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Shoes and Become a n.fber of the 1919 XMAS CLUB at First National We are closing out our winter ,goods below New York factory cost. Thompson's. . Miss Zoe Williams has resumed her work in the city school after helping in the High school at Mosheim. Get our prices on Suits and Over coats, Shoes and Underwear before you buy. Thompson's Depot street. We must reduce our stock- of Clothing, Shoes and Underwear. Get our prices before you buy. W. II. Thompson. , , Now is the time to lay in your Win ter Clothing and Underwear at less than they cost in New York W. H. Thompson. You can join the 1919 XMAS CLUB at the First National Bank un til February? Friends of Mr. James A. Harmon will be glad to learn that his condi tion is thought to be somewhat im- proved today. ; Any subscription mailed us by imidnight Wednesday will be accept ed at the $2 rate. T Ten Cents a week deposited in the First Natiohal Bank XMAS CLUB will solve your expense trouble next Christmasi Join Now. We are overstocked on Winter Clothing and Underwear and will sell 'f or less than "New York factory cost. Thompson's, Depot street. A ceck for $63.75 was sent to all 5 cent XMAS CLUB members of the First National Bank this week. Join next year's aclub NOW. v Mr. T. H. Roberts remains in a se rious condition, at his home near Du laney. ; Physicians are more hopeful, however, of his recovery. The First National Bank has made its XMAS CLUB depositors happy this week by sending them their bal ances are you a member? Most of our merchants are .taking stock this week, and have evidently been too busy to write their adver tisement for the Daily Sun. . Mr. W, A. Kenney, Chairman of !the Eleventh district, Baileyton, was ,among the yearly subscription callers i to the Daily Sun from that section of the county this morning. More than one hundred new sub scribers were added to the Daily Sun r mailing im aionaay. we Deneve that number will be exceeded today a,the rate they have been coming in. All depositors in the Christmas Savings Club at the First National Bank are requested to send in their pass books before December 18th, when checks will be mailed out to everyone. 1 Prof. E. II. Brandon, who has been connected with the local exemption board for several months, left Mon day for Camp Greenleaf, Ga., where he expects to be released from the service. . Dr. S. W. Woodyard is spending the day in the Eighteenth district, visiting the influenza patients in that section. He was sent to this section by the Red Cross and at the expense of this organization. The many friends of Mr. Ray W. Bullen, who is with the American ex peditionary forces, will be glad to know that a letter has been received by his parents (the first since August 8th) to the effect that he was in the laat battle, came through safe and ex pects to come home coon. rurj mat ing the golden yield. Prices will be high on the local market as the demand for good to bacco is as strong this year as it was last. Old tobacco men are frank to say that they believe prices will be even higher this year than they were last. Tobacco warehousemen havevbeen very busy the past week arranging J everything for the opening day. Buy ers are already here, representing the largest tobacco industries in the United States. Watch for the daily reports pub lished in the Daily Sun! These re ports will be based in the interest of no one warehouse. They will be based upon statements furnished us by the representative buyers on the Ynarket after each sale. LEGAL HOLIDAY To-morrow being a legal holiday the Post Office will be closed. The stamp and general delivery window will be open from 1 to 2 o'clock. The city carriers will make one full delivery. There will be no rural de livery. ' . CHURCHILL WILLIAMS Greeneville friends have received the announcement of the wedding of Miss Elizabeth Williams and Mrv Churchill during the holidays. Miss Williams will be remembered here as one of the instructors in our public school, while Mr. Churchill will be recalled by many of our citizens. He is an Englishman and was in the employ of the Lamons Wagon Co before he left this city. QUARTERLY MEETING The second Quarterly meeting for the Mosheim charge will be held at Carter's Station next Saturday and Sunday, January 4, 5th. Dr. Berry will preach at both services. All are invited to attend these services. Par ticularly the officers and members are urged to be present. W. H. HARRISON. Bring your tobacco to the Star To bacco Warehouse. DICK HOG AN. Your old friend Dick Hogan is with the Star Tobacco Warehouse tlm year. Come to see Dick. He will get you the highest prices. LOST SATURDAY A little white dog with brown face and ears. A reward is offered for his return to Louise Brown or Mr. A. L. Brown, Phone 132. oocooooooooooooococooooooo ' To Wrap Baby Up In 7 The baby can't kick out of this cosy prment when he is rolled out in the teen, wintry air or pu. to sleep by an open window, so that every one of bis relatives will want to rke him a Christmas present of It ' s made of eiderdown flannel and has 'flaps that button up over the hands and feet and a hood that can be drawn up dose about the face. Fflni r i i .v." - i ft very gooa '&rfcuitfvmuut Born, to Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Miller on the 23rd, a son. Mrs. Bill Tarlton is spending a few weeks with her mother, Mrs. Jane Franklin, on Route 11. Mr. Jas. Southerland is planning to move the first of the week near Tus culum. Miss Annie Crumley is expecting to leave for Knoxville in a few days to visit her aunt, Mrs. Corintha Miller. Mr. Bruce Sluder has returned from the training camps. Miss Maund Riser, a student of Tusculum college, is spending the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Riser. Mrs. Smoke, tof Bristol, Tenn., is spending a few weeks with her daughter, Mrs. M. Crumley. Christmas passed off very quietly at this place. - Mr. George Franklin, Elmer Stan ton and William Tarlton called at Mr. Henry Arrowood's Thursday .night. Success to the Sun and its many readers. SUBSCRIBER. COUCH'S VALLEY I will write a few items from this place. , The health of "this ' community is very good at this writing. Misses Nan and Matilda Kidwell spent Christmas at Mr. J. L. Patti son's. Little Leona Kidwell spent Christ mas with Hazel Patison. x . f Miss Lula Pattison visited her un cle, Mr. John Pattison, , Christmas day. Mr.,M. V. Self visited his father, Mr. T. B. Self, who is in feeble health at this time. Mrs. Frank Pattison and ' little daughter1, Hazel, spent Friday after noon with Martha Long. Mr. Minis and L. A. Pattison visit ed Mr. Henr Cooter Christmas. Messrs. Dr. D. T. Cloyd and Wal ter Carter and Flint Owens passed through our burg Friday afternoon. Miss Martha Long visited her sis ter, Mrs. W. A. Kidwell Friday after noon. Miss Naomi Long is still in feeble health. - Mr. L. D1. Kenney and wife passed through our burg Tuesday. , Mr. L. A. Pattison visited Mrs. D B. Pattison,- who is in very feeble health at present. We may have a wedding to report in the near future. Mr. Sam Brotherton spent Christ mas with her father, Mr. T. B. Self, Sunday afternoon. . If I see this in print I will write again. BLUE JOHN. RINCES THEATRE TODAY- ' NORMA TALMADGE IN "BY RIGHT OF PURCHASE" WEDNESDAY MARY PICKFORD IN "POOR LITTLE RICH GIRL" AirTJim f rye. One by one the chairs stand vacant, Occupied by those we love; One by one the seats are JUling In Our Father's home above, f Mr. Fry leaves a wife and three children, father, mother, three sisters six brothers and a host of friends to mourn his departure. Funeral ser vices will take place at Mt Carmel cemetery Monday evening, v Misses Myrtle and Belle Price din ed with Misses Flora and Alma Cox. Miss Stella Price dined Sunday with Miss Selma Cox. Messrs. Jim Mitchell and Guy Brotherton dined Friday night with Messrs. Joe and Brownlow Hendry. Misses Selma Cox and Lula Hendry dined Wednesday with Miss Stella Price. Among those spending Sunday evening with Miss, Selma Cox were: Misses Mae Mitchell, Flora and Alma Cox, Belle and Myrtle Pierce and Lu la Hendry, Messrs Bryan Jeffers and Dan Bales. large crowd attended the candy stew at Mr. Clyde ' Wells' Saturday night. Messrs. Dan Bales Luke Collins, Clyde Justis, Astor and Fred Jeffers Moody Price and Charley Carter spent Christmas evening with Messrs. George and Rome Price. Misses Dolly, Ruby and Mima Lee Price, Stella Bailey, Flora and Alma Cox, Myrtle and Belle Price spent Chritmas evening with Miss Stella Price. CLOVER BLOSSOM. He's a Greeneville Man What He Says Will Be Read With In terest By Greeneville People. Readers of the Sun all know C M. Park. ' i . i ,' ' When he tells an experience sim ply for your benefit ' There's no room for doubt. Why experiment with such evi dence to go by? , If your kidneys need help ; Profit by Mr. Park's experience. , Use Doan's Kidney Pills. What other kidney remedy offers Greeneville proof of merit? Mr. Park gave the following state ment Dec. 14, 1910: "My kidneys acted irregularly and the secretions contained sediment. I used Doan's Kidney Pills procured from the Park & Hendrix Drug Co. (now the Boyd Drug Co.) and they soon made me entirely well. I recommend Doan's and advise their use in all cases of weak back and kidney trouble." On May 6th, 1918, Mr. Park said: "I have the same opinion of Doan's Kidney Pills now as when I last en dorsed them. I have had no return of my kidney trouble and always highly recommend Doan's." Price 60 cents at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get (Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Park had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. , The Bath Habit In the eighteenth century , the bath was a season's event, and soap was al most a thing unknown. It was scarce ly ever usd, or at least Infrequently. It was by no menns Indispensable as a toilet necessity. And most of us can recall' the time, muses an ex change, when Saturday night was re ligiously dedicated to the weekly bath. That is why we all appreci ate the story of the, woman who wrote her friend: "We Just moved Into a new apartment. It has the cutest bathtub. I can hardly wait until Sat urday night." MISS MARY PIERCE Public Stenographer and Notary Public Office City Recorder's Office. Office Phones New 235, Old 309 Residence Phone, New 111. November 25, v0l8. Dear Mother: I wonder what you are doing this morning. Guess you are thinking of me. If you are, think of nothing only seeing me in the near future. Some sweet day I will be back home with you and don't think it will be very long. I am well this morning and feeling good. Hope you all are well. How is Orville getting along in school. ! Tell him I never did get the chestnuts, but tell him he can save them until I come home. ' Well, mother, I will soon be looking for my Xmas box. I am wondering what will be in it. I certainly would like to be home Christmas and help you eat the good dinner you will have. Think of me when you kill the turk and cut the cake. Well I will tell you some things about France. They are very queer people. They have very small farms. They raise wheat and buckwheat, tur nips and no corn. I .have traveled a lot over France. I have been mostly in the western part. I am in the west now in a small town called Monce-en-Belin. I also have been in Paris. The first town I was in called Brest That was where we got off the ship. Guess I had better close. Tell Or ville I saw a big whale while I was crossing the deep blue sea. Be good till I see you all. May you have a merry Christmas and a happy New Year. Heaps of love to you from WALTER. ROMEO Mr. James Fry is at the point of death. ; . M i . Mr. W. C. Davis spent Christmas with his son, T. E. R. Davis, of this place. Mrs.'Arthur Smith, of Kingsport, died last Sunday and was buried Monday afternoon at Prices' ceme tery. Funeral services were con ducted by Rev, S. A. Gaby. Mr. Guy Myers, who has been in school at Maryville, is visiting home folks during the holidays. " Mrs. William Couch, of near Mt. Carmel, died last Friday afternoon and was buried at Price's cemetery (Sunday morning. , Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Kite, of Camp Mead Maiyland, spent the past week with homefolks. 1 Mr. Herman Couch was called home from camp to attend the funer- ial of his mother. Mrs. M. Carter is on the sick list at this writing. ' Miss France and Gladie Carter spent the past week with Girtie Car ter. " Uncle James Everhart is very ill at this writing. Mr. W. L. Price is confined to his room at this writing. Mr. P. Li Smith, of Detroit, is vis iting homefolks at this writing Mr. Joel Myers was in our burg Saturday. Miss Rosie Myers spent the week end with Miss Bertha Jeffers. Mr. W. S. Babb's family has been confined the past week with the flu. There was a large crowd attended the entertainment at Walnut Hill Tuesday night. JOLLY BOY. REGISTERED BERKSIIIRES One yearling boar, one 6-months-oldi gilt I have installed a Mammoth and .have three Cyphers Incubators, good as new to sell. B. M. Yost, care Greeneville Packing Co. 237-6t FOR SALE CHEAP: Pair New Zealand Reds; Pair Black Flemibh Rabbits; Pair White Flemish Rab bits; 20 Belgian Hares. See Claud Teague. tues-thu & sat Musi Win Victories. "Victories that are cheap, are chespk Those only are worth having which come as the result of hard fighting. Beecher. Dear Mother and Sister:" Will write you a few lines to let you know that I am well and hope you all are the same. I hope you all are getting along all right Mother, have you ever got my Lib erty bond, and do you still get thai allotment? How is the weather over there? Cold, I guess. We are hav ing some fine weather over here. Well, I don't guess there is any use for me to try to tell you all any war news. I guess you all hear more than I do. You can see !n the papers what we are doing for the Huns. Mother, has Sam and Bess gone home yet?. Did they say anything about Mrs. Roberts? What did they say Mae was doing?" I am going to write to her tonight. Say, Ruth, I received your picture and it sure did look fine. " What is Maggie doing? Tell her hello for me. ' Well, Ruth, be a good girl until' I come home. I think I will be home before long. Will write as often as I can. From Your son and brother, ' CORP. JAS. H. HANSEL, Co. C, 117th Infantry, A. P. 0. 749, A. E. F. LETTER, FROM FRANCE. Somewhere In France, November 16, 1918. Dear Ona: Will try and answer your letter, which I received a few days ago. I sure was glad to hear from you once more. This leaves me well and having a good time. Say, Ona, you said you had not heard from me since I had been over here. I have written you several times, but never heard from you. S', Bill R. received your letter just before we went into the lines. I don't know whether he ever got a chance to answer it or not, but I think he did. Ed Mills has come back to his com pany. He got wounded and has been in the ihospital. No, I hadn't heard about Lawrence Davis and Clarence Waddle being in the army. You wanted to know if I had for gotten that night we all went to town. No, I never will forget that; only hope how soon that time will come again, don't you? Well, tell Feme hello for. me. I guess I had better close. Answer soon. From Your loving friend, GEO. R. WADDLE, Co. C, 117th Infantry, A. E. F., France. LETTER FROM FRANCE, Somewhere In France, November 17, 1918. Dear Brother: . I will try and answer your letter I received the other day. I sure was glad to hear from you. Well, how are you all by now? All right, I hope. Well, I am all right too. I am feeling fine and dandy; my weight is 170 pounds, so you know about how I feel at present. Well, we are sure having fine weather over here now. It is dry and cold. I will sure be glad if it will stay that way until we start home. I don't know how long we will be over here yet, but I hope not much longer, Well, I suppose you all were glad to hear about the war beinj over. I know we all were. It sure was a great and glorious old day -over here. Well, I think I will be at home by spring any way, if not before. I have got enough of this place already. Well, Coy, I got a letter from Law rence, and he got to go back home. He sure was lucky, I think. Coy, you ask me if I had ever been to the front I say I have been right in no man's land. I guefS you would call that the front N Well, Coy, I can't think of any more to write now, so I will close for this time and will try and write again before long. Answer soon as you can. From Your loving brother, JACIE LUTTRELL. 2C9th Aero Squadrcn, ir A A. E. F., France.