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TUESDA f, JANUARY 0,1918.
THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS 7 NEW SCHEDULES TO BE FELT HERE Some Fast Trains Taken Off and Other Limitations Predicted. Although no definite order have been received by local roads to, regard to cutting down their passenger serv ice, steps are being taken to use as few engines and cars as possible. On account of the movement of troops, every passenger car and engine is be ing worked every hour of the day. Some of the stock Is being kept so busy that time cannot be spared for minor repairs. On the Southern lines several of the fastest trains have been discontinued. The "Carolina Specials," Nos. 13 and 14, running between St Louff and Spartanburg, S. C, have been taken from the schedules. Trains Nos. 26 and 27 on the Nashville division have also been discontinued along with trains Nos. 85 and S6 running between Memphis and Washington. Sbme trains are .being kept between these points, but even further changes are to be made. A prominnt railroad man in dis cussing the situation Monday after noon said: "We have taken off some of the best trains and are going to take off more. Every day we are turning away hundreds of pusscngers, but something must be done. Troop trains are needed and they cannot oc supplied if the pas senger service is continued. The pub lic does not seem to realise how Im portant the tiains are." The traffic department of the various roads have been transferred to bureaus that look after the movement of freight ana route the cars over the quickest ani surest lines. These bureaus seo that all cars are promptly unloaded when they are placed on the sidings, ,and that they are sent on to points where they can be loaded again in the shortest time. In this way all cars can be kept moving and can render a greater amount of service. ABEL OFF TO ATTEND " , STATE TEACHERS' MEET Supt. J. W. Abel left -Monday after noon for Nashville, where he went to attend the State -Officers' association meeting which convenes Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of this week. Tuesday afternoon Mr. Abel will make a' report for the Hamilton county schools in the way -of the progress made in standardizing the public schools. Wednesday morning he will talk on the subject "Should the State Fix a Minimum Salary for the Teachers?" One of the subjects that will no doubt attract a great deal of interest will be the discussion of the Smith-Hughes act. EVANGELIST WIREMAN WAS SAVED FROM SIN An Outlaw in the Mountains of Kentucky When God Touched His Heart. Evangelist C. L. Wireman, vho is con ducting revival meetings at the union gospel meeting, 350 East Main street, was saved four years ago from a life of sin and vice. He was an outlaw of the mountains of eastern Kentucky when God touched and tendered his heart, having shot three men and stolen a number of articles; had been tried twice for the state penitentiary and perjured his soul by false swearing. It took him seven days and nights to confess to his fellow man his wrongdoings and make restitu tion of stolen goods. As a result of his conversion the town in which he lived was revolutionized. He was called to the ministry immediately after his conversion and has preached practically all over the United States and Canada, and has seen nearly 6,000 souls either saved or sanctified. SPECIAL ORDERS EFFECTING OGLETHORPE TRAINING CAMP TEACHERS' MUSIC CLASS TO MEET WEDNESDAY The Hamilton Count Teachers Music class will meet Wednesday afternoon in the superintendent's of fice in the courthouse, at which time Miss- Ogle, the director, will take charge. First Lieutenant Leonard B, Rowe, medical reserve corps, Is assigned to active duty and will proceed to Fort Oglethorpe and report to the com mandant, medical ofllcers' training camp. Camp Greenleaf, for Instruction. Capt Thomas A. Rogers, medical re serve corps, is assigned to duty and will proceed to Fort Oglethorpe and report to the commandant, medical officers' training camp, Camp Green leaf, for Instruction. First Lieutenant Rupert M. Blakely, medical reserve corps, is assigned to duty and will proceed to Fort Ogle thorpe for a course of instruction. The following named officers of the medical reserve corps are assigned to active duty and will proceed to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga,, and report to the commandant, medical officers' training camp, Camp Greenleaf, for a course of Instruction: First Lieutenants JohnB. Fltts, James P. McGee, Henry C. Sauls, Edward A. Stelnhllber. First Lieutenant Edgar H. Green. to thorpe for a course of Instruction. First Lieutenant Walter L. Barber, Jr medical reserve corps, is assigned to duty and win proceed to Fort Ogle tnorpe lor a course of instruction, First Lieutenant Thomas J. Kagey, medical reserve corps, is signed duty and will proceed to Fort Ogle thorpe. Capt. Carl R. Gray, Jr.,, quarter, master reserve corps, is relieved from further duty as assistant to the de partment quartermaster. Southeastern department, and will proceed to At lanta. Go., and report to the depot quartermaster for assignment to duty as his assistant. First Lieutenant Thomas H. Odeneal medical reserve corps, is relieved from duty at Fort Screven, Ga., and re proceed to Spartanburg, S. C anf re port to the commanding general, Camp WadBworth, for temporary duty in the base hospital. So much of special orders. No. 294, as relates to Maj. William V. Evers, medical reserve corps, is amended so medical reserve corps, is relieved from J as to relieve him from duty at the dutv at Atlanta, Ga., and will proceed medical officers' training camp, Camp to Fort Oglethorpe and report to the Greenleaf, and direct him to proceed commandant, medical officers' training camp, Camp Greenleaf, for a course of instruction. First Lieutenant Harold M. Good win, medical reserve corps, Is assigned to duty at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga,, for a course of instruction. First Lieutenant Ralph M. Thomp son, medical reserve corps, is assigned to duty and will proceed to Fort Ogle thorpe for a course of instruction. First Lieutenant, Walter G. H. Pott, medical reserve corps, is assigned to duty and will proceed ' to Fort Ogle thorpe, Ga., for a course of instruction. First Lieutenant Guy Granger, med ical reserve corps, is assigned to duty and will proceed to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., for course of instruction. Maj. Albert E. Halstead, medical re serve corps, is assigned to duty at Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga., for tem porary duty in the base hospital. First Lieutenant Benjamin Rabbiner, j ditty and Will proceed to Fort Ogle- welcome in food discovery economy A thrifty woman of our acquaintance has made a most welcome discovery. She used. to use butter in baking cakes, pies and other tid-bits. Then butter began to jump. It kept on jump ing. Soon she saw she would have to get along without butter in her baking. . But today her family enjoy just as rich, deli cious cakes, just as flaky, melt-in-the-mquth pies and cookies, just as tender, mealy fried potatoes, just as crisp, hot biscuits as when she used butter. Now what was her discovery? Just this: That Cottolene will give all these good things a flavor that butter might well be proud of and that although Cottolene costs much less than butter, it goes much farther. But she discovered something else, too. You can discover, as she did, that pure Cotto lene goes at least one-third farther than other cook ing fats in common use, because it is at least one third richer than any of the fats commonly used in baking or frying. Try wholesome Cottolene in one of your favor ite recipes and see. Be sure to use one-third less than you ordinarily use of other shortening. Your grocer has Cottolene in tins of convenient sizes. r Recipe for MARBLE CAKE $i teaspoon salt cups flour yi teaspoon each nutmeg and cinnamon 1 tablespoon molasses Yt cup Cottolene 1 cup sugar 2 eggs cup milk 3 level teaspoons baking powder Cream Cottolene, add sugar gradually, yolks of eggs beaten until thick and light, flour sifted with baking powder and salt, alternately with milk. Fold in whites of eggs baton until stiff. Turn one third of this batter into a bowl and add to it mo lasses and spices. Pour into well-greased pan, alter nating light and dark mixture to give it tha "marbled" appearance. ,, Bake forty to forty-five minutes in a moderate oven. ' h.k. fa I R BANKSasBjSO uaxsas aa Makes Good Cgohing Better" to Rochester, N. V., and report to the commanding officer, base hospital No, 19, Third regiment armory, for duty, First Lieutenant Thos. King Byrne, Infantry reserve corps, is reassigned to active duty effective Jan. 25, 1918, and will proceed to Chlckamauga park and report tor duty. . Capt. Robert D. Perdue and First Lieutenant Karl L. Able, medical re serve corps, are relieved from duty at the medical officers training camp. Camp Greenleaf, and will proceed to Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va, and report to the commanding officer, engineer officers training camp, for duty. The following officers of the medical corps. National guard, now on duty at the camps specined, win proceed to Philadelphia: Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala. First Lieutenants Fred L. Eyestone ana Mathew c. Hunter; Camp Wads worth, Spartanburg, H. C, first Lieu tenants Henry B. Smith and Walter C, Tilden. First Lieutenant Raymond S. Dick inson, aviation section, signal reserve corps, will proceed to Mililnsrton, Tenn., and report to the commanding officer, Park Held, for duty. Capt. Forrest F. Pike and First Lieutenant Bernath Weiss, medical reserve corps, are assigned to active duty and will proceed to Fort Ogle thorpe, Ga., and report to the com mandant, medical officers' training camp, camp Greenleaf. Each of the following officers of the medical corps, National guard, now on duty at the places specified, will proceed to New York for a course of Instruction, and upon completion of this course will return to his proper station: Camp McClellan, Annlston, Ala., Capt. Charles C. Smith and First Lieu tenant Frank Steinke: Camp Wads words, Spartanburg, S. C, First Lieu tenants Lewis P. Jones and Herman C. Russell: Camp Sevier, Greenville, S. C, First Lieutenant. Robert H. Noell. The following officers of the medical reserve corps are relieved from duty at the medical officers training camp, Camp Greenleaf, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., and assigned with aviation section, signal corps, and will proceed to Belle vllle. 111., and report to the command ing officer, signal corps, aviation school, Scott field, for assignment to squadrons now being organized there First Lieutenants James G. Conley,' John w. Dunn and Alexander W. Graves. The following officers of the medi cal reserve corps, now on duty at the camps specified, will proceed to Phila delphia and report to Maj. Edward Martin, medical reserve corps. Univer sity hospital, for a course of instruc tion: Camp Greenleaf, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga,, Maj. William J. Bell; Camp Se vier, Greenville, S. C, First Lieuten ants Herbert Acuff, Hyle C. Copenha ver and George E. Wilson; Camp Leo, Petersburg. Va., First Lieutenants William C. Hensyl and John H. Cooper; Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.. First Lieutenants Russell H. King and James F. Pitman; Camp Jackson. Co lumbia, S. C, First Lieutenants Alfred Mordecai, James A. Norton and Bay lis F. Sloan; Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga., First Lieutenant Septimus T. Taylor. , BOARD WILL HEAR NO ORAL TESTIMONY Much Evidence Prepared by Registrants Will Never Be Considered. Many of the registrants who are dissatisfied Willi their clnssiflcatlons made by the local boards have signi fied their intention to send additional affidavits in support of their claims for exemption to the district boards. Sfv eif.l have already prepared affidavits thnt were not included In their qucs t'onnairos. These have been forwarded to Knoxvflle, where the district board holds its stcns. Many of them will go to Knoxville and nppear before the board in person. It is snld that the only evlder.ee that the district board can consider is that prodiined before the lecal boards and by these boards forwarded to the district board Tho Clsirict board will not hold any meeting" before the 15th of the month. Unt'er the r.ew rules, the district board will pas on all industrial claims, re gardless of any appeal. In other words, an industrial claim for exemp tion goes direct to the district board and is not considered by tho local boards. mondaon method of penmanship, a sys tem of muscular movement writing which Is used quite extensively in the public schools throughout the countyy. CHANCELLOR MERCER WILL NOT BE CANDIDATE T. L. Stewart, of Winchester Bar, Enters the Ttace. News has been received here by lawyers of the local bar announcing that Chancellor C. F. Mercer would not be a candidate for re-election and In this connection T. L. Stewart, of Winchester, announces as a candidate. Mr. Stewart is a product of the Se quatchie valley and is said to be one of the most popular lawyers in the chancery division which he has asked to honor him with office. Mr. Stewart has a large number of friends among the members of the Chattanooga bar who wish him 'success in his race. The Tom Snow ii ca uug bL nuui nig wj. STOVES and RANGES 7th and Chestnut streets , Phone Main 1895 CHATTANOOGA SASH & DOOR CO. Market and Cewart Phone Main 1304 Ne order too large or toe smell. Deliveries to all parte ot eity. Beet material, beet earvio. beet prloae. Tall us your wants. CHATTANOOGA SASH & DOOR CO. STOP CALK mm uvn 11! UK I: New Discovery! Takes Place of Dangerous Calomel It Puts Your Liver Jo Work Without Making You Sick Eat Anything It Can Not Salivate Don't Lose a Day's I discovered a vegetable compound that Hoes the work of dangerous, sickening calomel and I want every reader of this paper to try a bottle and if it doesn't straighten you up better and quicker than salivating calomel just go back to the store and get your money. I guarantee that one spoonful of DoIson's Liver Tone will put your sluggish liver to work and clean your thirty feet of bowels of the sour bile and constipation poison which is clogging your system and making you feel miserable. I guarantee that one spoonful of this harmless liquid liver medicine will relieve the headache, bil iousness, coated tongue, ague, malaria, sour stom ach or any other distress caused by a torpid liver as quickly as a dose of vile, nauseating calomel, besides it will not make you sick or keep you from Jo JiAderson, Druggist, Chattanooga, Tenn. a 'day's work. I want to see a bottle, ol this won derful liver medicine in every home here, J Calomel is poison it's mercury it attacks the bones, often causing rheumatism. Calomel is dan-, gerous. It sickens while my Dodson's Liver Tone is safe, pleasant and harmless. Eat any-, thing afterwards, because it can not salivate. Give it to the children because it doesn't upset the stom ach or shock the liver. Take a spoonful tonight and wake up feeling fine and ready for. a full day's work. Get a bottle f Try it! If It 'doesn't 'do' exactly what I say, tell your dealer to hand your money back. Every druggist and store keeper here knows me and knows of my wonderful discovery of a vegetable medicine that takes the place of danger ous calomel,, NAVIGATION ON RIVER AGAIN FOR STEAMERS The Tennessee river Is again navi gable, and. unless the unexpected hap pens, boats will depart Tuesday tor down-river and up-river points. The J. N. Trigg was scheduled to leave on a down-river trip at 10 o'clock, and the steamer Joe Wheeler starts at 5 p.m. for up-river points as far as EucJiee. The cargoes of both are of merchandise. Both boats have been Idle for many months because of low water, and recently because of Ice. The navigation company will probably handle more freight this ei& son than ever before In its history. EDM0NDS0N SCHOOL TAKES NEW QUARTERS The Edmondion School of Business has outgrown Its quarters In the Temple Court building and has removed to the Volunteer building. This school has made rapid progress since its organization ihree yeara ago. and Its graduates are holding many of the responsible positions In the city. C. W. EdmondHon, who Is president of the school. Is well known in Chattanooga, having been connected with the city Schools for a number of years as com mercial teacher and supervisor of pen manship. He Is the author of the Ed- Why Not Fimrnish That Odd Room and Rent it To Someone?, Chattanooga is filled to overfl owing with people who are anxi ous for a place to sleep a room that they can call home. They are willing to pay a liberal rental for it. Why not turn that idle room you have into a money-maker and do a patriotic duty at the same time? The demand for rooms is greater now than it has ever been and is growing greater delay in furnishing that spare room means that you are losing an opportunity to greatly add to your in come. We have a great stock of bed room furniture and furnishings to select from and you will be surprised at what a small outlay it will take to furnish a room "good enough for anybody." Come in and talk this matter over with us. Mm IS-ZIA-V-eiGHTH ST. 1