlpp, R. 2, Troy.
Pleasie B. Stover, R., Hornbeak.
Oder Eugene Burresa, R. 1, Troy.
Ernest McKinley Neely, R. 2,
pbion.
Herman Fred Jones, R. 5, Kenton.
Lonnie Earl Gray, R. 2, Hornbeak.
Lyman Gage Tyler, R. 2, Elbridge.
Robert Hayden Cunningham, R. 1,
Obion.
Hertle Wyatt, R. 7, Union City.
Ernest Elzie Newton, R. 3, Troy.
Wm. Lodric Tanner, R. 1, Rives.,
William Gibbs, Hornbeak.
Hauta W. Sloan, R. 3, Union City.
Herman Clifton Douglas, R. 2,
Obion.
Chester Johnson, R. 8, Union City.
Nimrod Dunn, R. 5, Kenton.
Jim Rhoades, R. 2, Hornbeak.
Hugh Robert3, R. 5, Hickman.
Lee Vaiden Garner, R. 2, Troy.
Paul Ingram , Wilson, R. 2, Union
City. :
Forest Bedford Loyd, Glass.
1 Ora George Ragcdale, R. 1, Obion.
; Clarence Robertson, R. 1, Troy. '
Jordan Ferdinand Bloodwprth, R.
5, Union City.
Orvie Emmett Carter, R. 7, Union
City.
Joseph Marion Tully, R. 1, Troy.
Wm. Clyde Fuller, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Merritt Jennings Bryan Pullen,
R. 4, Kenton.
William Marshall Sherrill, R. 2,
Hornbeak.
Robert Lee Blurton, Obion.
Wm. Price Dean, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Perrie Lebert Bobo, R. 2, Troy.
Herman Roy Cathey, R. 2, Fulton.
Floyd Wyatt, R. 3, Troy.
Clyde W. Forester, R. 2, Rives.
Porter Franklin Pierce, Obion.
Hobert Weldon, McConnell.
Lester Louis Phillips, R. 2, Union
City.
Charlie Willis Lancaster, R. 7, Un
ion City.
S. T. Hill, R. 2, Sharon.
Tom Clark, R. 6, Kenton.
Rufus Merrill, Union City, Col.
Guy Olden, Fulton, Ky., Col.
Emery Algia Wat3on, . R. 1, El
bridge. Jonas Andrew Scott, Troy.
Harris Homer Payne, R. 1, Rives.
Thomas Orbra Hall, R. 1, Rives.
Herbert H. Boston, R. 2, Union
City.
Max Brooks Harris, Union City.
John O. Hopper, R. 5, Kenton.
Leslie Robbins, R. 7, Union City.
Isic Jack Fish, R. 3, Hickman, Ky.
Howard Chllders, Harris.
Claude Craig, R. 1, Obion.
Charlie J. Davis, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Henry Simrell, R. 1, Elbridge.
Willie Rudd, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Willie Speed, R. 2, Fulton, Ky. .
Hermon Smith; R. 1, Elbridge.
Bruce C. Whitlatch, R. 2, Fulton.
McKinley Barnes, R. 5,' Hickman.
Archie Ewing Phillips, R. 1, Rives.
Herman Eddie Roberts, R. 1, Hick
man, Ky.
Ira Virgie McCain, R. 5, Hickman.
Paul Butler Clark, Troy.
DeWitt Talmage Huey, Troy.
Allen Bradshow, R. 1, Elbridge.
Joe T. Wright, R. 1, Elbridge.
Willie D. Cruthers, R. 2, Rives,
Col.
Charles Oscar Freeman, R. 7, Un
ion City.
Charles B. Roberts, R. 4, Union
City.
Felix Clifford Nunnelly, R., Rives,
Col.
Horace Edward Reams, R. 2, Ful
ton, Ky.
Dexter Vaughn, Rives.
Robert N. Poore, R. 4, Union City.
Orvino Wilson, R. 6, Kenton.
Thomas J. Huey, Elbridge.
Lum E. Cain, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Dossie H. Ellis, R. 1, Elbridge.
Henry Pepper, Troy.
John V. Allen, R. 2, Fulton.
Lexie T. Williams, R. 3, Union
City.
John F. Joines, R. 2, Union City.
Wesley Bell, Hornbeak.
Pressley Bell, Hornbeak.
Joseph H. Rogers, R. 5, Hickman.
McKinley H. Waggenner, R. 1,
Obion.
William L. Phillips, R. 7, Martin.
Mose L. Ward, R. 2, Hickman.
James M. Fausett, R. 6, Kenton.
Henry Murphy, Rives, Col.
William S. Wells, R. 1, Elbridge.
Jim Asa Hickman, R. 7, Union
City.
Joe Henry Posey, Unibn City.
Wiley Newton Neely, R. 2, Rives.
Elmer Glover, R. 6, Hickman.
Elmer McGaha, Union City,' Col.
J. L. Puckett, R. 1, Elbridge.
Raymond H. Norman, R. 5, Fulton.
George W. Kevil, Memphis.
Oliver Masa Hickman, R. 7, Union
City.
Herman Jefferson Boulton, R. 7,
Fulton.
iva D. Worrell, Gibbs.
Arthur Roy Cole, R. 7, Union City.
Ray Newman, Kenton. t
James Virgil May, Union City.
Maxie Hamilton, Fulton, Ky., Col.
Charlie Jackson, Union City, Col.
Fred M. McCoy, R. 6, Fulton.
Duward Boston Speight, R. 5, Ful
ton, Ky.
Roscoe Allen Bell, R. 1, Rives.
Richard King, R. 1, Elbridge.
J. J. F. Morris, R. 5, Union City,
Col.
Sol Hoffman, R. 8, Union City.
Raleigh Buford Crane, R. 2, Un
ion City.
Hubert Warren Wolf, R. 2, El
bridge. Ruben Martin Brantley, R. 8, Un
ion City.
Jessie F. Edgin, R. 1, Hornbeak.
David Gray, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Jessie Crosby, Obion, Col.
William Fraley, R. 1, Hornbeak.
Preston Thompson, Fulton, Col.
McKinley Mitchell, Fulton, Col.
Benjamin H. Maddox, R. 3, Un
ion City, Col.
Willie Walter McDanicl, R. 3,
Troy.
Ernest Moore Totty, R. 8, Union
City. , ., . .
The above list, furnished the coun
ty press yesterday, contains 203
names. The Local Board requests all
good citizens to scrutinize closely the
r Your Vacation in Mind mm
w . 1
Hp.-
101o REDPATH CHAUTAUQUA igi8
Seven Cheer-Up Days
QUICK to sense the public needs In
a year when so many people are
planning to take their vacations at
borne, the Redpath has arranged Seven
Cheer-Up Vacation Days for each city
on its circuit this season, and offers
I this Seven Day program for the same
price as heretofore, $2.50, except for
10 War Tax.
i Yon thought when the war broke out
that the time to be entertained and
Inspired had passed; that seriousness
and anxious thought must inevitably
hold sway.
Milt of Smile
U7HEN the boys began to goto the
" front thU attitude changed. Yoa
did not want them to go away In gloom
nor to remember your face as one of sad- --
ness. In fact, you sent them Smlleage
Books and invited them to enjoy "Miles
of Smiles."
Then you discovered that you could
not do your best work in an atmosphere
of gloom and suspense and finally con
cluded that you too need relaxation,
entertainment and Inspiration if you
are to perform your greatest patriotic
duties and "Keep the Home Fires
Burning."
See program for, detailed
HREDMTH CHAUTAUQUA
Ifr Vacation at Home ji
jflnlr 1 "-" No Trunks to Pack " Jj
No
A 100 Program
Sir John Fetter Fraser
England's most famous war cor
respondent Recently with the
French on the Flanders' front
Margery Maxwell
Gifted Soprano of the Chicago
Grand Opera Co.
CapL George Fred'k Campbell
The man who brought down 18
German aeroplanes, and who lost
bis entire family in the great war.
The Chocolate Soldier .
Greatest of ail modern light operas.
; 30 people In the cast Beautiful
v stage setting and lighting effects.
Dunbar's Revue
. Featuring Grand Parade of Allies.
Mrs. Christine Frederick
Nationally known authority on
? household war economy.
Alfred Hiles Bergen '
and assisting artists.
Dnmv FpmI Swf
Frank MalhoHand
Clarissa Harrold
Lou J. Beanchamp
The Humorous Phllospher"
Creation Orchestra
J 100 War Posters
Raemaekers War Cartoons
Chancellor Bradford
Chicago Orchestral Band
See
IREDPATH CHAUTAUQUA1
Chautauaua Week
published list of registrants for the
purpose of ascertaining the failure
of anyone to register, and to report
any known failure to tho Local
Board at Union City, in order that
justice may be carried out and that
no man fails to answer the call ot
his country. Any assistance render
ed along this line will be greatly ap
preciated. CHAS. W. MILES, JR., Sec.
Other Calls for Troops.
Mr. Chas. W. Miles, Jr., Secretary
Local Board, announces two calls
for troops to leave during the pres
Keep Up Home Morale
BECAUSE of this, more emphasis hat
been given to bright, cheery music,
gorgeous costumes and scenery, fun
and Inspiration than ever before.
The Redpath Chautauqua offers yoa
Seven Days of wholesome fun, gen
uine inspiration, courage, reassurance,
just the thing to keep up the Homo
Morale.
A Patriotic Institution
NOT only this, but the Redpath Chau
tauqua comes to you as a highly
patriotic institution which has helped
5 raise the Liberty Loan, entertained the
boys In the cantonments ana educated
the American people In the principles
ot democracy in sucn a measure mat
President Wilson has declared the
Chautauqua "An integral part of our
National Defense."
A War'Time Economy
THE lectures this year will be greater,
1 more timely, more enlightening
than ever before, the kind that Inspire
. men to heroism and great deeds.
Therefore, all In all, the Redpath
Chautauqua comes to your dty to help
brighten your life, and serve your com
munity and your country and as a real
war-time economy. You cannot afford
to miss these Seven Big Cheer-tip
Days. Tickets now on sale.
lUt of vacation attraction;
Trunks to Pack
No Baggage to Check
No Hot Rides on Dusty Trains
Get the Most Out of
7f Grand T
VacationDays
All the pleasures of a big
weelfs rest with loads of
Fun, Music, Inspiration,
Education and Relaxation,
rrrn
to last you for the rest of
the year, at the
Redpath
Chautauqua
Right at Your Door
99
All for $2.50 and
the 10 War Tax
Detailed Program for Farther
Information
Here June 21 -
ent month. He says on account of
the heavy calls and the number re
quired to fill, a great many men now
engaged In agricultural pursuits will
of necessity be taken.
During the ' week beginning June
19 there will be entrained at this
point sixty-six negroes for Camp
Dodge, Des Moines, Iowa.
During the week beginning June
24 there will be entrained seventy
white men for Camp Gordon, At
lanta, Ga.
Genius of Forrest and Foch.
The name of Gen. Nathan Bedford
Forrest has been introduced into dis
cussion of the war by Gen. Maurice,
who quotes, apropos of the present
task of the Allies, Gen. Forrest's oft
quoted reply to a woman who asked
him what was the secret of his suc
cess. Gen. Maurice reproduces the
epigram as he has heard it and ob
serves that although Napoleon did
not utter it he acted upon it.
Napoleon did say, unless the words
have been put in his mouth across
his grave, that great generalship
consisted in recognizing tho value of
five minutes. That, if there is a se
cret of generalship which can be ex
pressed in words a secret in the
form of a plan of action and aside
from the magic of the genius of
leadership of men, and personal in
spiration expressed the policy of
Forrest better than the ungrammati
cal epigram which tradition has at
tributed to him.
Gen. Maurice's version of Gen.
Forrest's utterance is "I got there
flrstest with the mostest men." The
New York Times sensibly interposes
the objection that this is baby talk
rather than the speech of an ill edu
cated Tennessean and ventures the
assertion that what Forrest said
was: "I got thar fust with the most
men."
A fact of history which both Gen.
Maurice and the New York Times
overlook; a fact which should not be
overlooked because, as it applies to
Gen. Forrest at McMinnville and at
Murfreesboro and Tishamingo Creek
for example and to Gen. Foch in
the glorious Battle of the Marne in
1914, is that getting there first with
the most men is not the secret of
generalship. If it were, war would
be robbed of its only really romantic
aspect and reduced to utter sordid
ness. The Germans would have
reached Paris in 1914 if superiority
of numbers, plus superiority of equip
ment, plus being first in the field al
ways insured victory. The German
Crown Prince, and not Gen. Nivelle,
would have been the hero of Verdun
if so simple a formula as that at
tr'buted to Forrest were the first and
last rule of success.
If Gen. Forrest ever said anything
like what has been attributed to him
popularly he must have said it to a
woman and said it jestingly or in
modest deprecation of his leader
ship, in the spirit in which Gen.
Nivelle told the correspondents at
Verdun, when they asked about his'
strategy, that the only military sci
ence he knew was "fight."
Gen. Forrest proved hi3 ability first
by supporting a widowed mother and
her brood upon a small and poor hill
farm in Mississippi and expanding
his operations until he became one
of the wealthiest planters in Tennes
see, and next by entering the Con
federate army as a private and rising
to the rank of Lieutenant General
and proving himself, as Sherman
said, and as the New York Times
quotes him as having said, "one of
the most remarkable men our Civil
War produced on either side." Had
he depended upon numbers he never
would have won fame and the re
spect of the foe. His triumph over
difficulties, mainly the difficulty of
inferior ( numbers, which made his
war record consistent with his peace
record, a triumph over the obstacles
of poverty and the handicap of the
necessity for supporting his father's
family, made him a brilliantly suc
cessful leader despite the failure of
the cause In which his services were
enlisted. . , -j.:-!.-
The plan of German preparedness
contemplated smashing thru by sheer
weight of numbers and superiority of
equipment before the ill-prepared
French and the British with their
"contemptible little army" could stop
the Kaiser's millions. For four
years the Germans have maintained
superiority of numbers on their west
ern front, : but they have not yet
reached the objective which they be
lieved they could reach in September
or October, 1914. The Allies have
had to depend upon a military plan
exactly opposite from that popularly
attributed to Gen. Forrest. . The
final defeat of the Germans may re
sult from the assembling of superior
forces by the Allies, but even if that
is true the glory of the victory will
belong largely to the "thin line of
heroes" and the leaders who defeated
the German horde during four years
of fighting and demonstrated that su
perior numbers can be met by su
perior fighting qualities, as was the
case commonly in Gen. Forrest's ex
perience. Gen. Foch is a leader whose
brilliancy in combat with . superior
numbers has given him fame which
a triumph over the Germans as a re
sult of putting 2,000,000i Americans
in France woud not obscure. Louis
ville Courier-Journal.
2

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