The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on November 21, 1914 · Page 2
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 2

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Saturday, November 21, 1914
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i.2 NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN and The Nashville Amer ican, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1914. "T is generally agreed by doctors primary trouble with the health of and young girls Is that thev are of the condition of the bowels. There Is nothing so Important' In this regard as habit and system. The growing girl should be especially looked after. Girls and women of all ages will find that by regulating themselves they can avoid the free use of cosmetics and such things, and that obesity Is reduced by bowel elimination and weight increased by proper assimilation. The right laxative for women, as It is for children and old folks, who should not use harsh pills, salts and other stiong cathartics, Is that gentle and mild laxative-tonic, Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It acts on the principle that by gently regulating the bowels the digestive mus-oles will soon again be trained to do their 1 work naturally and unaided. Thousands of families use It regularly, and it has been the standard . In good American homes for two generations. Mrs. Ella Robison, of 806 Trombley St., Ft. Worth, Tex., says she will never be without Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. She uses it herself ' and gives it to her little girl, and believes she will not need the doctor so often now. Mrs. T. Blue, of 442 College St., Cape Girardeau, Alo., makes Syrup Pepsin her family remedy and says she would not be without it for twice its price. You will find Syrup Pepsin very effective as a remedy for constipation, dyspepsia, biliousness, belching, gas on the' stomach, foul breath, headaches, bloating, etc. Druggists sell it at fifty cents and one dollar a bottle. JOHN W, MORTON 3 PASSES AWAY IN SHELBY (Continued from First Page.) of Capt. Morton, his pnrents' hoioo bav-Ing been situated In thn hamlet of HMs-boro, Tehn, lie was born Sept. 8, lfH2. His parents were Dr. John Watson and Borah Buchnnan Morton, while both his' inaternnl and paternal grandparents were active figures in the pioneer history of this section of -the state. ' Cant. Morton's rniiternal grandmother ya a dnughter of Cnpt. George Ridley, yrho built- Fort Uldley near . Nashville, while hla maternal grandfather command ed Fort Buehnnnn 6n Mill creek during the Indian troubles. ENTERED ARMY AT 17. .The early education of Cartt. Morton tns secured in the public schools of this elty( after which he entered the- University of Nashville, where he took up the study of medicine. The outbrenk of the civil war interrupted hla education and he immediately offered his services to the defense of the south. At that time Capt. Morton was but 17 years of age. He enlisted in Mauey's First Tennessee regiment of infantry, but on account of his youth-fulness he was not permitted to remain with that regiment long. With that pa-trlotlBin and bravery which characterized his military career, Cnpt. Morton thereupon enlisted In the battery of Capt Thomas K. ' Porter. lie was successively promoted to corporal, sergeant and lieutenant, and when Capt. Porter was severely wounded at Fort Doneleon, he took com-, mend of tb battery.. His gallant conduct In that bitter struggle won him recognition nnd 'unstinted praise from Gens, Simon Bolivar Buckncr and -John-C. Bro.wn-- , , , 1 ; ;Jefcr,rart Donelson foil into the hands of the Fcdcrnls, Capt. Morton was made a prisoner and was eonflned for some time at Camp Chase in Ohio, hater he was exchanged aud, returning to Tennessee, Joined the command of Gen. Forrest. In the autumn of 1802 he lie was made a captain of ortlllery by Gon. Forrest, later being plnced In charge of flvo batteries In the field. Returning" to Nashville after tho surren- IMICIUBRARY PHOENIX LODGE NO. 131, F. & A. M. Is called to meet this (Satur-day) evening at 7:30 o'clock, Tf&JC at hall, 416 Union Street, for r work In . the Mastoru' Degree All master Masons cordially InvUed. HOWELt, E. JACKSON, W. M. A. D.' ARMSTRONG, Secretary. DEATH NOTICES. BATEY Friday morning, Nov. SO, 1014, at 8:40 o'clock, nt the home of hor par. eflta, No. 1521 Ninth avenue, north, Helen LiUdle, . aaugmer ol i. uuu ' .-linger Batey, aged 3 years, 1. month and 18 -days. Funeral from tbe home this (Saturday) morning, at 0:30 o'clock. Services at the Assumption church at 10 o'clock. Interment at Ml. Calvary. Tho following uncles will serve as pallbearers : B. F., C. M., J. S. and W. P. Jlul-Uneer. Carriages from Cornellus-Martln Co. BAM-BY-Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, Nov. 20, 1014. at tbe home of her son, George W. Beazley, SMI Treutlan street Susan Elizabeth, widow of the loto William Hiram Beazley, aged 77 years. FnQcral from tho residence as above tomorrow (Sunday) morning at 10 o'clock, November 22. .Services conducted by Dr. A. G. Blnkley. Interment at Sprlnglilll cemetery. , JaeloUowlllg..BrflUdspna . will serve a.B DaWbcarerB: William Beazley, Atfhur tt&nain. T.nther Benzlev. Newton Beazley. .Tr,nnh Beazley and Iko Moore. UNION ST. WEIOME v .Carriages rrom ivuca uroa. uu. H;',oYitbJl At it a. in., iov. 20, idm. at a aciJ local inflrraary, flliss cassio vyrom. lit nged 40 years. .- . f Funeral from the parlors of Cornellus-Mn-Hn m. 144 Eighth avenue, north, this (Saturday) morning, nt 10 o'clock, services conducted by Bcv. n. C. Hlnklo. Interment at Sprlnghlll cemetery. , Tlio following will servo as pallbearers: V7 T Gibson, W. C. Daniels, .1. G. Itrum-ltt William Bunch, George Brumitt. " Carriages from Cornellus-Martln Co. IFFOBD At his home, West Greenwood avenue, Friday, Nov.. 20, 1014,' at 2-0 a. m., Capt. Gideon Webster Oltfora, In tho sevcnty.thlrd year of his age. Funeral aervlces at Moore Memorial church this (Saturday) the 21st, at 2:80 oWock In tho afternoon, by Rev. . I. E. Interment at Mt. Ollvot. . WbG elders of the church are requested to jervo as honorary pallbearers, and tie deacons as active. , .- Carriages from . Cornellus-Martln Co. AUTpAMBULANCE . SERVICE- ' The Best and Quickest COMBS & DAVIS ' KllNKKAl. UIUIQCTOUS :(14 filth vrnn. Nnrtb MbId BM that the women careless Coupon for FREE SAMPLE Dr. Caldwell; is glad to send anj'ono who has never tried his remedy a free : samplo bottle for personal Investigation. Simply clip this coupon and Inclose !n an envelope with . your name and address, or wrlto your namo'and address plainly on a postcard and mall It to Dr. "W. B. Caldwell, G7 Washington, St., Monti-cello, 111. der ot Gen. Forrest at Gainesville?, Oa., Capt. Morton resumed his studies at the University or Nusuville, graduating m medicine from that Institution Feb. 28, 1807. He wnB vuledlctorlan of bis class ot fifty graduates, . won ciyir, hoi on. Cant. Morton "' devoted bis energies to farming for several years after receiving bla degree in' medicine. Later be began to take a most active interest -n politics, nnd from tbe lilu.ee of the first coal oil Inspector In this city bo rapidly, rose to the high position of a rotary of state. This honor be held for two terms. when the Tennessee centennial was launched Cnpt. Morton was chosen for tho plnco of asBitsant commissioner of agriculture and the exhibit of farm and garden products, which ho. prepared, Is still preserved at tho state capltol. His book,' "The History of the Tennessee. Conten'ilal " Is mill rognrded as one ot tho most ..dependablo volumes dealing with that magnificent'1 pageant. Ho was ..the organizer, promdtor arid first ' president of- tho Tennessee Fruit and Vegotablo Growers' association and llVCd to--see thin nrrnnfntlivn .lnunlnn Into onoof tho, moat' powerful nuxlllarleaj v l.iu .ymi.ll HUB uuenuua UIO truck;, and. fruit growing- Industry'Jn tills stats.'. . .. .. .. OltGAIlIZErt "OF 'BTVOTJACb:' ' It was Capt. Morton's mind which conceived tho happy Idea of perpetuatfns the memories of tho' heroism of the Confederate soldiers through tub organization of bivouacs In this stato. Ho organized the John C. Brown camp of Confcdorato veterans and served as Its first president, and In a llko capacity was honored by tho Frank Cheatham bivouac. Capt. Morton was twico married. His first wife was Miss Annie Humphreys, a. daughter of- Judgo jVVost n, Humphreys, to whom he was married September .15, 1SCS. Mrs. Ellen Bourne Tyncs waa his second wife. This marriage occurred August e, 1501. Hor death occurred two years ago. , Captain Morton -was no. ofi tho most prominent Masons 'In- this "sEttlon. was an Elk and a member-'of th6 Methodist church. Ho Is survived by two bohb, John W. Morton, Jr., and County Register West H, Morton, and one daughter, Mrs. Samuel s. Stout, of Memphis, Tenn.. and a brother, Thomaa P. Morton, of Ruck-wood, Tenn. His remains will reach Nashvlllo Sunday morning at C:E0 o'clock, and be conveyed to the residence of his son, West 1. Morton, at "Wedgewood " where funeral . services will bo conducted. FUNERAL SERVICES OF LYON INLAND HELD Punoral services for Lvrm McVnrinni t2-year-old ' son of Lon McFarland, who dted Thursday mornlnff follovvine1 an operation at a local Infirmary, were hold iram uio nqmo 01 nin auni, airs, wuimm N. Cnntrell. three miles on ho Hardintr rand, at 11 o'clock Friday morntnj?. Tho Interment waa at Mt. Olivet cometory, and services wero held by Dr. James l. v ance. Tho following served ob nnilhearGrfi; Honorary John Thompson, Charles N. Gilbert, liiu MCAiister, x, c; Hye, uik Lea, Aaron Bergeda, W. G. Hirslfir am James DoTJow. Active Paul Eldrldce. Chas. Schuyler. EU Redelaholmer, Frank Avont, Will uuim ana rorfer uuniap. IN JAIL AT CAMDEN ACCUSED OF ABDUCTION CAMDEN, Tenn., Nov. 20. -(Sped al.) Joseph Howard, sewing machfno salesman, was placed In jatl hero tonight by Shorlff J. C. Parker, charged with abduction for the purpose of prostitution. Ho Is 28 years of age and neatly dressed. Tho girl whom he is accused of abducting Is Annie Crockett, tho 12-year-old daughter of W. A. Crockett of Big Sandy, manufactlirnr nf niltnmnhlU 'nnnlroN Howard was arraigned before Squire D. J. Graham and bound over to court in the sum of $5,000. In default of bond he was plnced In jail. Ho refuses to Bimo witCTico no came aero. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER AND CARNEGIE AID G. 0. P. . . iT?V Associated Prt.. .NJ3W...'j:ORK...Nov4i 2p.-Contributlons bf J104;437 from 1,411 persons were ' 're ceived by tho republican stato commit tee ior uso in mo recent campaign, according to a report filed today. Tho re-nnrt. nhnwa every exnondttura In detail. Nearly 2,500,000 pieces of literature were distributed. Among the contributors wero1 John D. Rockefeller. who- gave W.000, and Androw Carnegie, . who eavo Jewish Council 'Class Meets. Tbo meeting of tho Jewish council Blblo class, will bo held at tho Young Men's Hebrew associntion club this nfternoou nt 3 o'clock, and not at the Bortha Fenstor-wnld settlement, as was announced. Sundny evenlng-at the setUcment, Vincent Kuhn. Btato secretary .of, tbe Ton-nosBee Anti-Tuberculosis league,; will, de-liTer n stereopticon lecture oa tbe subject, "TubcrculoslB and Its Causes." Fire Destroys Stable. A stable belonging to W. J. Sharp In, the rear of 205 Boscobel street was totally destroyed by fire of unknown origin this morning at 12:60 o'clock. Tho loss was $200. Engine No, 4 responded to the alarm. , - BRANCH BANKS i SOUTHERN COUNTRIES Appeal Made to Board to Establish Institutions in Latin-American Republics. COMPANY TO PROMOTE EXCHANGE OF CREDITS Organization of Corporation Authorized at Final Session of Conference at Memphis. (By Associated Pross.) MEMPHIS, Tenn., Nov. .-Preliminary to an extensive campaign for tho -trade of Latin America, merchants and manufacturers of seventeen southern and western states today authorized tho organization of a hanking corporation to promote an exchange of credits between tho United Statin aud South and Central America, and the establishment of a cooperative trading company for the ex-chango of commodities. Other action, taken at tho final session of tho ilrac international trade Conference of tho Mississippi valley and central west, Included the framing of an appeal to tho federal reserve hoard to empower regional banks to establish branches in tho Latin-American republics; urging tho establishment -of modern terminals at all Important trading points along tho Mississippi river and othor inland waterways; the enactment by congress of leg-l.sJatlon to euconrngc the building of uU American merchant marlno and an appeal for more liberal federal appropriations for, tho Improvement of tho Mississippi rfver and its tributaries. Details of tho plans will bo workod out by- committees to he appointed by the chairman of tho conference, Edw'ard E, . 'Tho proposed banking corporation will 1 oo nnancca oy mo mcrenaina anu manufacturers of the southern and western statun, and Us energies will bo devoted entirely to South una Central America and the West Indies, Tho amount of capital required will bo determined by tho executive committee which, Mr. Gore announced, would bo appointed within ten days. No provision was mado for another mcoting or the conference, tho resolutions adopted empowering the executlvo committee, which will bo composed of seven members, to carry out tho plans adopted bv the conference. The "speakers today Included E. P. Sweet, assistant secretary of tho department of commerce; E. E. Pratt, of tho federal bureau of domestic and foreign trade; Robert P. Patchin of Now York, sL'cr'Iflri' af thn national forelfin trado council;. Prof." G. L. SwiRKett of tho Unl-versity'-of ' Tennessee, and W. L. Ma-polhcr, vice-president of tho Louiavillo fit Nashville Otailroad company. , PI I on Cured In 0 to 14 T)nym Drutrnists refund money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to euro Itching, Blind, Blooding or Protruding PHes. l'lrst application gives relief. EOc. BATTLES ON ALL SIDES (Continues from First Page.) ofilcors , killed,' forty-four vounded and six missing. ' ' NEWS FROM BERLIN British Suffer Heavy Losses in Egypt, Germans Report. "(By Associated Press.) TtTMlT.TM Vnv "ft wlrelnas. Tlio fol lowing information was given out for tho press luuuy in omtmi ijum "Advices from Homo are to the effect that In the lighting at El Arisli, a fortified ERypUan town on the Mediterranean, tli0 British Buffered heavy louses. The Italian colony in Egypt Is suffering from tho prostration of all linos of trade. Maor-fJeneral Sir John Maxwell, commander of tho British forces in K-gypt, declared it wnfl only her treaties with tho allies that led England to fiRht against Turkey. From alj sections of Egypt corao reports of enthusiastic manifestations In favor of a holy war. Tho Sheik Ul Jslamd has communicated with a majority of tho Mohammedan princes of Asia and Africa, who doclare they will assist Turkey In a war against England. "Thn London Times estimates tho Russian losses In their last defeat by Gen. Von Hindenburg as 40,000 to G0.0OO. Tho Austrlans captured eighteen machine guns and sovoral large field guns. "Tho Popolo Romano and tho Prepara-zlone, Rome newspapers, say that further resistance on tho part of tho Servians Is Impossible. , m , "Tho Information comes from tho Turkish military headquarters that the fighting in Tmnscaucasia is proceeding favorably. A Russian standard, four guns, and manv prisoners wero taken. "Tho Turkish troops have been reinforced by Persian tribesmen. Lord Newton estimates the British losses at 80,000. "Dispatches from Romo stato that thero la a serious agitation among tho Sudanese workincr people of Alexandria Jn consequence of the manifesto of- tho oallf decreeing a holy war. "Information from Durban, South Africa, is to tho effect that 3,000 Boers have gathered near Bloomfonteln, and that an attack on tho town 1b feared. Tho gar-rlonn thrn numbers onlv 500. "Contrary to tho false French reports concerning the destruction of tho castlo at Complegne by the Germans, the conservator of the castle, the well-known historian, Monrooy, states tn tho Romo paper, Tribuna. that no damage ha been done to tho castle. "He says that the Germans were- very polite- ana .mat no is sraioiui lo mum. GERMAN STATEMENT BERLIN, Nov. 20 (wireless to London). Tho German troops havo repulsed a Trench1 attack in tho neighborhood of Verdun, in urance,,ana ino nussmu retrofit In northwestern Poland continues. according to an official communication tenurtri tnrihv hv tho German creneral armv headquarters. Tho text of tho officio,! Btnicmont reaua: "In west FiandcrB and in north France no approcJablo change In tho situation has taken plac"e. "Heavy rains , and snows which flrst soaked and then, partly froze the ground havo made our movements very dJfflcuK. A1 French attack at Comoro, to tho southeast of Vordun, was repulsod. "Tho situation on the East Prussian frontier remains unchanged. East of tho plain of tho Mazurian lakes, tho Russians captured an unoccupied fort in whihh wnra Home old obsolete cannon. .Tha. rotrcat of 'the enemy through Llpno ana iNeawani coimnuu-j. ur imutu um made progress to. the south of p'.oek. "No decision' yet has been reached. In th0' lighting around-Lodz and to tho e-st of Czcnstochowa." FRENCH STATEMENT o ' ' o "PARIS, fclov. 20. The French official communication Issued- this afternoon says that yesterday there were hardly any Infantry nttacks on the part of tho enomy, and that tho artillery activity also was largely repulsed. Tho text of tho communication follows: "The day of Nov. 10 was marked by tho almost total absencn of infantry attacks on the part of tho enomy; at tho aomo DAY'S PROGRESS OF WAR Interest li: he great European struggle remains centered In the eastern theater, where thre0 big battles are being fought. The activity In Belgium and France has lessened, largely because of bad weather and the Inundation of a considerable area along the Yser In West Flanders. Poland Is the scene of two contests In tho east and the third Is being fought In East Prussia. The combat In the country between the Vistula and Warta rivers Is attracting the most attention. It is believed the Germans have massed there at least half a millon men, in an endeavor to break the Russian line. The location of the battlefield and other conditions favor a decisive conflict. In this battle the Russians claim to have ' achieved partial success. The second battle in Poland Is being fought on the Cracow-Czensto-chowa line, and both sides claim they are satisfied with the progress made. The Russian advance in East Prussia is moving slowly through the region about the Mazurian lakes. In this district the Germans have massed strong forces. The Russians are moving westward in Galicla and claim numerous successes, among which are the capture of Wlsnlcz, Gorlice, Dukla and Ujok. . The only serious fighting now taking place on the allies' left In th western battleground appears to be south of Ypres, where a violent artillery duel Is progressing. In the Argonne region the Germans have made vigorous attacks, which, according to the French, have been repulsed. According to official announcement in Berlin, reports received In the German capital from Holland state that In the recent fighting near Blx-schoote and Dixmude the French lost 20,000 men and that 1,500 Brit-1 leh were drowned In the Yser canal. Little news regarding operations in Trans-Caucasia has reached the outside world. The Turkish war office announces that the fighting Is progressing favorably. The Turkish troops, It is sjild, have been reinforced by Persian tribesmen. It is announced from the headquarters of the Russian, army of the Caucasus that Russian warships on November 19 bombarded the port of Khopa, In Turkish Armenia, on the Black sea. The bombardment destroyed the port barracks, blew up the ammunition depot and set the place on fire. The Turks were preparing for an offensive movement from Khopaln In the direction of different passes of the Zatcharekh. It Is officially announced in Berlin that, according to information from South Africa, 3,000 Boers have gathered near Bloemfonteln, and that an attack of the town is feared, The garrison there numbers only BOO. An Austrian official communication claims further successes In the Austrian advance Into Servia. Austria's progress Is causing uneasiness In Bulgaria as to what the future of the Balkan states will be. The question of whether Bulgaria should remain neutral or cast her lot with the allies was discussed In the Sobranje Friday and it was suggested that the allies be asked to define their. Intentions regarding the Balkans. Italy, also affcted by Austria's advance, has called her ambassadors home from the European capitals, to confer with the cabinet. time their artillery fire ivas much less violont than on th(. afternojn of Nov. IS. "To the north the weather has been very bad, and snow has fallen. All the region of Yser canal to the cast of Dixmude Is Invaded by Iho waters. "In front of Hamscapelle we havo withdrawn from the water two 1(1.5 centimetre mortars abandoned by tho Germans. Tricro has been a very fairly lntonao artillery tiro to tho south of Ypres. "On the centor there have been no important actions to report. In the Argonno three vlKorous attacks on the pan of the enemy's infantry have been repulBed. "On our ritfht wing tho Germans havo reoccupled the destroyed section of Chau-voncourt. Further to tho east wo havo mado Bomo progress. (By Associated Press.) PETROGRAD, (via London, Nov. 21, 12:53 a. mj Tho following official communication from tho headquarters of the army of tho Caucasus was Issued last night: Kussiun warsiitps, isovemncr VJ, bombarded the port of Khopa, In Turkish Armenia, on the Black sea, whence the Turks wero preparing an offensive movement in the direction of different passes of the Zatcharekh region. Tho port barracks and the customhouse were destroyed, tho ammunition depot blown up and the placo set nflre. (By Associated Press.) PETROGRAD. (via London. Nov. 21. 1:03 a. m.) A Vnraaw dispatch to the Russky movo says me uerman ucncrais von Bredow and von Brouiel committed bui-cldo nt Czenstochowa, Russian' Poland, after defeat. SITUATION IN MEXICO IS COMPLEX (Continued from First Page.) trolled by tho convention. Villa has advanced to Irapuato without resistance, and American consular agents say ho will continue to Querotaro and tho vicinity ot Mexico City without difficulty. General Obregon, In tho Mexican capital, loyal to Carranza, has formally declared war on Villa, but his troops havo been evacuating Mexico Citv today. The purpose of tho move Is unexplained. General Obregon will leave the capital on Saturday. One message said he would go to Sallna Cruz, on tho west coast, from which point it wns thought ho would move north to Gtfadalajara nnd attempt to got Into tho rear of tho Villa forces. Another telegram spok'j of his probablo departure for Vera Cruz, where it Is supposed ho will Join Carranza next Monday to take possession of the city when tho American forceB .depart.. All tho public offices in Mexico City havo boon vncntod. American agents there do not know whether tho Carranza-Obre-gon faction will leave tho placo undefended, or leave a small garrison thero whilo General Pablo Gonzales and othor Carranza forces movo north to meet tho Villa ndxance. Railroad communication north, of Mexico City In lntorrupted and either Zapata followers or ex-fedcrals havo cut tho line from Mexico City to Vera Cruz at San There are rumors at. Villa's head quarters, according to ono uuuhuiiu- ui-patch, that Puebla has been occupied by Zapata, ' Troops Take All ' Trains. tcrrupted touay on both the railroads Mexican rallwny officials said the constitutionalists had taken all rolling stock on tnai roau uviu im;"-" Esporanza for movement of troops. Iho plained, render travel dangerous. Col. JCUmunuo niunmv. . ; Gen. Candldo Agullnr, intimated that anotner reason iur prevent entrance to Vera Cruz of passengers who might turn out to bo follow ers of General vino. Tho Intcroceanlc, tho other lino to Mexico City, Is being operated only In sections. A stretch beyond Hon Marcos is unaor conrroi ul lu cvicutmi b""i Hlginlo Agullar. In Mexico City. (By Associated Press.) MEXICO CITY, Nov. 20. The military has taken complete command of all roads out of the capital, and troops In the Bunurus incinK zjhphlu tmi"Jiw who are languid, sleepless and physically run-down get immediate relief and lasting benefits from the regular use of Scott's Emulsion after meals. Its chief constituent is nature's greatest body-building force to strengthen the organs and nerre centers; grain by grain, to rebuild physical and mental energy No alcohol or opiate in awi rx. Refasm Sabttitate. Beott ABownfl, 1MB pWmfWlH.NJ. PI MA been strongly reinforced. It is believed Gen. Luclo Blanco will remain to protect Inhabitants from a raid by Zapata adherents. A meeting of all gener.ils tn. the city wns held today to discus the general situation. Villa Has Three Forces. (By Associated Press.) EL PASO, Tex., Nov. Villa's ngenta hero doclored tonight that threo strong columns of Villa troops, aggregating C1.000 men, now wero on tho march one headed by Villa himself, toward Mexico City; another from Irapuato, under Gen. Itaoul Madero, toward Guadojajuro, metropolis of the west coast; the third, headed by Gen. Martinlano Servlu, from San Luis Potosi toward Tamptco. OPTIIulSMISMuEr7 NOTE OF BANQUET (Continued from First Page.) Alfred ii-aiKin and AliHon Friedman, w much enjoyed. They sang some popular numbers nnd several parodies. BIG BltOTHEItS' APPEAL. It. B. (Dick) Herzer brought to those present the annual message' and appeal of tho Big Brothers. lie told them of tbe Big Brothers' movement in,, the past aud what it has meant to tho poor and needy people of the city, nnd reminded the mem. hers thut they wuuld'be needed to lielp'iu the Big Urothdva' movement this yoir Air. Uerzer stated that the lUg Brothers mil-tion of The Teniiesscan and American, made .possible through the co-operation ot Tho -untics-seuti and American, bad made hundreds of needy poor happy during the post two years, aud that it was expected that the demand would be greater tluin ever this year. He called upon the members of the organization to Join the movement this year nnd get in the game of selling Big Brothers edition on the Sunday before Christmas. Mr. Uerzer's appeal nnd his review of the work done struck n responsive cord. He reud . several letters from loeul charitable institutions, telling of tlio great good accomplished by the Big Brothers In ycura punt. A nova! feature of the banquet program was the presentation, "Hue aud Gee,'' one pf tlio 1'rincesB vaudeville acts, on tho banquet Door. The vaudeville toum, composed of a talented man and woman who could King and dame well, made a big hit. 'lhey rendered several numbers, including a song and ilance program, and wero heartily encored. Joseph W. Byrns, tho popular Hermitage district congressman, who is a member of the organization, mado one of tlio most rousing and forceful addresses hoard in Nashville for a long time. Congressman Byrns stiid ho counted It n privilege to bo a member of such an organization as the Nashvlllo Busiuess Men's association. He complimented tho members upon thoir remarkable growth and tlio nehiove-meuts of the association during Its four years of activities. Ho said that Nashville Is fortunate in having such an organization. "No city In the entire southland lias so many voting and progressive business men co-operating for tho betterment of their city," said Congressman Uyrns. The distinguished congressman spoke eloquently of Nashville's great resources nnd advantages, and of tho state's many assets. Great applause followed his prediction that Nashvlllo would get mora railroads and that the time was coming when the Cumberland would bo uuvlgablo ull the year round. "With our healthy climate, unexcelled resources, our virile and .strong citizenship, such na Is present here tonight," said Mr. Byrns, "Nashville cannot-fail . to become tbe greatest city, in' tbe entire southland." ; ' DEMOCRATIC PRESIDENT CHEERED Rcferenco to the democratic administration and President Wilson's action on all Important matters was received' with a demonstration. Congressman Byrns closed hU' splendid address with a high tribute, to the young men of the Nashville Business Men's association, air appeal to be optimistic and not talk of hard times, and a prediction of a new era ot prosperity for Nashville and the entire southland. Richard Lyle spoke briefly on the plans for prosperity week, and of-the big prosperity dinner to bo given Tuesday night at Dreamland. Mr, Lyle prefaced, his urgent invitation to every member of tho organization to get the prosperity snirit nnd narticinate tn the activities of "prosperity week" by a prophecy of the tuiuro anu wnat ivasnviuc most nceas. SENATOR LEA SPEAKS. Senator Lukoea way tho last speaker ot tnq evening, ioasimaster i-iume introduced Senator Lea by reading a tribute to him from a newspaper clipping. Senator Lea declined to extend his re marks on account of the lateness of Uio hour, and promised the banqueters that no wouia conclude in ample time ior tnem to catch the line-up, which was only a few minutes off at tlio time he was Introduced. Senator Lca-nald that ho consid ered it a pleasure and privilege to he" a memoer ot sucn a-spienum organization as the . Nashvlllo Business Men's association. - He said that thero was no need of taking tho tlnio to speak on tho "Posi- siomues ot jo-opcration, wnen tno tacts were best known in tne success ot tue association. He said that tho. minutes of tho Nashvlllo Business Men's assor elation during tho past four years waa the best record of success that could be found. Senator Lea -said: "I believe In co-operation. Co-operation spells success, and the lack of It means failure. Co-operation means government Lack of :it means anarchy. Co-operation without corporate control Is the keynote of tho success of tho Nashvlllo Business Men's assocatlon." Ho congratulated them that this was bo. Senator Lea said that he was glad to see them getting ttho spirit of optimism. He reminded the members or the association that it was the spirit of optimism and ' co-operation that had resulted in tho oompleto success ot President "Wil- The Best Food'Drlnk W" Ask ORIGINAL GENUINE Avoid Imltations-Tako No Substituio Rich MOk, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffee. Forinfants,invalids and growing children. Agrees with the weakest digestioni Purenulrin'on.upbuJdinglhewholebody. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Invigoratesnursing mothers and the aged. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. smi in tno administration or tno annuo of the nation In these, times of war in Eiirupp. "Wo are entering upon an era i Ul JH.-lli:U illKI 1HKJU-1 llj til IKimisaiu der the administration of Governor-Elect Tom live," said Senator Lea. Ho closed with sincere congratulations to tho Nash, villi; Business Men's association and tho prediction of progress and prosperity In uu; ciiv oi iNiiMiiviiii; unu mi nu o'."""" through tiieir uctlvttfcn and influence. j telegram worn uovi-nuir-nnru-i Auin Rve was rend, expressing his regret that ho could mn bo present at the banquet, and wishing the Nashville Business Men s association tho greatest success. BRITISfREFUSETO LET U.S. GET WOOL (By Associated Press.) WASTTivriTfiv Vm- "ft flroat Britain has declined to modify tlio embargo on exportation of wool from Australia and other British dominion. American manufacturers had hoped that-after the needs of tho British army had been sntist ed, they might buy the Australian surplus, glvfn" guarantees-that neither tho wool -r manufactured goods would reach Auk- j trhi or Germany, but the stato department ; was informed today that for tho present, at least, no exception would bo made. In spite of tho lack of advance assurance, however, olicials here and nmnu-facturors still are conildent there will bo a moilillcatlou later. They 'think tlmo will demonstrate that Grout Brlteln does not need tlio entire output of raw wool from the colonies. it is understoou mat a similar uewmuu iT...llnu ulsn In niMtor. nf which large quantities have been exported to Amer ica iroiii tne colonies. muiu uua uu official report on this point. Paring-the year ending last June the United states Imported nearly '$0U.0o0.q00 in woolens, tho great bulk from the United Kingdom. A partial-embargo was Imposed soon after tho declaration of wor. When It was decided to 'Increase tho British force under arms to moro than two million men, uio emuurBu wu.a uxluijuwu to nil grades; FINE WILL CASE TO BE TRIED IN NEW YORK JOHNSON CITY, Tenn., Nov. (Spe cial. )Tho will case of Sarah Fine et ai. vs. Robert L. Fine is to bo heard in tho citv of New York, thus adding another chapter to tho court records of tho now famous case. Thin Mnii wnn heard In tho circuit court nt Jonesboro Keveral" months ago, Tho purpose of the suit was to break tho' will of tho late John A. Fine', who bequeathed all of his property,1 estimated at $25,000 to JS0.OW, to Robert 1 Floe, a - nephew. At its first hearing tho jury rendered a verdict In favor of the defendants. Robert L.' Flno took the caso.;to tlio .'court of civil appeals and tho decision, df tho lower court was. affirmed.., It wad then laiten to tne aiaie supruniu toun, wumu tho decisions of both tho. lower courts were affirmed, except that tho plaintiffs were taxetl with all the. costs In the case. Tho grounds for tnkiug the suit to New York nr0 that John A. Fine was a former citizen of that place. He grew Up In the eighth district of Washington county, but left here at about the age of 1C years, having 'become an employe tn the Rouso mores in New York. Five years ago he failed In health and went to Ashevllle, N. C, where ho.Bpcnt most of tho time up to a .few weeks of his death In September. 1013. During this time ho received much attention irom his nephew, Robert L. Fine. , About ono year and a half ago John A. Fine canto to the homo of his motner, Mrs. Surah Fine, on Cherokee, where ho later riled, A few days before he died ho mado his will, leaving all of his property, mast of which Is in North Carolina, to his nephew, Robert L. Fine. Besides his mother, John Fine Is survived by three brothers and ono sister, nono of whom were remembered In the will. The opening clause of the will is: John A. Fine, a citizen of New York." MOVE TO DEVELOP SINGING OF CHURCHES An arrangement has been made by the First Presbyterian church with Charles C Wushhuru, the well-known singer and volco teacher, nnd head of the vo'jnl de. partraent In Ward-Belmont, to trnln the people of Nashville in the congregational singing of Gtnndard hymns. Both the authorities of tho church and Mr. Woshburn feel that one of the greatest elements in lielpful public worship Is the hearty singing on the part of church cougregatlons of standard hymus. For this work Mr. Washburn has generously consented to give bis serviced, the church hearing nil other expeuscs. Tbe meetings will be held a the church on Sunduy uftcrnoons at o'clock, be ginning with the ilrst Sunday In Bvectn-her, and wilt last one hour. They will be of an entirely informal character, and consist merely of practice in singing. Tho book used will be the Century, company's "Hymns of Worship and Service." In this way Mr. Wushburn hopes, not only to cultivate belter congregational singing the churches of Nnshville, hut to develop a tusto for a higher und moro dignified class of hymns to he used In public worship. The . meetings are open aud free, not only for the people of the First church, but of all tho churches and for any who may enro to come nnd spend on hour singing hymns. RAILROAD COMMISSION TO MOVE' ITS OFFICES Tho Tennessee railroad commission has been authorized to movo their offices from' the capltol annex to tho Stahlman UnHfUnir. and it is expected that tho com- minion will do so shortly. Tho state geological survey will move Into tno quarters vacated by -he commission, as Inrirer uuarters had to ho secured for the survey since the addition of tho bureau of forestry. COMING! Aluminum Roaster for Carving Sets Today for 49c. Replar Price $1.25 & Laneh rf F GunSstew DANGEROUSLY GIST NEAR DYERSBURG Bill Hodge, a Farmer, Slashed Across the Abdomen by Jour-dan Davis, a Neighbor. DYERSBURG, Tenn., Nov. 20. (Special.) BUI Hodge, u farmer of the nbnl-cord neighborhood, 3 in the hospital In a dangerous1 condition ns a result of knife wounds inflicted by Jourdan Davis, a neighbor. The men were returning homo Inst night frnra Dyersburg, In a wngim driven -by Jeff Mlflln, when thi; two began a quarrel. Davis got out of tin; wiigon to stop at a store on tho roadside and whilo in the storo ho took from a counter a largo knife. Tbo men rfjomii'd the journey until near their homes, when Davis slashed Hodge across the abdomen and Jumped out of tho wagon and ran for iiuiiic, j. im; ui t vrr, wiiusn iiot'it was uirnou to tho men. dbi not kuuw of thn. re newed trouble until Hodgo fell to tho tioor ot tno wagon mcctiing rrom his wounds. An ambulance was sent out to bring the injured man lo the hospital and an officer arrested Pavls at his homo and placed him in Jail. Davis was sentenced to the penitentiary as an accessory In. tho .killing of Crocket Walk. Walk's body was found one night In April, 1907, on. tho roadside nnd Davis and his son Were convicted of the crhno. They had been riding homo In thu wagon with "Walk. -Davis and bis son wrro pardoned from the penitentiary after serving a year, Ilodo la 07 years old and Davis CS. LOWER REDISCOUNT RATE AT RESERVE BANK ' WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. The federal reserve board tonight announced that tho rediscount rato for tho Boston reeorvo bank on thirty-day paper had bceii changed from six per cent to Ilvo and one-half p'or cent, putting the bank on tbo same footing as those la New York and Philadelphia. Thr change was tuKon here to mean thnt money Is easier tti New Kngland and that practically all the first Installment of the reserves of th j Boston bank now aro In its vaults. Several .other reserve banks suggested a change in tiieir rates, but. no action has beon "(taken" regarding them. . ." In order .to fiettlb as quickly as;pos-slhle the question .of ontranco ofltato banks Into the federal reserve- systom. tho .board today. . decided to appoint a speclnl committee to draw up. ontranco regulations. The principal point to be settled is .that of loans on real estate. Most stato banks. havo authority to make such loans while national banks do not. A limitation probably will bo Imposed on this power.' ALL BELGIUM SOON TO STAND IN BREAD LINE LONDON. Nov. 20. Notwithstanding the extensivo relief work already dono in Belgium, conditions there aro becoming moro serious. Jean Van Brandon ot tho Belgian national relief committee, who arrived here today from Brussols. said refugees wero pouring into that city at the rate of 25,000 a day. "This influx." he said, 'is duo . to a lack of fuel as well as food. Brussels has plenty of coal, but Interruption of transportation makes it impossible to carry It to remote villages. Refugees also aro - flocking to Llego and other large towns. "Tho people are dependent entirely on kerosene for henting and cooking, ' and the supply of this fuel also is becoming scarce. "The committee now is supplying C00,-000 meals dally In Brussels to 300,000 per- sons. These meals consist of potato soup, some rice and a piece of bread. At Urst the allowance of bread was six ounces daily, but this has been reduced. to three ounces. Even the rich find it almost impossible to obtain bread In Brussels, nnd soon tho whole population will form into a vast bread line' FRENCH SAVE EXHIBITS COMING TO U. S. FROM FIRE (By Associated Presp.) ; -I.TON6. franco (via Paris). : Nov. 21 (tt:V n. m.) Fire yesterday destroyed the International modern city exposition, wnicn opunca nere Hint J. tvero ablo to save more than lw canes of exhibits which soon aro to bo sent to the San Francisco exposition. ' Grange Wants Farm Credits. (By Associated PresB.) TVIMIINOTON. Do., Nov. M. Tho ta-tlonal Grange went on record at Its anr nual convention today as favoring farm credit legislation, a government-owned mot-chant marine, government ownership of the tolephone and telegraph" systems and pure food legislation. A resolution opposing the opening of tho Panatna-Pacltlc exposition on Sundays waa. lata on the table. 226 4th Ave., N. Opp. Arcade ABERNATHY'S OLD STAW 98c Wait For Them

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