THE CREENEVILLE DAILY SUN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1919.
for Gen. Pershing
LACLEDE, Mo., Sept. 11. (United
Press.) "Johnny Pershing is coming
home and Linn county is a beehive,
Knighted and titled by European
crowned heads; honored and glorified
by President Wilson and congress and
praised and feted by the nation, Gen
er al Pershing will be welcomed back
to his birthplace. The date is not
definite. General Pershing responded
to Mayor B. Edmund B. Allen's ca
blegram, "Laclede, your old home,
your boyhood friends and Linn Coun
ty is calling you," replied "I have
heard the call. Will be there soon
after my arrival in the United States."
And then Laclede went to work,
preparing the home-coming. When
"Johnny" comes home to Laclede it
will be a simple affair. There'll be
no Seasar's victorious return to Rome.
"He is going to be just plain 'John
ny?' and that is just what he will
want to be," Mayor Allen said, giv
ing the keynote of the celebration.
"Lord knows he has been 'generaled'
enough by this time, and 'Johnny'
is going to sound powerfully good to
So Laclede is planning; singing,
shouting, handshaking and music and
much oratory followed by a fried
chicken dinner "on the ground" when
Johnny's in town.
The Pershing family will reunite
after the celebration. James Persh
ing, a brother or Chicago; their two
sisters, Miss Mae Pershing and Mrs.
Bessie Butler of Lincoln, Neb., will
meet again, in the old Pershing home
"Aunt" Susan Hewett, who baked
apple pies for the general when he
was a barefoot boy, will be a guest.
"Aunt" Louisa Warren, who officiat
ed at the birth of Pershing and first
bathed and clothed him, will be
another guest of honor. George F.
Davis, aged resident of Quincy, 111.,
will be another honored guest. Davis
gave Pershing's father his first job
in Laclede that, of section boss.
Prof. Smith of Chillicothe, Mo., the
living member of the committee giv
ing examinations when Pershing won
his appointment o West Point, also
will be a guest. Nejarly a score of
boyhood chums will attend.
Secretary of War Baker and gov
ernors of Kansas, Iowa, Nebraska, Il
linois, Oklahoma and Arkansas have
Gold swords from the world pow
ers, crosses of war and other costly
gifts of recognition will be mere gew
gaws and trinkets in the life of Persh
ing on home-coming day. He will re
ceive a photograph and a revolver.
The photograph faded and worn
and fifty years old was a picture of
Tershing's mother. It was found re
cently in an old album belonging to
J. H. Hamilton of Lacede.
Jordon Parks, a negro, will make a
second presentation overshadowing
Farmers of this neighborhood are
very busy cutting tobacco.
It will only be a few days now un
til we will be cutting corn and mak
Mr., and Mrs. W. F. Mitchell spent
the week end with her sister, Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Loyd.
Miss Mary Loyd spent Saturday
night with Miss Lue Fisher.
Misses Ella McCurry and Gussie
Hall spent Saturday night with Mr.
and Mrs. E. Hall.
Mr. W. F. Mitchell will have an ice
cream supper, ball game and cake
and candy walk, watermelon race etc.
at Grand View Saturday evening,
September 13th, and night. Come
out and enjoy yourself.
Miss Mary Lloyd, who is teaching
at Gass' Bridge, spent the week end
with home folks.
Misses Fannie Maupin, Emma Pe
ters and Mary Lloyd were business
visitors in Greeneville Saturday.
Mrs. S. C. Lloyd called on Mrs.
Mary Thomnson Sunday.
Misses Gertrude and Leota Dawney
called at the Bright home one day
last week. BLUE EYES.
THE CIRCUS IS COMING
John Robinson's and Its
Largest and But in This
WhoU Wide World.
Although old John Robinson, the
original founder of the show bearing
his name and conceded daddy of all
circus kings, has long since joined
the big parade in the "Great Be
yond," the wonderful amusement in
stitution that he created still lives and
thrives and will exhibit in Johnson
City on Friday, Sept. 19.
An event always of extraordinary
interest to big folks and little folks
alike is the traditional street parade,
and this the management of the big
circus promises will be given in all
the brilliant splendor and tinseled
glory of these fascinated features
that have so endeared the street dis
play to the public fancy and affec
The big elephants (the John Rob
inson show claims to have the biggest
herd with any circus this season) are
assured beforehand of a generous
shore of the kiddies' roasted peanuts.
The attractively carved wagons, the
allegorical floats and golden chariots,
the richly plumed and caparisoned
horses and ponies, the grotesqueries
of the clowns, the inspiring music of
many bands, the other musical con
trivances and the shrill staccato of
the steam calliope, the roaring of the
caged wild animals all these and
more besides will be seen in the in
spiring forenoon street procession.
"Were you very sick with the flu
"Sick? Sick? Man, ah was so sick
mos' every night ah look in dat er
casulty, list for mah name!" Whizz-
Bang (Boston Base Hospital.)
ceremonies accorded by President
Wilson, King George and other nota
bles. Parks i will return to Pershing
an old-fashioned revolver given the
negro when John Pershing left for
"I've been offered as high as $100
for it," said Parks. "I wouldn't have
traded it for a farm."
p nn,i -rr tn SSH-SSiin nr -miiminT
of All Kinds
CALLED DEB FAMILY
til Yeari Ap, TliaUhf She Mijtt Die, Sayi Texu a&j, But Noi
She la a Wall, Strong Womai and Praiiea Cardd For
Ken City, T. Hn. Mary Kll
nan, of tbli place, says; "After tha
birth of my llttla girl... my tlda com
menced to hurt me. I had to go back
to bed. Wt called tha doctor. Ha
treated ma. ..but I got no bettar. I
got worte and won until tha misery
was unbearable...! was In bed for
tnre months and suffered inch agony
that I wai just drawn op In a knot. . .
I told my. husband if ha would get
ma a bottle of Cardul I would try It. ..
I commenced taking It, howevar, that
renins; I called my family about
ma... for I kntw I could cot last
many days unlaw I had a Changs for
To tha Board of Mayor and Alder
man of tha City of GreencTilla:
The undersigned, appointed by you
as Board of Equalization, beg to re
port that in accordance with notice
given through the daily paper, the
Board met in the Recorder's Office,
later transferring to the Grand Jury
Room, where they worked assiduous
ly for seven days, going carefully over
all assessments made by your Asses
sor, Mr. LaRue, and to the best of
their ability equalizing the same, one
property as compared with another,
We found that your Assessor has
been very conscientious and thor
ough in his work and we found the
valuations placed on the property
very uniform and in the main correst
His record shows that a great deal
of detr.iled attention was given to the
matter and doubtless most of the
property visited and personally ex
amined before its value was fixed
We believe that the values as now ad
justed by the Board are as nearly
correct as they can be made and rep
resent their present cash valuation
A number of pieces of property have
been sold since the Board valued
them and none so far less than the
price fixed by the Board.
In view of the fact that the pres
ent valuation is a very radical change
from the rediculously low figures at
which they have been previously as
sessed, the Board would recommend
that for the present year at least the
taxes be assessed at 50 of the val
uations placed upon the property by
the Board and the tax rate then so
regulated as to bring the requisite
amount of revenue. At the time of
assessing the property for 1920 we
should recommend another thorough
examination of all properties and
careful valuation of the same and the
assessment then be made at its full
and actual cash value with . reduced
rate to correspond.
It is very evident that a very small
percent of the personal property of
the citizens is reported. Just , how
this is ever to be arrived at and each
and every one assesed according to
what he actually should be is a dif
ficult problem to solve. We believe,
however, that a printed list of all
items usually found in a home should
be used and each room inventoried
and the property valued according
to the same standard in all homes
the Assessor visiting each home and
satisfying himself, as to the probable
value of the contents of the home
and getting direct answers to ques
tions relative to Jewelry, personal
possessions and outstanding loans.
Your Board gave due notice in the
papers that they would be in session
on August the 19th for hearing any
complaints or corrections that might
be made. Quite a number appeared
but after being shown the assess
ments of other property in the same
neighborhood seemed to be satisfied,
with a few exceptions. In the mat
ter of these exceptions the Board as
a body met on Monday, September I
1st, visited all the property in ques
tion, comparing the valuation with
surrounding property and adjusted
same to the best of their ability and
in a manner which we think will be
satisfactory to all concerned.
September 2nd, 1919.
HENRY R. BROWN, Chm.
S. H. HUMPHREYS, Sec.
J. F. MOORE.
A. M. COX.
T. V. RHEA.
"This kissing a fighting man must
"Why don't they let the girls pin
on the medals?"
tha better. That wai fit yean aft
and I am still here and am a walL
strong woman, and I owa my Ufa ts
CarduL I had only taken half tha
bottle when I began ta feel bettan
The misery is my aide got Ijsi... 1
continued right on taking tha Cards!
until I had taken three bottles and I
did not need any mora for I was wall
and never felt better in my Ufa... I
hart never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from haadachs, hack
ache, pains in sides, or other dlaoonv
forts, eaeh month? Or do you teal
weak, nenroas and fagged-out T If so,
glvs Cardul, the woman's tonio,
trial J. Tl
When you have a bad
casing or tube bring
TIRE & SUPPLY
We Fix Any Tire
Full Stock of Hood
The death angel has again visited
our community and claimed aunt
Mary Ragan. Aunt Mary was a good,
religious woman, and was loved bv
all who knew her.. She was 63 years
old and was never amrried. "Weep
not, brothers and sisters, for aunt
Mary is only sleeping in Jesus."
The prayer meeting and Sunday
school at Bible's Chapel is gettting
along nicely. We wish everybody
would attend so that we might have a
better Sunday school and prayer
.neeting. Sunday school in the after
noon at 2:30 and prayer meeting
every Sunday night.
There will be preaching here the
fourth Sunday in this month in the
afternoon at 3:30. Evervbodv in
Misses Claude and Cora Lee Bi
ble, who have been teaching school,
were the guests of their parents, Sat
The melon slicing at Bible's Chap
el was largely attended Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Keicher, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Hawk and Miss Mabel
Keicher and brother, Reuben, were
quests of friends and relatives at this
place Saturday night and Sunday.
Misses Pe-trl Ragan and Nora Bi-
ble spent part of last week with
friends and relatives in Greeneville.
They returned home Saturday night.
Miss Chassie Pates, our school
teacher, was visiting her home folks
Saturday night and Sunday.
Misses Maud and Kate Stephens
were in Greeneville Saturday, accom
panied by Miss Bonnie Self.
Mr. and .Mrs. Floyd Ilan': were
the guests of friends nea' Bible's
Chapel Saturday night and Sunday.
Misses Claude and Marij Bible
called on Maud snd Nora Bible a lit
tle while Sunday.
Miss Ha Livingston, who ha3 been
on the sick list, is reported no better
at this writing.
Miss Pearl Ragan called on Miss
Nora Bible Thursday night.
Mr. Carl McCamey called on Miss
Cora Ragan Sunday night.
Misses Zora and Minnie Ragan
called on friends one evening last
Mr. Coy Stephens called on Mr.
Oscar Bible one day last week.
Miss Stella Bible called on Miss Na
ii Self one afternoon last week.
Quite a number of our farmers are
cutting and curing their tobacco.
Rev. George Dunbar filled his reg
ular appointment at Green Ridge Sat
urday night and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roberts spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hobson
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Roberts and
daughter spent Sunday with Mr. Ada
Painter and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Laws spent
Sunday with friends near Pilot Hill.
Mr. Spurgeon Broyles and Miss
Lillie Hampton were out riding Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McKee called on
Nat Broyles Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gray called on
James Hampton Sunday.
Mr. Fulten Roberts spent Sunday
with Robert Helton.
Mr. Bruce McKee and Mel Cloyd
were in our burg Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Broyles spent
Saturday night with F. M. Broyles.
Mrs. G. W. Roberts and children
called on Mrs. Fullen Roberts Sun
day. Mrs. John Richardson and Voma
Broyles called on Mrs. Robert Hel
Mr. Dan Gray is having a dwelling
house erected. Mr. Burgner is doing
the carpenter work.
"I see the logs the kaiser saws are
about 2 inches in diameter."
Fire Mows Down
BOSTON, Sept. 11. Two men
and a boy were killed last night in
turbulent riots growing out of the po
lice strike. There were numerous in
juries of a minor nature to members
of mobs, police officers and state
The most serious disturbances were
in the vicinity of Scollay Square and
South Boston. Cavalrymen charged
the crowds and a machine gun was
uused, one man being killed and sev
eral wounded by its fire. At a lata
hour the mob was still uncontrolled.
Property damage was slight com
pared to that inflicted by the wild
rampage Tuesday night.
One of the most serious elements
in the complicated outlook was the
possibility of sympathetic strikes by
labor unions which have declared their
support of the policemen's union.
Like the Patrolmen's organization,
most of these unions are affiliated
with the American Federation of La
bor. The state branch of the feder
ation, at its annual convention in
Greenfield yesterday, instructed all
Boston unions to vote tonight on the
question of action to back up the po
licemen. Scollay Square was threatened all
day yesterday and well into the night.
The crowd early became riotous and
cavalrymen were sent to disperse it.
The mob surged in and out of the
square. Shots were fired and an un
identified man was killed. A woman
was wounded in the arm, a middle
aged volunteer policeman was so
badly beaten up that he was remov
ed to a hospital and three cavalrymen
were hit over the heads by bottles and
other missies and also were given hos
pital treatment. After infantry rein
forcements 'arrived the square was
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of Dr. W. H. Hawkins,
deceased, all parties having claims
against said estate will present them
to me duly verified. All persons ow
ing'the estate will call at my office
and settle with me at once.
CHAS. H. BEWLEY, Administrator.
Aug. 30th, sep, 6th, 13th, 20-4t. dly.
FOR SALE: I have 140 acres of
land; 65 acres creek bottom, will
make from 75 to 80 bushels of corn
or two tons of soja bean hay; price,
$7,500; terms to suit purchaser;
will give from two to five years if
necessary; owner don't need
money. I also have several farms
from 40 to 300 acres; will sell 40
acres farm joining 50 acres, for
$1,250, and the 50 acres for $1,
650, with good improvements and
storehouse in forks of road, two
miles from railroad. Will give
terms on all. C. H. WOODARD,
Cohutta, Ga., the garden spot of
the world. 2-144-3t.
"Why do ihey couple the words by
"I can't see why. The bills my
customers buy arc never large."
YV-oJ 11 l
MOST COLOSSAL of ALL
Astounding in Magnitude
Matchless in Innovations
Array of Wonder
WORLD'S LATEST iREI'C
Th- Absolute Climnx
Experience in Tented Undertakings
Big Street Parade f,V a
t.tw B. i Mni, ., .. 1 T n
One Day Friday, September 19th.
The Super Circus of the Universe
When Can I Get
That is the Inquiry Men Now Make Con
cerning the Light Weight, Quality Car
No industry has equaled the automobile for its surprises.
And judged by the wey people everywhere have taken to it,
no car has equaled the Essex in the quickness with which it
has gained its leadership.
Some Say Advertising Did It.
There is a measure of truth to that. Rut the advertising
was not of the usual type. The Essex received the kind of
advertising that is always effective. No product has been
advertised as it has been that has not become a favorite.
Its dvertising has been the voluntary praise of tens of thou
sands who recognize Essex qualities.
The Essex is so well advertised because it fills the want so
many people have long entertained.
Everything you hear about the Essex is what motorists think
of it. At first only impressions such as came from a store room
view and a short ride were given. But those views were all
to the advantage of the Essex.
Now thousands of owners know from daily service just how
good a car the Essex is.
So the Matter of Delivery Is All
That is about the only question buyers now ask.
Call and let us show you the Essex.
Bacon-Dickey Motor Co.
SCHOOL CHILDREN SHOULD
E. C. Skuff er Shoes
Bristol, : : Tennessee
Tha Better the Leather
The Longer They Wear
WOIOERFUI DEEP SEA
of 93 Years Ripened
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