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THE CREENEVILLE DAILY SUN, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 15. 1919.
THREE CREENEVILLE ROUTES S AND 6 Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Ike Humbard. Miss' Frank Hankins spent Satur day night with Miss Jane Britton. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Will Ross, on the 6th, a daughter. Raye, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Fortner, has been real sick the past week. Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Babb were shop ping in Greeneville one day last week. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Gra ham, on the 6th. a son. Mr. and, Mrs. Clarence Webber, of near Fairview, visited Mr. C. G. Fort ner Saturday night and Sunday. Misses Lucy Hankins and Janie Britton attended the poke supper at Gass Shed Friday night. Mrs. Joe Babb and children spent one day last week with Mrs. G. A. Britton. Mr. "Charles Scott, of near Fair view, has purchased a new car. Mrs. Till Justis and daughter, Miss Grace, visited Mrs. Marian Brown one night last week. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Weems and Miss Lizzie Babb attended the fair at Newport last Wednesday. I wish to correct a mistake which appeared in my last letter. Instead of Miss Willie Mae Fortner and Mr. Walter Swiney motoring to Gass' Bridge on last Saturday night, it was Miss Grace Justis and Mrs. Paris Ma ine motored from Gass' Bridge. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hankins, of Greeneville, visited his father, Mr. Robert Hankins, Sunday. Mr. Frank Tullock visited Mr. G. A. Britton Sunday. Several from this place are plan ning to attend the poke supper at Hardin's Chapel Saturday night. SIMONETTA Tusculum Notes Miss Anna K. Love was called home on account of the death of her moth er. Schoolmates and friends sympa thize with Miss Love in the bereavement. To abort a cold and prevent com plications, take The purified and refined calomel tablets that are nausealess, safe and sure. Medicinal virtues retain, ed and improved. Sold only in sealed packages. Price 35c. WHY DO WOMEN SUFFER When There is Such a Rem edy for Their Ills as Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound? m . -. i. J' : ' Mishawaka, Ind. "I had such s severe female weakness that I could not do my work and I could not get any thing to relieve me. A physician treated me, but it did no good. I had been in this condition for three months when I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound (tablet form) and it cured me. I keep house and am able to do my work now. I certainly praise your medicine." Mrs. Suda Oldfather, 648 West Second Street, Mishawaka, Ind. Women who suffer from such ailments should not continue to drag around and do their work under such conditions, but profit by the experience of Mrs. Old father and thousands of others who have tried this famous root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and found relief from such suf fering. If complications exist write the Mass. The result of their 40 years' ex subject Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, perience in advising women on this meet is at your service. Mr. Roy Brown, Mrs. Brown and mother, Mrs. Morley, visited the col lege and called on Tusculum friends Tuesday. The "Orange and Black" is out the first edition in two years. It is a well printed paper and a credit to the student editors and managers who got it out. . The Womans' Missionary Society and the Aid Society of the Tusculum church held a joint meeting at the home of Mrs. Hathaway, with Mes dames Hathaway and Hirschman as hostesses. The devotional exercises were by Mrs. J. L. Moore. Mrs. Law rence had charge of the program, which consisted of a reading on Alas ka by Mrs. Doak Ramsey, and sever al items of interest on the same sub ject by Mrs. Dugger." Mrs. A. T. Holt gave a talk on medical work in India. The business meeting fol lowed, and after adjournment, re freshments were served. In Chapel service Thursday morn ing, Dr. Gray spoke of the importance of the training of literary societies, especially for young men, adding that for young women also it is of value, introducing in this way Dr. M. L. Fox, of Albuquerque, N. Mexico, who con tinued the subject. Dr. Fox claimed that in his day, when women vote in Tennessee, it i$ just as important for them to be trained in literary socie ties, and expressed the hope that all states will soon grant suffrage to women. Women must train to take part in public affairs if their votes are to be worth anything, and hence must have training in speaking. An educated and successful man recent ly told Dr. Fox that his training in the college literary society was worth any two studies in his college course. Men in business and in the profes sions are called on to talk in public in town meetings, in directors meet ings and other places and, if college men, are expected to be able to meet these calls. The old style of oratory has gone. One need not try to be a Webster or a Clay now, the first thing is to "Have something to say, and then say it." This is the advice given by Dr. Jeremiah Moore to the pupils of other days. Get facts, and then put them before the public clear ly; you are then prepared for speak ing. To use life effectively one must be able to talk effectively when the occasion comes, and every good talk er is an advertisement for the school from which he graduated. In Dr. Fox's day, Tusculum had a reputa tion for its debating societies, and this was an incentive for young men to attend college. Prof. Rankin and Dr. Fox had debated against each other, he said, he being the loser. Prof. Rankin is now considered one of the be3t speakers in the faculty. He is full of facts and knowns how to tell them. Mrs. Chas. Johnson, of Knoxville, Miss Mabel Moore took the Greene county fruit exhibit to the Knoxville "The League of Nations. There will be four student debaters and a free fair, and took first prize over all the i for all discussion afterward, counties of East Tennesoee. J Prof, and Mrs. T. S. Rankin enter- Tfe Rv J W Raiw nrnh,.. ; I tained at dinner Friday. Dr. and Mrs. the morning in the Tusculum church and also addressed the students at the evening vesper service. Mr. Bailey has had experience among students, being himself the son ot a college president, and his talks were much en joyed by the students and all who heard him. The ceremony of baptism was ad ministered to the infant son of Mrs. Chas. Johnson, of Knoxville. The child was named Charles Douglas, for the father he never saw, who died abroad in the service of his country. There will be a community sing in the Chapel at Tusculum night, October 18th. These gather ings of the people of the neighbor- lenn., with her infant son, is visiting hood are always enjoyable, and a Miss Johnson of the English depart- j special attraction next Saturday night ment of the college. will be a debate on the question of Watch the Little Pimples; They are Nature's Warning ll-.:ui j rv.c!L; c: i . ... .P nals of Bad Blood, Pimplej on the face and other parts of the body are warnings from Nature that your blood Is sluggish and impoverished. Some times they foretell eczema, boils, blisters, and other skin disorders that burn like flames of fire. They mean that your Mood needs S. S. S. to cleanse it of these im pure accumulations that can cause uiuiuiiieu irouoie. mis remedy is one of the greatest vegetable compounds known, and contains no minerals or chemicals to injure the most delicate skin. Go to vour drug store, and. get a hjrttle of S. S. S. today, get rid of those unsightly, disfiguring pim ples, and other skin irritations. It will cleanse your blood thorough ly. For special medical advice free, address Medical Director, 41 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga. Dobson, of St. Louis, Mo., Miss Lu cille Alexander and Rev. and Mrs) W. C. Clemens. Tusculum has two students in Mas sachusetts Technical School Xe Rader and Harold Clemens who en tered the Sophomore class, after spending the summer at the home of Miss Virginia McCormick at Cohas sett, Mass. Dr. Dobson, clnss '70 Tusculum, now of St. Louis, gave a talk to the students in the chapel Friday morn ing on the subject of keeping the body clean, healthy and pure, as a fit abiding place for the mind and Saturday B0U Dr. Dobson shows the effect of such living as he advocates and his talk was timely in a place where the intellect and character are usually considered paramount by the visiting speakers. NOTICE. Be it known, that from October 9th to October 10th, the Y. W., girls will wash dishes, scrub floors, mend hearts and jerseys jerseys preferr ed; clean rooms, tend children, string beans or boys, run errands in Fords if we don't have to b?ck, or crank, shop, make candy, shine shoes, press clothes or brick for the government, wait on table or mail (spelled either way), peel vegetables, give music lessons, vocal or instrumental, make posters or postum, discuss "Heart and Home" problems between 12:30 and 1 p. m., on the campus, give advice as to the most delightful little books in the library and appropriate Sun day reading, dress or shampoo hair, and do all sorts of baking. Vour patronage is solicited immedi ately, or sooner if possible. For fur ther information, see. MURIEL ROSECRANS. MAUDE LITCHFIELD. BERTHA DOAK. SARA FINDLEY. MABEL HAWKINS. E3UXATEO IRON A DRIVING FORCE BEHIND KEEN SUCCESSFUL MEN AND WOMEN When you think of the successful men and women you know people who arc doing things worth while -you will find that they -possess lores, vim ana energy--the kind that simply brim over when the blood is filled with iron. Nuxated Iron by enriching the blood and cresting new red blood cells, strength ens the nerves, rebuilds the weakened tissues snd helps to instill renewed force snd energy Into the whole system. Three million people use It an nually as a tonic strength and blood-builder. MAKE THIS TEST See how long you can work or how far you can' walk without becoming tired; next take two five grain tablets of Nuxated Iron three times per day after meals for two weeks. Then test your strength again and see how much you have gained. Numbers of nervous run-down ppople . . !! It .t I ! . . . who were auing an rne wniie nave most asion jmiyysat0M Ihlng1y Increased their strength and endurance SyOC5a gimply by taking Iron in the proper form. ( Sold in thia city by E. T. Miller & Co., Boyd Drug Co., Square Drug Store, Central Drug Co. Elil K.cn7tDi Tv it I I OPERA HOUSE Friday Night, Oct 17 PRICES 55c,' 83c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20, Including Tax Seat Sale Wednesday. JOHN CORT PRESENTS THE SEASON SENSATIONAL SUCCESS , W and V;k y f M jnY !L fiER PERFECT W VMFV "36"CHORUS V- -a 1? Orchestra furnished by company. This attraction is guaranteed by the management of the Opera House. All-Star Cast of Players and Famous Beauty Chorus Carload of Scenery. t 40 PEOPLE 40 x t T t t f ? f t z x X X ' t ? T T T T ? T ? t ? ? f f t t T ? Y Y t ? f ? ? ? ? t Y Y ? Y Y Y Y Y ? f Y ? t ? The Finer Art of Masterful Merchandising Lies in Attaining a Lower Price Without Sacrificing any of the Excellence. That Has Been the Watchword of Our Rapidly-Growing Business. That Is the Watchword of This Great Event We Stage Here. Beginning Friday, Od. 17th Big Onder-Pricing Event ? ? Y ? Y ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? t ? ? ? Featuring Most Extraordinary Values in Women's and Misses' Brand New Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists and Furnishings ! Fashions Approved for Every Autumn Occasion What Wonder That Women of This City Will Turn to This Store for Their Apparel, When at the Very Outset of the Season We are Able t to Offer Such Big Savings. Ladies' Black Broadcloth Coats; with large collars, belts, and stylishly made $5.98 Ladies' Coats of every style and material, priced from- i$13.49 to $79.98 Coat Suits, made of Velour, Tricotine, Cloth, Duvetyn, Serge, Poplin, Silvertone; all in the newest styles; priced from $14.98 to $79.98 A big assortment of Tricotine, Serge and Silk Dresses ; priced from $7.98 to $59.98 Ladies' Sweaters, in Coat, Tuxedo, Rippled and Slip-On, all colors.. $2.98 to $13.98 One Lot Silk Waists; an extraordinary value at$1.98 Georgette Waists in most every color; $4.00 value for only $3.19 Ladies' Voile Waists; worth $2.00 and $2.50; our price .$1.49 and $1.98 Outing Gowns $1.98 and $2.25 Knit Underskirts $1.98 and $2.25 Bath Robes; made of good warm materials; from, $3.98 to $12.48 House Dresses; made of Gingham and Percal; light and dark patterns $1.98 and $2.25 Bungalow Aprons ; a special value at 98c Children's Gingham Dresses 98c and up Children's Sweaters from 59c to $4.98 Children's Muslin Drawers 25c 1 TO ALL" All New, Up-to-the-Minute Styles, Fresh from the Makers, Who, Through Huge Orders Placed by Our Organization (the South's Largest Whole :" sale House) Made Us Price Concessions That Enable lis to Undersell All Competition. We have selected from our Millinery Department a large number of Hats, some priced as high as $12.50, wheih will go for $5.98 These are rare values. Fleisher's Shetland Floss and Germantown Yarn; in all colors; priced at, per ball 35c and 40c Children's and Ladies' Knit Caps and Toques 15c, 29c, 39c, 49c and 79c We wish to again remind you of the scarcity of Wool Blankets and Comforts, a few of which we have left from our recent sale, which are still being offered at very special prices. UNDERWEAR Ladies' Good Grade Union Suits; all sizes 98c V J Ladies' Heavy Fleece Union I ! Suits $1.19 f-4 I nUna' ITvfo TTt'HM7 T ininn Ja I Suits $2.19 l.arlip' Vpsts 79c IA Y " Ladies' Extra Heavy Vests and NV'v ! Pants $1.39 I Vv--f 1 ' Children's Good Grade Union .f', Suits 59c Yirwy i"n '. rr t': o..:i.. no- I'.h I " Lnnuren s iu-zj union nuns Oiil iviens neavy xuuueu uiuun -v Suits; $1.75 value-$1.50 "ONE PRICE . . ..... .... y LtCCiy t ' I airl in oil mAiramonfi. f Kof fanH fr vaHiiro fh mcrh ncr fr rlnrh AC W hllP mh store. UVUU 111 Um illUVVUlVlllO II1UI IVAIVA .J IbUUVV liigit VWUI vr viwutvwi i , others have not the courage or determination to launch such values while others maintain "it can't be done" we spiritedly go ahead and demonstrate that it can be done the high cost of clothes can be coped with! ? t t ? T t t T ? ? ? ? ? ? ? T ? T t t ? f ? ? f f T t t t ? ? ? ? ? T ? ? t t ? ? ? ? f