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THE CREENEVlLLE DAILY SUN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1919.
THREE Deaths From ' Man Called to Drinking Alcohol Door Assaulted WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. Contin ued reports of numerous fatalities re sulting from the use of denatured alcohol for beverage purposes and as an external application led the in ternal revenue bureaus to take furth er steps today to stop such use. Besides instructing collectors to use every means to make known to the public the danger, Commissioner Rop er issued an order requiring that la bels hereafter must contain a state ment setting forty the exact effects of the alcohol upon the human system. Walter Paxton, living on East Main street, near Barger's store, was called to his front door about eight o'clock last night and was knocked down and severely beaten by a ne gro who was not recognized as it was I quite dark. ! The police were called but were unable to find any one, but have sev eral clues and may yet get the guilty party. The attack was so sudden and unexpected, Mr. Paxton was unable to defend himself. Morristown Ev ening Mail. BAILEYTON A man hurried to a quick lunch counter and called to the waiter: Give me a ham "sandwich." "Yes, sir," said the waiter: "Will you eat it here or take it with you?" "Both," said the man. The worry c w would have lived till now If she'd only saved her breath; But 6he feared the hay wouldn't last all day, So she choked herself to death. 'B. Y. MacDonald. rrr s WBBBk 2? r CLAIRE LILLIAN PETELER AND SIBYL SANDERSON FAGAN WILL APPEAR IN PERSON Next Tuesday evening, Claire Lillian Peteler and Sibyl Sanderson Fagan make a joint appearance in Greeneville. It is the most important musical event of the season. The Auditorium NEXT TUESDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 9 The celebrated soprano and the talented whistler will render those selections with which they have won their chief success as concert artists. Mr. Thomas A. Edi son's three-million-dollar phonograph will assist. FREE TICKETS Call, write or telephone us for free tickets of admit tance. They will be issued in order of application. THE ROSENBLATT CO., Inc. We have seen, "Under Investiga tion and Started a Probe," until we are tired of it, unless something was being accomplished by it. NMrs. Will J. Campbell and daugh ter, of Oklahoma, and Kev. timet Campbell and wife are here visiting thei rfather, A. D. Campbell. Mr. G. N. Bussell, of Bulls Gap, is spending a few days here, visiting relatives an dfriends. Mr. W. R. Bailey and wife, of New. bern, Ala., are spending the 'week jwith relatives here. "B" has many ! friends here that are delighted to see jhim again. We spent Sunday at the home of Milburn Morrison, near Locust Springs, where the neighbors of Mrs. Morrison gave her a very pleasant birthday dinner, and the many good things they had to eat were too nu merous to mention. We may have several cases of "founder" to report next week. Herman Cooter remains very ill with typhoid fever, at his home one mile south of here. School opened here this morning with a large enrollment. Mrs. John Ratliff, G. M. Kenney, V. S. Weems, L. P. Campbell, P. A. Maness, Frank Rogers, Jake and Mrs. Alice Kilday and others, have moved their boys and girls here for school. Doyle Hughe3 is among our last boys to return from France. We spent a while Monday evening with the school at Cross Anchor and found a very large number of stu dents present, and Prof. U. S. Frye and other teachers well pleased with their work at Cros3 Anchor. JUVENILE. PINE GROVE Mr. Loyd Kilgore had returned from overseas. We are glad to wel come him home. The ice cream supper was well at tended at Ore Bank Saturday night, given by Messrs. Clarence Huff and Otis Cobble. Mr. Edgar Wykle spent the week end with his cousin, Mr. Arvel Eas terly. Mr. Frank Poe spent the week end with his brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hogan. Miss Fannie Walters spent Sunday with Gaynell and Madge Hogan. t When you have a bad casing or tube bring them to GREENEVILLE TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY We Fix Any Tire ft orth Fixing. Full Stock of Hood 7,500-Mile Tires. Use Goodrich 31x3 3-4 non-skid casing. Oversize for Ford Undersize for 3 1x4 If your car uses 3 1x4 casings, you save $9.00 in buying 31x3 3-4. 31x3 3-4-$20.50. Bacon-Dickey Motor Co. Dealers. X Former Kaiser Will Move to New Estate CHUCKEY AMSTERDAM, Sept. 3 The Handclsblad says the baggage of for mer Emperor William of Germany will be transported during the com ing week from Germany to Doom, Holland, where the former emperor has purchased an estate and purposes to reside. The train, the newspaper adds, will be a special one of five cars. Misses Ada Hogan, Hattie Love, Georgia Sheffey, Lois Shields, Pauline Lois McLain. Mr. C. W. Hogan and John Rhea spent a few days in Bradley countv this week transacting business. Messrs. Otis Cobble and Stoklev Hogan spent Sunday afternoon at B. W. Love's. Misses Bertie Huff and Vernie Hut- ton spent Sunday with Messrs. Geo. and Lace Wykle, near Baileyton. Mr. and Mrs. Harson Bacon spent Sunday with Mr. Clint Boles. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Creep. a daughter. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Love, a son, number two. Mrs. C. W. Hogan and Mrs. Maud Stephens, Mrs. Atta Poe and little daughter spent Sunday evening with the Misses Stephens. Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Sheffey spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Shields. Mr. Minnis Bacon and Miss Oreeon Hogan were out car ridine Sundav afternoon. afternoon. SUNSHINE. School opened here this week with one hundred and seventy enrolled. At the opening exercises Monday sever- jal patrons were' present and talks were made by Messrs. J. M. Peters and Nick P. Earnest. Prof. H. R. Easterly made some announcements relative to new books and as to plans for the yeai's work. The patrons seem to be behind the school, and prospects are bright for a good year at Chuckey. The teachers are Prof. H. R. Easterly, Principal; Misses E. Maude Cox, Essie Rises, Grace Brown. Georgia Smith, Mary Earnest and Mrs. Hazel Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. James Fain and daughter, Marjorie, of Fitzgerald, Ga., are the guests of Mr. Nic P. Earnest and family. Mr. J. A. Harris is putting up ban nisters and columns to his porch, which adds very much to the beauty of his residence. Miss Mary Ada. Huffaker left Mon day for Gilbreath school, where she will have charge of the music depart ment. Miss Madge Ripley went to rl ...l u. l . : ELLA HARTMAN HAROLD Ella Hartman, daughter of Enoch and Talitha Harmon Hartman, was born m Greene county, Tenn., Mar. 6th, 1871, and died in Greenfield hos pital July 13th, aged 48 years, 4 montfis and 7 days. She was a graduate from the Mos- heim Academy in 1894, and spent eleven years as a successful public school teacher in her native county. In early life she made her peace with God through Jesus Christ and united with the United Brethren church, in which church her father was a minister. She was very active in her own congregation as a leader of children and young people. Many young folks received their first aspi rations for a nobler active life from her as teacher; among them being lawyers, teachers and ministers of the gospel. In July, 1899, she was united ir marriage to Rev. Wm. S. Harold, who was then pastor in Noble county, 0. The wedding was solemnized by the Rev. Charles G. Watson, in Columbus. 0. Had she lived one more week, she could have celebrated her 20th anniversary, and plans were in pro cess of perfection for that event when she was taken awav. To the above mentioned union were born five children, three sons and two daughters, who are left behind. Two of her children, Hartman and Lacy, were born in Ohio; two Gor don and Willie Nell, in Missouri, and one, Ella Mae, in Illinois. After her marriage, the deceased united with the Presbyterian in which her husband is a minister. Here-she found a place for her activities and frequently had charge of special pro grams wherever she was a resident. Some years ago Mrs. Harold had to clfange climates from the plains of Iowa to the mountains of North Carolina on account of her health. She responded to conditions and the climate of the South r.nd after three years removed with the family back to Ohio and located in Pickaway county. In 1917, Rev. Harold and family came to South Salem, and have since made this their home. As a wife she was true and faith ful and interested in all the ideals of her husband. As a mother she was devoted to her family and active in making home happy for them. As a woman among the people she took her part in the various affairs of life and was dependable; reserved, and helpful. Her counsel was sought by her husband, who made her his com rade and companion in life. Her friends often consulted her, and she gave her best thought in an unpreten tious way. Her friends were known by her acquaintances. She leaves one brother, Rufus N Hartman, and two sisters, Mrs. Mar tha Shackleford and Mrs. Louis F. Smith, all of Tennessee. Her father died some seven years ago and her mother last spring. A large number of relatives and friends in Tenn.. Ohio, N. C, 111., Mo., and Iowa will be shocked at her sudden death, which resulted from burns received by her clothing catching on fire from a gasoline iron. Funeral services were conducted in the So. Salem Presbyterian church July 15th and were conducted by Rev. W. C. Munson, of the Frankfort Presbyterian church, after which the body was laid to rest in So. Salem tion as domestic science teacher, and Miss Mildred McLane went to Bailey ton also to tr ke charge of the music department in the High School These are three of our most popular girls and we bespeak for them much suc cess in their work. Another of our popular girls, Miss Evelyn Johnston, will leave soon for Orinr Creek, where she will teach music in the mis sion school there. Miss Johnston graduated in music at Tusculum last spring and the nwent to Cincinnati, where she studied during the summer. These, with two Chuckey teachers in our school here, and a teacher in the Clear Springs schools will show that! Chuckey is doing her share in furnish ing teachers for the county. Mrs. Dave Rupe, of Knoxville, has been the guest of relatives here for the past two weeks. Mr. Rupe came up Saturday and he and Mrs. Rupe returned to their home Sunday. Quite a lot of tobacco has been cut and put into barns, and there is yet much to cut. Tobacco, as a gen eral rule through this section is very good. Rev. T. O. Bromley did not fill his regular appointment here Sunday, owing to the fact that he was at- LEMON JUICE FOR FRECKLES Girls! Make beauty lotion tor a few cents Try It I Squeeze the juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of the best freckle an tan lotion, and complexion beautifier, at very, very small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter wiQ supply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Massage this sweet ly fragrant lotion Into the face, neck, arms and hands each day ar.d see how freckles and blemishes dirr.ppear and how clear, soft and rosy-white the skin becomes. Yes! It is harm less and never irritates. tending camp meeting at Sulphur Springs. He will preach, however, next Sunday, August 31st. GOLDEN ROD. I How American Women Break Down Owing to the modem manner of living and the nervous haste of every woman to accomplish just so much each day, they overdo, and as a consequence develop ailments peculiar to their sex, as is indicated by backache, headache, nervous ness, the blues, displacements and weakness. Women who find themselves in this condition should slow down, and depend upon that good old fashioned root and herb remedy, LydiaE. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, to restore them to health and strength, for there is no other remedy known that so quickly restores a healthy,, normal condition. Here is the Story of a Most Remarkable Recovery Minneapolis, Minn. "I was run down and nervous, could not rest at night, and was more tired in the morning than when I went to feed. 1 have two children, the youngest three months old, and it was drudgery to1 care for them as 1 felt so irritable and generally worn out. From lack of rest and appetite my baby did not get enough nourishment from me, so I started to give him two bottle feedings After taking three bottles of i E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 1 felt like a new woman, of life and energy. It is a leasure to care for my children and 1 am very happy with them and feel fine. I nurse my baby exclusively again, and cant say too much for your medicine. Mrs. A. L. MILLER, 2633 East 24th St. Surely this proves the curative value of v v ivsw zr v Lvaic I I ill vt-0 ! 1 I 11 - - i m rt'j wnn fc m m " ? vw mar mi in i -ra. i i ii ff i" " murium ""Ti lmmur it" " hitt i' ""T n ' n 1 1 Mrr mi if iii "ml iMiiiimwilliilii iii : ii in in jmimimw.im.i, . 0' 1 u. mm ' ... m .IUiiiU.iiiilUi ' J miji jiliuhi LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEDICINE CO.. LYNN. MASS. cemetery.