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The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, January 21, 1918, HOME EDITION, Image 2

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MONDAY, JANUARY, 21, 1918.
:rux iron.,pepsin
The combination of two treat medl
finiu. Hisod'a Hamanartlla and I'cpt
iron, by taking them In conjunction.
on terore eating ana me omer nci,
hrinn into rvwinoni tlon the above-
named substances, best for the blood.
nerves and digestive organs.
This combination la especially rec
ommended in eases -that are scroiu
Joint, or rheumatic.' anemic and nerv
one, or where the blood la both Impure
and pal deficient lojron one of the
moat nmon dlHMuiQndltions of the
present day. Mi.Mr-
In cases where a laxative la needed.
Hood s Pills should t lane . mey
work 1 perfect harmony with Hood
Sarsaoarilla and Peptiron, and are
unld and efficient (Adv.)
1 the fermi of many diiaaaea aoeh m
un p, bi aiariai
jneans for all ol
ns light or die.
These germs are
everywhere in the
air we Dreaine.
The odd are In
favor of the
a. if the' liver ft inactive and the
d tnanra. .... ' ,
I vwt u niut mnct li an Increase In
"&a form-flrhng strength. To do this
aaaeaafully yoo need to out on healthy
mttK rouse the liver to vigorous action,
U will throw off these grrms, and pu
ll the blood ao that there win pe no
spot,' or toll for germ-growth.
I Vo efalm for Dr. Pierce's Golden
Radical Discovery that It doe all this
jt a way pecnliar to Itself.
( It ran trouble caused by torpid liver
flr lupora blood. ,
This herbal tonic if made up In llqnld
Vtahtai form and can be obtained In any
arm atore In the United State. .It cod
, U4" no alcohol or oareotle, and IU in
1 . - ii . nHntMt nn the wraDDer.
Write Dr." Pierce. iTesldent Invalids'
r'- and Surgical Institute, Buffalo,
,.Y..nd aen4 JooBnUJor trial packaga
rWM.TOTr.-I have used Dr. Pierce's
r. ielaes In my family and find thorn to
I the greateet medicines known for the
4 ae of , the human race. The 'Golden
1 -ical Discovery' Is the greatest medl-
Ml aver need for run-down" nerves i
1 erreatest liver medicine known In this
e-- fltry ; good for diarrhea. I know this
r . ilclne is good for the above complaints
lr I tklvf used It for them.
I will answer any Inquiry from any
tit person and gladly tell, what thii
v-wdorfut medicine has done for ms.
Latmas Cauoll, Eouie 8.
' rrT-aCACoA, Ala. "This la a true
r ement as to the value of Dr. Pierce's
1 odiclnes. I nsed one of his great reme
4.ee In my own family with good results,
rely, 'Golden Medical Discovery,' and
I nd It to be all It is claimed to be.
Voere Is no medicine that will come as
r-mr doing what It Is claimed for It;
I era's no praise too high for U." W.II
iU4T, Hoi 216.
'i.j.j . ( it -ih
CIO to S500
'optician and jeweler
No. t East Eighth Street
Effective Sunday. Jan. M. Kit. the
following changes win B made ln
schedules of the Nashville, Chatta.
nooga ft. bouis drains Into and
out of Chattanooga:
Train No. 93, due to leavo Chat,
tanooga at t :23 p.m., westbound, be.
tween Chattanooga and Chicago, St.
Louis and Memphis.
. Train No. ?S. due to arrive Chat,
tanooga at 7:21 a.m.. from Chicago,
fcL Louis and Memphis.
Pullman cars and dining cars on
Trains 92 and it between Chatta.
nooga and Atlanta will be diacon.
I'arlor cars on Trains 1 and X will
be discontinued.
Train No. 10. leaving Chattanooga
at, I0.CS a.m. from TuUahoma.
, Train No. I. 'due in Chattanooga
at a.m. from TuUahoma.
KfTective same date. Trains 60 and
SI. between Plkevllle and Bridgeport,
will be extended to Chattanooga and
will be known between Bridgeport
and Chattanooga as Noa. and 10.
opttratiric between theae points on
same schedule as at present.
Train No. ( will leave Chattanooga
at t:m a.m. ror Nashville.
Train No. will arrive Chattanooga
at t:6S p.m. irom Nachville.
Train No. S from Nanhville win r.
riva K Si a.m. and leave for Atlanta
at 2.-4S a.m. .
Train No. 1 from Nashville will ar.
rive at 1:65 p.m.. and leave for At.
lanta at 2:10 p.m.
Train No. 2 from Atlanta will ar.
rrve at 1:9 p.m., and leave for
Nashville at 1:M p.m.
'General Passenger Agent.
Government Proposes to Create
Reserve Supply of Trained
V Agriculturists.
Washington, Jan. 21. As a step to.
ward tho Increased production cam
paign ot the United Btatea department
of agriculture, a volunteer movement
han been launched to create a reserve
suprly of trained agricultural work
ers trom which farmers may draw to
work America's harvests, it la pro
Doxed to establish day and night
schools in various sections or tho coun
irv. according to plans announced
hei, where experts will Instruct all
classes in general farm work.
MnoRla.1 stress will be placed on the
training of women for tasks on the
farm left idle by the departure of the
rural vouth for the colore. Mrs. Bo
nn ia Lamb, of Chicago, is the author
of the nlan and officials here have
warmly lndorsea i.
When the farms of tha country are
depopulated of unskilled labor in the
second and subsequent draft calls,
women will be relied upon to assise
In tilling the fields.
Will Furnish iwacninsry.
The government Is making arrange
ments te supply farm machinery on
time payments to farmers who are
unable to pay cash down. In order to
stimulate production. Unskilled labor
on tho farms will not te exempt rrom
the draft. Women, old men and chll-
itrn will be relied uDon by the gov
ernment to come to the assistance ot
the farmers. If this pUn fails the
government may have to detail drafted
men from the cantonmenls to furnish
farm labor supply.
Girantlo increases ln food produc
tion during Kit are under contempla
tion bv tha government and Ameri
can agriculture will be asked to go the
The board of education of the dis
trict haa waived the competitive ex
aminations for teachers because thou
sands of instructors are being em
ployed by the government now
throughout the country and they were
never harder to obtain. Thla, school
fllcials think, is the last step to rem
edy the teachers' shortage situation.
With the emergency appropriation bill
still pending in congress and expe
rienced teachers quitting their posts
overnight for better positions' with the
government,, school authorities here
have reached the last bridge, and don't
now what to no.
If speedy action Is not taken soon
by congress ln regard to the bill pro
viding for salary increases, the lower
grades here will be closed and others
consolidated. The request for the
waiving of the competitive examina
tions was made by Bupt. Thurston
nd voted unanimously by the board
of education. The last competitive
examination held here for teachers
was a farce, only four candidates ap
pearing. ' ...
An attempt has been made by Con-I
gressman Nolan and his colleagues In
the house in favor of the bill to have
the Nolan minimum wage bill given
preference on the house calendar so
that it will be Insured of an early
The house committee on labor, after
the bill had been temporarily side
tracked Wednesday, held a meeting
As does
Saves Wheat
Saves Sugar
Saves Fuel
Saves Time
Saves Milk
Saves Waste
You are conserving when you eat
and asreed on a resolution which
would ask for apeclol consideration of
the bill at an early date. The Dill
was blocked on a technicality by Con
o-ntaaman Stafford, of Wlaconsin. Con
gressman Nolan says- he has no idea
of quitting the fight. The bill would
standardize tha pay of government
Deprecation of the tactics of the
national woman's party in trying to
stampede the president and congress
into quick action on the suffrage
amendment was made in the house by
Congressman Scott Ferris, of Okla
homa, who supported the measure.
Mr. Ferris caused a ripple of ap
plause to run through the house and
the crowded galleries when he said:
"Opponents of equal suffrage today
shrug their shoulders and Jeer at the
thought of enfranchising 14,000,000
women.. I can cemember when the
talk of the -election of senators by a
vote of the people brought jeers from
many of these gentlemen who oppose
this bill. It brings no jeers today.
"We are told by the opponents of
suffrage that there are many thou-
who do not wish to exercise the right
to vote, and are in fact opposed to was me war aennraeni, rcu-
glving the franchise to women. I do ognizlng the more immediate need of
not deny this statement, but I answer these branches of our war work, has
it by saying that there is only a deliberately stepped aside and wlth
amall per cent, of these 14,000,000 held Its demands until later,
women who are opposed to the grant- x news writer Just returned from
Ing of suffrage to women. It Is merely prance, employed by a group of pa
a privilege that ehe may exercise at pePg attacking Secretary Baker and
her ontlon. in her own way. How can m.
tfiia possibly offend those who do not
favor It naught but pure selfishness
would prompt one to deny to others
a right they themselves , did not de-
i i , , . . . , . . .1
Mr Ferris concluded his debate by
JSl' Hi Zn JJltn VI
mi"?!? Lvl JSJ?wr ' ! 'n lS2
lLla$u& l rff! h? 25
ann.T?nJ the fnn ne vZ In a few
5 ? Im ?nlfv ,
years from today.
Japan is free'to confess that she
does not understand JrTeBtdent wu-
Bon.g reference to the removal of com-
merce barriers after the war. ijross.
Rertou effect on the little brown 1 And because the demands on the
nation if this Is carried out Is feared resources of the Red Cross are Imme
ln newspapers which have telegraphed diate, because they must give succor
their opinions to Washington. , to the sick and wounded and destitute
The Japanese press foresees a prob- t France at once, the administration
lem for the nation ln the American
pledges of restriction of armaments
and the self-determination of colonies.
xnai me nation hhh uu mo in-
dent's proposal as an attempt to es-
laousn rree irane arming couuinra
after the war Is the fear expressed
l- lh- rhiirwal Rhnrvo. a leadlnsr
dlllv whTch U ririnteW the commer?
oally wnicn is printea in ine commer-
cial interest or me country. -
vinhi vihi ti,t if
post belltim trade conditions are Red Cross were more efficient than
equalized the resolutions of the Paris those of the war department, but be
conference will be mere "scraps of cause the urgency of the need abroad
paper." This paper expresses grave was held most immediate,
doubts that the enemies of the allies In the same way, if the army and
can he crushed. navy both had requisitions on the ord-
The Japanese government is urged nance producing capacity of the coun
by other papers to sdopt a policy of try for 8-inch guns, the navy got them
frankness and let the world know first Not because the navy authorities
what preparations the nation Is mak- were more persuasive or efficient than
ing in a commercial and military way. those of the army, but because the
i needs of the navy, in actual contact
Raymond, Miss., Jan. 2! Capt W. T.
Ratcllff. Bn artillery officer ln the confed.
erate army, president of the state His.
torlcal society, a member of the Vicks.
burg National park commission and for
forty years president of the board of
trustees of Mississippi college, died at his
home here yesterday of pneumonia, aged
83 years.
Included among the survivors ar Mrs.
D Da Gray, of Atlanta, and Mrs. J. C
Ballard, of Oklahoma, daughters.
What Other Food
Helps to Conserve
By R. H. Hunt
Washington, January. The drive of
antiadmlnistration forces la and out
of congwss to discredit the war de
part men t and force appointment of a
minister of munitions: to take over an
army buying, is only making headway
because the real facts in the situation
are unknown.
Conditions that have resulted In the
navy department and the Ked Cross
getting supplies which the war depart
ment has not got. or getting them ear
lier, have been cited as proving that
the war department was not on tne
Job. This would on its face appear a
just conclusion, were it not the fact
that in practically every instance
where the navy or the Red Cross have
piled up supplies which the army has
had to wait weeks or months for. It
exampie of the deparment'a efficiency
the fact tnat tne Red Cr0SB nas more
,uppIle, ln France than our expedl-
tt0nary army.
He does not explain, however If he
took tha paln9 t0 flnd 0ut-that the
administration has recognised aa one
the essentials of our war program
the relief by the Red Cross, not only
ot T wn lclt and mounded, and the
sick and wounded of our allies, but of
Jhe ctvllltln population. To
Provide this, a definite percentage of
France has been set aside for the Red
including the war department has
don9 much' to expedite Red Cross
aUppiiea to France as have officials of
the Red Cross themselves,
c . 10 000 Man
,. -- - - - vHr,ioia in
t once for the Ptol" "
France and the array needed lu.uuu
blankets for one of our training camps
hA RpH r,.n rnt the b an-
r s, ",, " ,
kets. Not because the officials of the
with the enemy ln the submarine zone,
have been considered more Imme
diately Imperative than those of an
army atill In French training camps.
. - This war is not fought alone by tne
armv or the navy or the Red Cross.
it is being fought by the government,
using all three arms, two official and
0ne unofficial. .
What the critics of the war depart-
ment seem not to understand is that
the war and navy departments are not
competing In the war they are co-
In a dozen cases the army has stood
aside while the navy, whose need for
certain materials or for certain- indus
made partly of barley.
- contains its own sugar
from its own grains,
-fully baked.
ready to serve direct
from the package.
requires less than the
ordinary cereal
eatable to the last bit.
trial resources waa more imperative.
filled its requirements.
That may have .been inefficiency
from a purely army point .of view
but it waa efficiency from an admtnis
tratton point of view, for the adminis
tmtlnn ia flfirhtlne hnth with Armv and
navy. It Is trte navy on which we must
depend for getting our army and sup-
d ics to France, and it seems only wis
dom to see that it is first provided
with Its requirements,
Why not supply both at the same
time? Simply because ln many of the
lines of production called upon there1
has not been the productive capacity
ln the country to fill both requirements
at once.
Simultaneously, too. with the de
mands of our expanding army and
navy, we have had to continue to pro.
duce vast supplies for the British and
French armies.
Why not cut these off. you ask, until
we had our own army equipped and
The French and British are ln the
front-line trenches. Their demands
cannot wait. Their demands are the
most Imperative. When we have aup-
plied them, have supplied the Red
Cross to alleviate the suffering of their
wounded, have equipped our navjJo
safeguard the passage of army ana
Red CrosB supplies and our own troops,
then, and not till then, has the army
. . v, i)
country for its own needs,
When these conditions are under
stood, the "delay" In outfitting the
army can be more intelligently dls
cussed. Bo far, these elements have
received no apparent consideration
from the department's critics,
Apropos of the attacks of the re
cently returned war correspondent, it
is interesting to note that an army
officer who has
u toea with Pershing
of his arrival In France
weeks ago; and who
from the time
till about five
was formerly one of the best known
and clearest sighted newspaper men
in America, states that up to the time
he left France the writer In question
had never visited the American army
"He may have come down from
Paris for a few days after I left," this
officer , says, "but I know him well, and
he was not there before I lft
This same officer, who prior to our
entry into the war visited ; with the
French and English armies, declared
Pershing has built up the iost mag
nificent organization in France of any
of the armies, strength of command
considered. Pershing's organization Is
based upon anticipated strength sur
ficlent to make it a real factor In the
war. It will not be used until is, nas
that srength.
"Then, when he begins to move,
says this man, "look out for something
to happen. Fritz will learn something
new about efficiency."
Washington, Jan. 21 President Wilson
has sent to the senate the names of the
following to be postmasters in Tennes
see: "
J. K. Tate to be postmaster at Bolivar,
In place of Knox Tote. Incumbent's com
munion expired July 11, 1917.
William Thomas to be Dostmaster at
Brownsville, in place of W. Thomas. In.
ciunbent'a conhnisslon 'expired July 25,
Joel F. Ruffin to be postmaster at Ce
sar Hill, in place of J. F. Ruffin. Incum.
bent s commission expired July 25. 1917.
Emily T. St. John to be postmaster at
Harrlman, in place of ES. T. St John. In.
cumbent's commission expired Aug. 13,
O. X McCallum to be postmaster at
Henderson, in place of O. L. McCallum. I
incumbent's commission expired July 14.
Luke C. PeaTj to be postmaster at Jef -
ferson City, in place of L. C. Peak. Inj
cumbent's commission expired July 11,
William F. Holland to be postmaster at
Kingston, ln place of W. F. Holland. In
cumbent's commission expired Aug. 15, 1
11117. "v
Sara M. Barnett to be postmaster at
Lexington, in place of S. M. Barnett. In
cumbent's commission expired July 10.
- Victor C. Stafford to be postmaster at
sevlerville. In place of Jr. C Stafford. In.
cum bent s commission expired Oct, 30,
Irene M. nhealm tn hA nn.tmn .. t I
Spring Hill, ln .place of I. M. Chealrs.
Incumbent's commission expired July 10.
Horace I Browder to be postmaster at
aweetwater, in- place of H. L. Browder.
1917. f
Ira LaF. Lemonds to be postmaster at
Tlptonvllle, in place of I. LaF. Lemonds. ter what I tried to eat, there was nom
Tnnimh.nf. rnmn.i..:nn .i-j ,t ln2 that didnt rive me misery from
John B. Pullen to be postmaster at
tv,.-i . t c ... ...
ntmh..!'. . !.. j . -
.. ,n ut ., . ruuen. in.
Frank P. Singleton to be oostniaster at
fVinnorMn i- i. m -r, cm
inmmhn'. i.i ...
Ru n -Rn.tmon k. . .
Algood. Office became presidential July
1, 1917. ? , ; !uly
Robert H. Morley to be Postmaster at
Arlington Office became- president,.,
Benjartin F. Chambers to be fimtmniu
ter at friendship. Office became' presl.
aenuai Jan. l, 1917.
,F. L. Tardy to be postmaster at
Qainesboro. Office became presidential
April 1, 1917.
Samuel E. Johnson to be oostmaater
at Kimberlln Heights. Office honim.
presidential July 1, 1917.
Alexander B, Miller to ba nntmntr at
Limestone. Office became nrenidentioi
Juiy i, mil.
Ernest D. Sneed to be Postmaster at
Office became presidential July
1. 1917.
F. B. Cowan to be postmaster at Whft
i-ine. unice became presidential July 1,
101 I. ; . . . i .
Robert ti. Lone to be nnnfm.
Church Hill. Office became presidential
un. J, 19 vi,
Frank F.
Overton to be postmaster at
Office became presidential Oct.
1, 1917.
Henry Estill to be notmtr of tvin
Chester, in place of H. Eat ill. ini,
bents commission expired July 23, 1917.
To Cum r.nM I . r. . n...
nuiemi. it aiops ine uougti and Head.
nui'e ana wotks orr th fniA w
" T"l , . .
, . ; signature on each box. 80c,
Gen. Von Stein, Prussian War
Minister, Says Military De
cision Already Obtained.
Amsterdam, Jan. 21. "I do not know
the Americans, nor do I know what they
are capable of doing in this war," said
Gen. von Stein. Prussian minister of
war, in an Interview ln a recent issue
of the Buda Pestt Hirlap. The general
Is quoted, however, as declaring that the
central powers were well prepared . for
meeting America.
The war minister said he did not re,
gard aircraft as a decisive factor. He
had beard of extensive American plans in
this connection. ' But." he said, "muqh
depends upon what the American engt
neers can do, and still more depends upon
whether efficient, experienced crews can
be obtained by them."
Desires Peace
Speaking of the present situation. Ocn.
von Stein said:
"AU humanity desires peace, and natu
rally so do I. As a sc lier I know only
one possibility ror ending the war, and
that is victory. Every renunciation is
only a sign of weakness and an acknowl
edgment of defeat. He who renounces
the fruits of his successes on the battle,
field puts the enemy in a position to con.
aider himself a victor and helps -him in
r , , man rr ria.tm., fnH rr-1. ,
. ...... uvuuii. .mem is uu
men vi a. utaiie ior an undemanding on I
the part of our enemies. Their entire at,
titude shows their only aim still is to
push us from our place in the sun.
Thereby Admit Defeat.
In reality a military decision has al.
ready been obtained. When our enemies
recognize that they cannot drive us out
of the occuDied terrltorv thov will th
by admit that they have been defeated.
uen. von tein ajuerrei that "th mnv
Ins- and decisive newer la tho inrfiviHuai
man," and he declared the Germans were
not airaia or ine wonders of technical
"There are. for Instance." he nM
tanks, which made their first appearance
m tne isomme battle. At first we natu.
rally did not know how trt fleittrnv t Vi am
My soldiers even climbed on top of them
and tried to blow them open with hand
grenaaea. uut we soon learned that there
waa oniy on. aeaa weapon against them
nameiy, our guns."
New Tork, Jan. Jl. Names of the first
women elected to membership In the ex.
ecutive committee of the LeaKue to En.
force Peace were announced today, after I
a meeting or tne committee on manage.
ment of that organization. Thev are!
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, chairman of
the women's committee of the Council of I
National Derense and honorary president
of the National American Woman Suf.
(rage association.
Mrs. Eva Perry Moore, president of the
National council of Women and hon
orary president of the General Federation
of women's Clubs.
Mrs. Ttromas J. Preston, of Princeton
(formerly Mrs. G rover Cleveland).
Miss M. Carey Thomas. Dresident of I
Brya Hawr college.
The league announced that these
women were added to its governing board
In pursuance of a recent determination
to conduct a campaign among the women
of the country first, to strengthen oppo,
sition to a premature peace, and. second,
to promote the formation, after the war.
of a league of nations.
William H. Taft. who presided at the
meeting of the league today, nead a letter
from Dr. Shaw. In which she said:
"My views as to the proper attitude ef I
th. United States toward a premature
peace with Germany and- with regard to I
the methods by which peace may be
maintained are in accord with the posi
tion taken by the - League to " Enforce
Others who attended the meeting, held
ftt the Tale club, included Bolton Smith,
Mobile Man Tells of His Awful
Trouble. ;
Had Suffered for Three Long
.... ' , L .
"I Am Building Up and Getting
Stronger Every Day," ,
Says Fleming.
"I know there must be thousands of
people suffering me same way i uiu.
and for their benefit, I want to tell
how I Kot rld ot my trouble," said R.
I JP teming, sou: """i
I hi I a. Ala., a few davs asro.
' "My stomach had been aU wrong for
tnree veara or 'onger and it oian i nuti-
indigestion. It seemed like food would
turtfas sour as vinegar in my aiom-
anli and form eras that would uioai me
until I rnuld hardlv eet my Dream. I.
..- . ... , r
V.I . . . - , , , . ,
I got so 1 would turn sick ai mo oism.
ot anything to eat.
I "Hut that's all over now, ano i am
a well man. for I heard about ianluc
I IniDrovinsr ever since. I can sit down
to as Iarge a meal a" nybodv1 and ea
every bit of it and enjoy It without any
trouble Mtemaroa. xanmc .u
riugnd' ge sUnger
every uay. i ttin kiuu iu i ,v
for I know how it will help a person
who has the same trouble."
cI & I '1 Live Drug
S elyJ b? "Ve & i S
Co. (Adv.)
Tanlac Is sold In Chattanooga ex-
Everybody needs Iron. It builds you
up; helps complexion, Diooa, appetite,
digestion. A few drops In milk or soft
drinks Is fine for you.' Many local
1 Ui 111IVO ID ,1(117 I", J V ....... j " ' '
fountains serve It. Ask for eome
'A-I-M" In your drink.
It costs noth-
ing extra.
For the nerves, complexion, blood
and appetite, did you ever have them
put a few drops of lro . ln your "dope"
J .... . .4 ... nln am II, A? rworv.
I k., a. t. tt k,,im. vnn nn
Manv fountains a-aldly serve It Ak
for "A-I-M."
Highly concentrated medicinal iron
under the 80-year famous "A-I-M"
trademark of quality, is a wonderful
They gladly put a few drops
ln your milk or soft drink at many
fountains instead of lime or ammonia.
Ask for It. Everybody needs iron. It
builds- you up. .
Watch how your appetite and system
builds up when you start having a few
drops of iron put ln every soft drink.
Many fountains gladly serve it instead
of lime or ammonia. Tell the boy to
put a drop or two of "a-I-M" in yours. .
Everybody needs iron. It helps ap
petite, blood, complexion. Coats you
nothing extra.
Instead of lime or ammonia, let tho
boy put some nerv and tissue build
ing iron ln your drink. Costs nothing
extra. Everybody needs iron. Its
quality and strength is guaranteed by
the 30-year famous "A-I-M" trade-
I mark of one ' tne largest Chemical
I corporations. Absolutely harmless.
Everybody knows lr6n helps appe
tite, nerves, blood and complexion.
Why not have the boy shake a drop
or two in your so t drinks instead of
lime or ammonia? Try It. It builds
you up. Many fountains gladly serve
It now.
Iron helps a person's appetite.'
nerves, t.od and complexion. Drives
out the uric acid. It builds you up.
Many fountains without extra charce
gladly put a drop or two in mil. or
soft drinks. Tell the boy to put some
A-I-M Iron in yours.
. . ...
iunnv soaa fountains a-an v nnr n
drop or two of "A-I-M" ln. milk or
soft drinks if you ask; "A-I-M" is
a highly concentrated natural iron
compound, non-Injurious, Everybody
needs iron. Try It ln your dope, a
few days. Watch your appetite and
"pep" Increase. It builds you up.
(Adv.) ,
UUwnB S. ml
itoort mm aa. a -p?
Ml mom It mm- iwa
9 'MhatMM. jietnt
ISow In ale t look,
Pent fe ae t take
SLisk tumors fool
mm na raalh? cant atrat tit a wo-
hair ontn It is nie. ana Kma mar. waa
p.,, .in dmndrniL f tilth rants at I
tb. hair and maksa it crow tour, soft and I
filar Goanntacdaswe-Jaim. Price Me
hw mall na mesistof stanm. or coin.
Kxsxajrro MtMciMt coaiMMP
A. T. Nolan
Lookout Roofing
Company '
Sheet Metal andj'urnace
Work of ail Kinds
- Chattanooga, Tenn.
Main 20S9
Of Memphis.

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