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THE GREENEVILLE DAILY SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1019.
Few Yankees Still in France PARIS, Oct. 18. The actual num. ber of American troops now in France is less than 15,000 and is HAVE YOUJCR&FULA? Now Said to B Often Acquired a Inherited. It is generally and chiefly indicated by eruptions and sores, but in many cases it enlarges the glands of the neck, affects the internal organs, es- ,, . . , . , - ,;.n., r- r n r ueciuiiy me luiitra, auu u negieciea nor, commanding the American j ItTS10"" A . . , . , , , It causes many troubles, and is troops in France said yesterday. aggravated by impure ai unwhole. Within a month, he stated, virtually 8ome food( ba(j water too much heat all the soldiers will be gone, as the or cold, and want of proper exercise. task of repatriating the German pris-1 Hood's Sarsaparilla, the medicine oners is now completed. Only four i that has been used with so much or five Germans now remain under j satisfaction by three generations, is the charge of the American forces i wonderfully successful in the treat- uiouv uj. Bi-ruiuia. vjivw ii a inai. If a cathartic or laxative is needed, take Hood's Pills, there is nothing better for biliousness or constipation. SENATOR SHIELDS SPEAKS. and these are ill in hospitals. They will be sent home through Coblenz as soon as they can travel. The work of completing the liqui dation of the amy supplies, squaring accounts and the policing of Amer ican peace conference headquarters are now the only task detaining the soldiers and officers in France and General Connor said he expected that this liquidation work too will be ter minated within the month. All Amer ican supplies, including office fix tures and automobiles, are already the property of the French govern ment and are merely being used by the Americans until their tasks are completed. ' Army officers are still working on the settlement of about 7,000 small claims arising from automobile accidents and damage by fire to houses in which Americans were bil lited. Those not settled will shortly be turned over in bulk to the French government as a credit against the amount France expects to pay for the American supplies. The army comissry will soon close since the supplies have all been sold to France, subject to the proviso that the Amer ican armv oe sunnlied from them un til it can close un its affairs. The officers in Paris have no con trol whatever of the American forces in ine occunied area of Herman v. wnicn are under the pnmmnnri nf Mm. " - --w Gen. Henrv T. Allen and snnnlieil lndsnendentlv of the Paris office. ENGLISH WIVES COMING SOUTHAMPTON, Oct. 18. The steamer Pochahontas. when she sails for NewYork todav. will havo nn board 100 English wives nf Ameri can soiaiers and sai ors. In nviv m:m the Wives will have with thorn nno nr two children. Young Turk Leader Hiding in Caucasus CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct 18. Enver Pasha, the young. Turk leader, who left Constantinople to escape ar rest and prosecution on. the downfall of the Turk regime and whose where abouts it has been impossible to learn since, has lately been seen at Kara bagh and Bakou, in the Caucasus. The fallen leader avoided Americans. The British who had forces in Bakou for soma time were afraid, it was de clared, to arrest him on the old charges of responsibility for the Ar menian mr.ssacres, Enver Pasha hav ing declared that he would never be taken alive. So far he has been dis owned by Mustapha Kema.1 Pasha and the nationalists. Welcomes Belgian Royal Family LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 18. King Albert of Belgium and his par ty arrived here at 9:05 a. m. yester day. They were welcomed by an of ficial reception committee, headed by Mayor Snyder and thousands of peo ple. Immediately after the reception members of the party ware taken on an automobile ride, being cheered fre quently as they passed along streets lined with men, women and children. Yeast diluted with luke warm wa ter, according to a Paris physician, is an effective remedy "for burns. I (Paid Advertisement.) (From Chattanooga Time. Senator Shields has at last spoken and declared his attitude toward the peace treaty and the league of na tions. He opposes the proposed Shantung amendment because, as he says, the United States isn't interest ed and, therefore, has no business meddling in the affair. The people of Tennessee will, perhaps, be satis fied with his opposition to the amend ment, although they will wish that he had given a more statesmanlike and less commonplace reason for it. The United States is interested in jus tice, fair play and the settlement of disputes even among foreign nations, on terms of equity and right so that afterward wars may not grow out of them wars in which we might be come involved; for, the experience with Germany furnishes proof that our rights and our international re lationships are so interwoven with other peoples that it is next to im possible for us to escape once hostil ities have begun between any two or three responsible powers, however foreign they may be to our shores. The United States is interested in fair treatment to both China and Ja pan, and it is the sense of fair-minded and capable students of the treaty and the covenants of the league that such treatment is accorded to both in the articles referring to Shantung. But while Senator Shields will not support the Shantung amendment he announces himself as favoring the reservations adopted by the republi can majority of the committee on for eign relations, declaring that he "never would vote to send American soldiers to settle quarrels in distant lands in which this country had no in terest," asserting that "an army for such a purpose could be raised only by conscription." This statement re fers to the construction of Article X of the league of nations made by Senator Lodge and other opponent of the league, and has been refused time and again. In the first p'ace, under the terms of the covenant the United States will not have to go anywhere its representatives in the council shall not agree it should go. If it should become necessary to di cipline any recalcitrant member of the league, it would require a very small contribution of soTdiers from the United States, and tat contribu tion would come from tie regular es tablishment. It is noteworthy that the volunteers in the tegular army Tell The World This Woman Says That Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made Me a Well Woman. 1 , if ;, ;.- Los Angles, Cal." I sundered with female troubles for years, was sielc most of thA time, was not able to do my own housework. ktnd I could not get help trom doctors. 1 saw 1-yriia fc I ink- piam's Vegetal! Compound adver tised in the newspa pers, and took six bottles, and am a well woman. You r1can use my name to Itell the world the good your medicine has done me as I shall praise it always." Mrs. A. L. DeVine, 647 St Paul Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif. Women who suffer from any form of weaKness, as indicated by displace ments, inflammation, ulceration, lire?. ularities, backache, headaches, nervous ness or "the blues," should do as Mrs. De Vine did, and give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a thorough trial. For over forty years tnis famous .remedy, which contains toe curative, strengthening properties of good old fashioned roots and hrrba, has been correcting just such a;lments. If you have mysterious comnl cations write for advice to Lydia L. Fmkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. DON'T For Car Owners DON'T drive with your feel on the clutch or brake pedals. DON'T race the engine when it is not drawing the car. There is no worse abuse. DON'T neglect to keep the radiator filled with water. DON'T neglect your tires. Use a pressure gauge. f DON'T fail to inspect the level of liquid in the storage battery every two weeks. DON'T let your car stand with headlights full on. necessary and it runs your battery down. It is un- DON'T drive with fully retarded spark. DON'T start motor with wide-open throttle on advanced spark. DON'T neglect the lubricant of your car. DON'T drive fast around curves or on rough roads. DON'T apply brakes suddenly except in case of emergency. DON'T forget BACON-DICKEY MOTOR CO. for automobiles accessories and repair work. ' . are all signifyirg a desire for for eign service, so chat the senator's fear of "conscripton" has no foundation except either in extreme nervousness or the lacl of some better argument to sustain an untenable position. Cer tainly the senator will not sav that if such aecasion should arise as con fronted the country in 1917, he would be unwilling to send soldiers to a foreign land, even though he had tc resort to the draft to get the men And it would be only such an emer gency that would call for the mobili zation of an army larger than the reg ular establishment will provide. The senator's opposition for the reason stated is chimerical and insubstantial and does not justify his violation of his pledge made to the people of the state that he would stand by the pres ident, if elected. Speaking of the treaty in genera' terms and taking a stand against some of its provisions, the senator said he could not support a measure that gave Great Britain's dominious votes in the league assembly. This contention has been exploded a thou sand times and Senator Shields is dis ingenuous in employing it. He knows that Great Britain will have no more nower in the league than the United States; he knows that the votes of the British dominions in the assem bly constitute nothing more than ar mere "stop" to them in satisfaction of their people who had so great a part in fighting the war. Canada and even Australia, for instance, suffered more in loses of men than the United States, and it was quite natural for the people of these two countries to have at least a speaking voice in the assembly. But their voices all together will be no more powerful or compelling than the sin gle voice of America, for tinder the terms of the covenants, the United States has a veto both in the assembly and in the grand council. In othri words, nothing can be done either by the assembly or the council the United States docs not approve which, it would seem in all reason, ought to answer this petty objection of a representative of the people of Tennessee who are unreservedly for the ratification of both the treaty and the league covenants. To justify a representative in taking so radical an attitude against his constituents, there must be, in good faith and good omrals, something more compelling than this petty and unfounded objection, Concluding Shields says : his statement Senator Non-Resident Notice PERN HENSLEY vs. ESSIE HENSLEY In the Circuit Court of Greeneville, Greene County, Tenn. In this cau.-e it appearing from the allegations of the Complainant's Bill, which is sworn to, that the Defend ant Essie Hensley is a non-resident of the state of Tennessee. It is therefore ordered, that publi cation he made for four successive weeks, as required by law, in the Greeneville Sun, a newspaper publish ed in said County, notifying said non resident defendant, to appear before our said Circuit Court, at a Court to be holden at the Court-house in Greeneville, on the Hid Monday in November, 1919, to wit: On Monday, it -being the 10th day of November, 1919, and make defense to said bill, or the allegations thereof will be taken for confessed and this cause set for hearing ex-parte as to her. This October 13th, 1919. L. L. NEAS, Clerk, dly Oct 13, 20, 27 & Nov 3. I am willing to support a treaty which, by the remotest implication, or possible recon struction, authorizes a nuper government or a council of for eign nations to interfere with and control our internal affairs smd domestic relations of any char acter, sacred rights cherished by all nations, and now secured to them by both national and in ternational laws. I will favor reservations which will absolute ly and unequivocally exclude such interference and control. I will not consent to the Brit ish empire having six votes in the league of nations to the one vote of the United States. I I lve too much pride in my cour i-y and too much respect for its i(j to approve any treaty thu concedes precedence to Great Britain or reduce it to po litical equality at home or abroad with a colony of or subordinate division of that empire. surely ienator Shields does not expect intelligent men who under stand as well as he the meaning of the English language, to accept this totally misleading statement. The covenant of the league of nations bearing on this subject definitely nnd distinctly forbids interference with the domestic relations of any of its constituent members one of the fundamentals that occasioned the ob jection to the league on the part of the Sinn Feiners so that this objec tion is as flimsy as the others, albeit it gives the senator an opportunity to indulge a bit of fine sentiment of his fervid Americanism and his loyalty, something he has not hitherto thought it much worth while to do. The senator's exhibition of Anglo phobia is unfortunately because his constituents will be inclined, in the absence of any more convincing rea sons, to attribute his attitude toward the treaty at least, partially to his hat red of Great Britain, i.nd the other part to a purpose to defeat the ends the president has been aiming at. We are sure that those of the sen ator's former admirers who have been inclined to grant him the right to 'reasonable and conscientious objec tions" to the ratification of the treaty without amendment or reservations, will be disappointed at the weakness of his excuses, nnd those who support ed him mainly because of his pledges to "support the president" will be accusing him of downright bad faith. To he able to stand against such a harge, Senator Shields and those of his former supporters who are sym pathetic with him, will have to pre sent stronger reasons than he has so far given. He does not prevent facts and fails to give the covenants the meaning and significance their plain language conveys to the vast majori ty of honest and intelligent students of them, while his assertions chal lenge the intellectual integrity and the patriotic loyalty of the vast ma iority of his constituents who want peace, some plan for protection against future wars and an opportu nity for restoring tranquility to their country and reorganizing business and industry rendered well-nigh chaotic by reason of the halting and the de lay characterizing the action of the United States senate since the work of the Versailles conference has been j iiefore it. Regulars for Army j of Occupation Sail I NKW YORK, Oct. 18. A provis ional division of 5,000 United States reguh'.r:-, commanded by Brigadier- j Genera! William II. Savage, assign- j ed for i-ervice in the American army of occupation in Germany, sailed last I night from Hobokcn on the transport; President Grunt. 1 Eventually it is expected, the J troops comprising the fifth infantry, commanded by Col. Tv A. Fry, and ! fiftieth infantry, commanded by Col. V. J. Mc.Connell, will b.! rent to Siles ia to supervise the plebiscite to he held there. To Observe Landing of Pilgrim Fathers HARTFORD, Conn., Oct. Ob servance of the tercentenary of the landing of the Pilgrim fathers of the congregational churches in keeping with the vote of the International council, probably will 'oe held from June 29 to July G, next year at Bos ton. These dates and place will he recommended to the rational coun cil at a meeting next w?ek in Grand Rapids, Mich. The special commit tee to consider this matter met here Thursday. Rev. W. D. McKen.ie stated that a ship probably would sail from Plymouth, Eng., just before the celebration and be received at Boston as the Mayflower. Name "Bayer" on Genuine Aspirin For Colds, Headache, Pain, Neuralgia, Toothache, Lumbago, Rheumatism. Mtnultu J L- THE EMPLOYMENT OF TIME What do we gain when discords lurk In such illogical array, When people who decline to work Are in no mood for rest and play? Washington Star. j "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" to be genuine must be marked with the saf lety "Bayer Cross." Always buy an j unbroken package of "Bayer Tablets jof Aspirin" which contain proper di ' rections. Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets cost but a few cents. Druggists also sell larger "Bayer" packages. Aspir in is the trade mark of Bayer Manu facture of Monoaceticacidester of Salicvlicacid. "You act like you are dead to the world," remarked Snith. "Yes," replied Jones. "That's be cause I am buried in thought." Cin cinnati Enquirer. CHICHESTER S PILLS v) iIm 4'kl-rkM-lrr' IMamund Hrand 1'llla In Ked tnd Void BirulllcV sealed wilh Hlua Ri.bno. other- Hnrtrraa, llroiil.t. Akf.w III.CirCN.TrR' wiAjiirnir iiitAnu fll.Ll for ll yuri known M Best. Safest, Alwan KtlUble SOLO BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE Ai 9 What Is Rheumatism? Why Suffer from It? Sufferer Should Realize That It la a Blood Infection. Doubtless like other mfferers, you havt often asked yourself this question, which continues to re main unaswered. Science has proven tht Rheu matism it caused by a germ in your blood, and the only way to reach it is by a rcmedv which eliminates and remove these lit tle pain demons. S. S. S. has been successfully used for Rheumatism for more than fifty years and many volun tary testimonials are on file from those whom it has benefitted. Try it to-day, and you will find your self at last on the right track to c.et rid of your Rheumatism. For treatment of your individual case, address Chief Medical Adviser, Swift Specific Co., Dept. 43, At lanta, Ga. ENGRAVED CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS It requires from ten days to three weeks to get out these exclusive cards, and we call attention of our cus tomers to the scarcity of material and labor this year. t'lace your orders with us now. We have the most elab irate line of samples that we have ever displayed. Prices will advance 10; the 1st of November. 0 LANCASTER & CO. Quality Jewelers and Stationers. Italy May Apply for Armenian Mandate rONST.WTIVOPLE, Oct. is. i The j")-ihility that Italy may be aj candidate for the mandate over Tur- j key under the league of nations is j being considered in political and run- ; mcivial circles here, particularly in, view to the great efforts that the Ital- h'lis are makinc to establish themsel ves in a banking and comnvrcial way in Ttirkev. MORE THAN PENNILESS Gentleman. Are you really so hard) up? Tramp. Hard up? Why, sir, if i suits of clothes wuz sellin' at a penny apiece I wouldn't have enough to buy the armholo of a vest. Tit-Bits. c a pacnase before the war c a paota&e during the war c a package NOW THE FLAVOR LASTS SO DOES THE PRICE! PHTTvI jcrrs xv m m mi mm mm wy xw esgw . ' fn e ' And Ed '- ''bruised . 'he two . ;ie local .ilown to i' . jnginemen i; jurr.ping. Nlihcd and - .and badly Vcomotive ypn tiie me- neri- ire md traiJe return car- ceding to rsonasi er Dullia cargo, fust direct New e was a prosperous of her cargo, which fruits, wines and au- litious and every- weii lor me success i 1.1 J r v. "Yes, they sometimes launder the soiled money at the treasury." "Can you tell me where they hang it out?" service. '" 'II III II ,1