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The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, March 11, 1918, LATE EDITION, Image 7

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MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1918.
Don'i fret - call
Southern Rubber Co ln
Gen. Gorgas Rousingly Greeted.
Big War Problems Dis
' cussed and Plans Laid.
? S5 Sfi & SK K
tsftiw s .
"aXSWdtt t : :.iSSSMSasSSeBSlsm4 ..-W'--:5T J
aw!(iJ tejxmsxmmmmmmmmm?mtr f v " i NuTT
CSESEr 'VX Jj JkiB'5jr lV l.vv'.
tsMf i V sv
I If) :
Vg-I "X fciO. .n.il )rri..n. a-
I 1
I n
on a person who iqulnta and
watch the change in bis ex
pression. The eyes will open until they
appear larger; the lines of the
face of the face will soften, and
he looks younger than without
When we have tested your
eyes we will know exactly what
you need and advise you ac
Harris .& Rogsliead
Manufacturing Optielans and
13 C 8th 8t Phone C7I
Crowding- the new Oreenleaf audi
torium to Its utmost capacity, the
medical department of the Council of
National Defense convened yesterday
with over a thousand medical men In
Before the formal opening Oreen
leaf students crowded the hall and
entertained themselves by singing un
der the baton of Lieut. Jones.
When Gen. William C. Gorgas, sur.
geon-general of the American army.
arrived at 11. be calmed the ovation
that greeted him, complimented the
singing and asked tUat It be con.
Shortly after eleven, the house was
called to order and Dr. Franklin Mar
tin, who Is chairman of the Council of
National Defense, was Introduced by
Col. Henry Page, commandant or
Camn Oreenleaf. Dr. Martin explained
the ireneral work of the medical arm of
the Council of National Defense. He
said that tne medical Doa. i mei
monthly In Washington, but In this
Instance the place or meeting naa
been transferred to Camp Oreenleaf
In honor of the dedication of the au
Among routine work Dr. Edward
Martin, of the university or rensyw
vanla, reported on the publicity work;
Dr. Chas. Mayo reported as chairman
of the committee on surgery. Among
other things, he stated that the price
of everything had gone up except doc
tor's fees, and that stood at what It
had always been, "40 per cent, free,
and the rest get what you can."
Big Task of Physicians.
One topic accented by Dr. Mayo was
the man-power of the United States
after the war. "Drarta or immi-
.. . a m in
(By Betty Bro.)
Among; the numerous signs of spring
there Is Included no sign of the dimin
ished popularity of the art of military
The knitting bag promises
cranta." he said, "will no lonrer ex
pand the" labor force or America; and I knlttlnr
coimtrtirt the maimwi and wounded to become a costume accessory, which
and place them upon a productive Uke the poor, we have always with us,
Among other Interesting; reports
were those of Dr. William H. Welch,
Dr. Wm. D. Haggard, of Nashville, on
Red Cross work; Dr. Wm. F. Snow on
"Civilian Co-operation In Combatting
venereal Diseases'; Miss Ella Phil
lips Crandall, of the committee on
Doctors Patriotic
A widely appreciated address was
made by Col. Victor C. Vaughn n. dean
of medicine. University of Michigan
Col. Vaughan said that the medical
Here are pictured two maids who have
already persuaded their knitting bags
to take on the tint of spring. On the
left we have a most fetching combina
tion the new knitting uniform of beg
and hat to match. This time It is
worked out In beige taffeta, and both
hat and bag are elaborated with de
lectable fat green allk apples and pur
ple silken grapes. The hat and bag on
the right are constructed of chntn
pngne colored hronddoth to which is
added a bit of black velvet, firmly at
tached by coiikpIcuous and decorative
stitches of yarn. And on the black
velvet hat band and bag-band there Is
worked out a cunning Chinese design
In brightest of wools.
Latest News In World of Books
Training and Rewards of the Phy
profession had proved Its patriotism By Richara c. Cabot, M. D.; Lippin,
by Its volunteer services. Out of a ,
TZr Tflon h-V VniiiS0 in th. Wonder lt- ,n living hi- l"OM to
America, 21.000 had enrolled In the tn physicians. Dr. Cabot real-
service of. their country. "No other Ue, owman ttIe 'bU8 of wisdom-
yivicooivu van ouuw nuv.ii m. pcrvcul I .AHiw.. u t.na ...tim... s.a mnn a
nel. "Also, he continued, "lt Is one
terec! through his pafiros? Delightful
of the best educated bodies of men to KE' 'rL l-.P.T".
friend! Some of the little bits
of wisdom well repay reading.
Of the young doctor, he snys;
be found In our country. It's status
is even better today than It was
twenty years ago, when I had the
honor of attending Chlckamauga park
as a member of a medical mlsslsn
during the Spanish-American war In
In fact during his experience
as a honmtAl interne, lie tends
to'forget whatever he has previously
learned as to the 'humanities,' to dis
card whatever he had known of hu
Don't fail to attend the
big shoe sale of the entire
stock of the Kclio-Ncal
Shoe Co. They are almost
giving them away. Sale
starts today at 9 a.m. 704
Market Street.
River of Death.
r thin vlalt. rl Vinrhan M an I man feelings, fear, delicacies, asplra
odd story of the commanding-general tions and especially to Ignore tha dlf
in ehare-a of tha fnrrea hera at that ferences of in Mvlduals The
time. The medical mission found young doctor at the end of his interne-
typhus raging in camp, and con- I hP often more n-arly dehumanized
demned a certain well of water. The than at any period in his life heforo
general had no faith In his medical or after his hospital year. AU the
corps and In order to show bis con- I more essential, then, as I see lt, that
tempt for his doctors, he very con- I he shou'd lenrn, in his premedlcn
snlcuously took a drink of the forbid- dnys. all that he can of the art of sue
den water each morning. I cess In human Intercourse. Or-
When the doctors told the general I dlnarily we "got across" to others
bis troops suffered from typhoid and only a fragment of our Ideas and a
other fevers, the soldier remarked: still smaller fragment of our emo
"Typhoid typhoid! Do you know, tlons. He will avoid antngonlz
sir, what Chlckamauga means?" When lng a patient w'-enever that Is pos
the doctor admitted he did not, the slble without dishonorable submls-
general said: "It Is an Indian word, Islon. For antneron'sm Is an atmos
meaning 'River of Death' and that's phere opaque to the transfer of almost
what's the matter with my men; all meanings. "A doctor, like a
they've got the Chlckamauga fever." nation, can learn to consider Insult not
n.. u.t, la cause for war. Though not too
ww,. proud to fight for the public good nnd
I'sing inis as an anecaoie, -oi. the rights or civilization, he often
Vaughan argued the necessity of I learns that to resent an - Insult will
greater authority and higtier rank ror help no one. Theoretically, a doctor
tne doctors or an army. -Tne doc- never loses his temper with a patient,
tors," he said, "bear the responslbll- for . temper Is a manifestation of
Ity for the health of the whole army broken self-contro'. One can
ano iney snouia nave auinoruy to admire and absorb the power for crca
conserve that health. Col. aughan ltlve listening, possesaed by many good
higher medical rank for army physl-
Children Dry
is acquired by reason of our doinjr the same thing many
times. Why not get the Savings Habit at least Once a wcrlc
and deposit a portion of yotr earnings where they Mill draw
4 per cent, compound interest?
Hamilton Trust 8 Savings Bask
Corner Market and Main Sts. Branch Bank, Rossville, Ga.
RESOURCES over $2,500,000.00
T. R. PRESTON, President F. L. UNDERWOOD, Cashier.
C. M. PRESTON, Vice-President JOHN H. WAITE. Asit Cashier.
U M. 8TONG, Vice-President W. E. TOMLINSON, Aset Cashier.
WhereCan I Find Relief From
Itching, Terrifying Eczema?
This Question Is Ever on the
Lips of the Afflicted.
Ecsema. Tetter, Erysipelas and other
terrifying conditions cf tha skin are
deep-seated blood diseases, and appli
cations of salves, lotions nr. 1 ai.?irn
can only afford temporary relief, with
out reaching the real s.it of the trou
ble. But Just because local treatment
has done you no good, there l no rea
nn n rtrMilr Ynu simnlv have not
sought the proper treatment, that is
within your reach.
Tou hare the experience cf others
who have suffered as you hv to guide
yon te a promrt riddance of blood and
akin dlseaars. No matter bow terrify- j
lng th Irritation, no matter how un
bearable the itching and burning of the
skin, S. S. S. wili promptly reach the
seat of the trouble and forever rout
from the blood every trace of the dia
ease, juat as It bu for others who have
suffered as you hare. This grand Mood
remedy has b'-n tisd for more than
fifty yr. and jou have only to irlve
It a fair trial to be restored to i-erleet
Our chief medical adviser Is an au
thority on blood and eiln disorders, and
h will take pleasure in giving you
such adrio as your Individual raae
mar n-ed. absolutely nilhout coat.
Write today, describing yotir raae. to
medical dprtmnt. Pwift Upeclflc Co,
414 Hwlft Laboratory, Atlanta. Ga.
women. have written these
details to show what I mean by the
psychical preparedness of the doctor."
"I remember asklnor an old prnc-
tloncr Just before I entered the prac
tice, how any one ever got any pa
tients. Ha said 'One gets more pa
tients by being faithful to the few
one hos. "For fashion Is
alarmingly powerful In medicine, as
well as every where else." "In
dividuality shows Itself In the way
people take their diseases."
When one doctor attends the chil
dren, another tho father, and another
the mothT, no one of the threa physi
cians is likely to te as happily Inti
mate with the whole family group ss
any one of the three would bo If he
took aire of the wl.ole family" (this
Is showing one attractive phase of a
country practice).
Referring to various medical cults
be says: "So long as psychology and
the study of personality are altogether
neglected In our me .Ileal schools, as
well as In our premedical pducat'on,
we shall continue to suffer from the
competition of those who are strong
where we are weak." . Tho ca
pacity for blindners to what Is right
under our noses, Is ro deep and human
a quality that we are not always cer
tain of wisdom Increasing with the
advenes of years." "As long as
surgeons are as reckless ns they now
are In advising operations, the lrregti
lur practitioner will contli ue not only
to flourish, but to do a certain public
service In encourag ng ,the puMlo to
disregard the surgeon's false advjee."
There Is mrch advice on practical lines
and figures as to probable Income, etc.
The whole concluding chanter on "Its
wards of Medical Work" Is beautiful.
He says "It Is not a lucrative pursuit
but Its rewards are beyond
those of any other profession. The
physician la the child of his age. Ruch
nn opportunity as the great painter
had in the Renaissance, or a great
musician had in the early years of
the nineteenth century, a physician
hns todny. The sclentlfio and mechan
ical, the ulltltarian and practical
engerness of our ago, finds an outlet
In him. Hut the deeper and more
permanent hungers of the human race,
to search for truth, and to spread It;
to love and servo our fellows and to
know God, also And their natural
development end expression In the
practice of medicine."
By Mnry Dillon; The Century Co.
A pretty story, with a atlll prettier
centrul Idea, for "Comrades" does not
stand for brothers In arms, but for 1n
ternntinnal brotherhood. In 1914,
Hatfield, a very fine young English
man, goes to Ilpslc to attend some
lectures. He soon finds a coterie of
rhtims; "Marcel," the Frenchman;
"I.ubolln," the polite Rumanian: "We
towski." the quick-witted I'ole, the
splendidly handsome German baron
nnd lastly a beautiful and intelligent
American girl. This girl was a seri
ous student, hut she soon hod all
those men of different nationalities
fighting over who should sit by beV,
or accompany tier home. The bril
liant little court of a beautiful girl
who has charm, Is we'l-glven. These
men, so Jealous of each other, become
great friends: they are fine types of
good fellows, every one. The open
ing of the story Is Germnn life, man
ners, nnd many museums, most at
tractively given. Then, audrirnhy war
Is declared and tragedy stnlks on the
scene. It becomes the duty of these
tine young men who have drunk
"Uruderschaft" with each other, to
rush to the assistance of their vari
ous countries. Iater they meet In
prisons and hospitals. It la a fine
"Jutt Outal 's."
Py Ftaey Rarde'l; The Century Co.
"Just Ounlde" here means the man
of mooda, t'.ie man who cannot do ex
actly as others do, the crank, the
freak, the unmoral, or the original,
according to taste. Tha book Is a
study of the mind of such a man. In
tollurrnt, well-wr.lten. Just what the
author means to prove or show, It Is
hard to any. I'rlmnrl'y, no doubt, to
put his various speculations In tha
form of a book that will sell, His at.
tltuds towards Arthur damn, his
character study, la close, sympathetic:
analysis. He Is capshls of touching
on art and science and asks many of
the questions amateur philosophers
delight In, and which people who do
not enra for Introspection stand In
nwe of. There Is no ensler way to get
credit for being Intellectual than te
ta!k In terms of psychology and find
fault with all human Institutions,
And the strangest thing about such
minds Is that In all their metaphysics
and ruling they are so grossly sen
sual, cnlllng It "natural," Which Is
not going out of te wny In a review
of "Just Outside." Brushing aside
all of the "moods" and supposedly
h'gh aspiration, the plot Is this: Ar
thur, a school boy, Is on an English
trsln, going home to London. Ho has
Just been expelled from school for
stealing a peorl-hsn died knife. It Is
a fine bit of realism, ao snys the
pleased reader. Ho is going to show
that a boy may do such a thing and
yet mnke a fine man. or. he mny
prove a geent criminal. Neither. He
(Arthur) gives little thought to the
theft after the first shock, unless he
meets some one who knows of It. He
wse no thief, h . said, lo himself. Then
comes life among nrts snd crafts
people snd discussions over nine and
beer, of many problems. Then pro
plngtilty with a wl tow, eight yeara
Ida senior. Consequence, whst he
considered furious love and marriage. I
ICnter the other woman. There are
stolen Interviews, ta'k of reforming
the world, more stolen kisses, more
talk or the high nnd lofty asplrstlona
of the human soul. Hequel. Arthur
leaves his elderly wife who Is not his
soul-mate and finds again little Alice
who Is and who Is to help hi in In his
lofty drcsms. A worse than silly plot,
very well told, and to the very end It
Is a mystery whether or not the
writer considers such a "Jus. Out
side" attitude desirable. The mm
tnon sense, the Innate fnellnr of those
wortii considering wl I think what a
pity n man who wrlles so well baa
so little Jmlirnn-n t, snd has gotten ao
muddled that the line between right
and wrong la veiled In roseate clouds
of maudlin Sentimentality.
I worst with burning shingles and other
firebrands flying In the air, birds' nests
In tha cupola of tha Cumberland Pres
byterian church were seen to be burn
ing, and In a few minutes that build
ing was a mass of flames. The church
was entirely gutted, and nothing now
stands but the walls to show where
heretofore tha members had met for
religious worship.
The boms of Jas. W. Lloyd was separated-
from the church by only a few
feet, and when ths roof and north wall
fell tn tha house was somewhat dam
aged by bricks from the church falling
againat lt A post In Mr. Lloyd's yard
which was used ss a support for grape
vines, was pushed through the window
of the house, the and of It crushing
glass, screens, etc Mrs. Lloyd was In
ths room at ths time, but was unin
jured, but she says she was frightened
nearly to death.
At a lima when, ths many frame
structures in close proximity to the
burning buildings were beginning to
smoke, apparently ready to Join In the
conflagration, the heavy rainstorm
broke tn all Its fury. Undoubtedly this
rain saved to East Chattanooga many
homes of families who would have
met the fate of those who lived In the
hotel building. Tha same rain also
saved the buildings adjoining and close
to the church. Tha roof of Mr. Lloyd's
house was smoking and, despite the
efforts of the bucket brigade and the
engine from the city, It undoubtedly
would have caught fire.
The church, a brick structure, was
In charge of Rev, Z. M. MeOhee, snd
would seat 500 or 00 persons. It was
worth about $3,000 and was Insured
for only $1,100,
Mr. Woolson, who, with associates,
built ths hotel structure, was a great
admirer of aPt Cleburne, the famous
Confederate general, and although Mr.
Woolson was In sentiment a unionist,
named his hotel 'In his f.-lend's honor.
The locality was named Fherman
IlelghU by Mr. Woolson and associ
ates, who were determined on making
a city of Rhermon Helglna. The little
railway station on the then East Ten
nessee. Virginia A Georgia railway,
waa named "The Tunnel" on the rail
road tlme-tablea previous to the boom
in Sherman Heights.
Changeable weather and wet feet
make March a dangerOu.i month for
coughs, cold, oroup and whooping
cough. Re prepared to get prompt re
lief. Don't let a cold run Into sirlnua
Mckness. Mrs. W. If. Thornton. s&5!l
. 10th fit.. Little Hock, Ark.. 'us:
My little boy had a severs attac' of
croup and I honestly believe he would
have died If It had not been for Foley's
Honey and Tnr. Two doss relieved
him. I would not be without It at any
price." Jo Anderson, druggist, Chat
tanooga, Tenn. (Adv.)
Sixteen CadoU at Warden Mc
Lean Commissioied for
Thrilling Service.
Sequel To
leva Far D;J
Maternal Instinct Graatly Deensa jbr
Teaobins Children to Uw thai olla.
The little child's doll la mother te the
most romantic lalry. And in the years
that paaa, the doll fadea Into the petala
of a June rose, to evolve the most won
drous of all transformations. ?
And now cornea a more serious penoa
when tne Joy of reel motherhood should
be as tranquil as her best effort can
P,Th1s'ls accomplished with a wonderful
remedy known aa Mother's mend. An
external application so penetrating la Its
nature as to thoroughly lubricate the
myriad network of cords, tsudena, serves ,
and muscles Just beneath the akla of tha
It rellevea the tension, prevents tender
ness snd pain at tbe crisis and enables
the abdomen to expand gently. The nine
ties contrnct naturally after baby arrives
and the form la thus preserved.
U should be applied dally, night and
mointng. during the period of expee
taney. Uy res tiler use It enables the
abdomen to expand without the usual
strain when baby Is born. Naturally,
pain and danger at the crisis la leas.
Tou will rind Mother's Friend on sale
at every dm store. It la prepared only
by the Itradrteld Itegulator Co.. H-174
Lamar Itldg., Atlanta. Ue. They will
end you an Instructive "Motherhood
Hook" without charge. Write them to
mall It to yoik. Lo not neglect for a sin
gle morning or rlitht to use Mother's
Friend. Obtain a bottle from your drug
glit today by all mpans. and thus fortify
yourself against pain and discomfort.
clans, and the president stated In a
note that he hoped a bill now pend
ing to increase such rsnklng would
be paased. Another plea msde by
C'oU Vaughan was for a partlsl ex
emption of medical students from
military service. He stated this wss
necessary for the preservation of the
medical profession.
Why We Fight.
One cause of much cheering was
CoL VaughanV strengthening of
President Wilson's statement that we
are at war "to make tha world safe I
for democracy." "We are at war,"
expanded the colonel, "because Amer
ica visualizes the horrors committed
by the central powers. When we saw
IJ T i .. . wtrA L ... -..A . n
Americana killed on the high seas, we ! by W. A. Woolson. of Ohio, who had
knew we had to nht. We ere tn this een aiiracica to inn euouro oj
Cleburne Hotel Destroyed by Fire Presbyterian Church Burned
by Sparrow Nests, Which Were Ignited by Flying
Sparks From Hotel.
The Cleburne hotel building, de
stroyed by lira In Kail Chattanooga
Saturday night, was built during the
real eats La boom In ths early nineties
war to make the world safe for de
mocrary. Yes. certainly to make It a
piece where auch outrages are impos
sible." Col. Vaughan said that the
phrase "make the world safe for de
mocracy" was too academic, was not
strong enough to stir the peripheral!
cells of his cerebrum. Col. Vsunhsn
stated that Amerlra wss at war with
the present German people. He said
the old Germany of Krhlller. of
Goethe, of Heine waa dead, and In Its
place cane a Germany of the klT.
whose beau Ideal was the Hun. "With
such a Germany, we are at war." he
Prolonged applause Interrupted snd
followed Col. Vauxban's ad tress.
At the conclusion of the meeting
America" was sung by ths audience
and the crowd dismissed.
lng a --count of what was expected of
the section. The building contained
shout twenty rooma. and cost Mr.
Woolson and sssoclates about $11,000.
He conducted a hotel In the building
for a brief period, but It waa soon
shown that It waa not a paying In
vestment, and It was rented out In
suites of rooms to tenants for light
housekeeping. The upper, or fourth,
story contslned a meeting hall for
lodgea. being occupied as such by Rej
Cross lodge. Knights of Pythias. Odd
Fellows snd others. At the time of Its
burning the building wss owned by
the Knights of Pythias. Odd Fellows
snd Junior Or-Jer of I'nltid American
Mechanics, who bought the building
several yeara ago.
.When It cauf bt Art ths lower floor
was occupied by the Daeon Drug com
pany. while the upper rooms furnished
doml Ilea for twelve families, who by
the Are were thrown out of their
homes. Their goods were carried
across the street to a vacant lot. and
beds, looklng-t-lsases, furniture, pl
anos, drug stocks, etc., were piled In
promiscuous confusion.
The building was completely de.
stroyed. but many occupants saved
the greater part of their belongings.
The Macon I'rug company saved
nearly all of the atock In hand, but In
a ba lly damaged condition.
The lodgea that owned the building
had unly about $2.&00 Insurance on It.
which It Is thought will shout cover a
debt held against the property.
It Is stated that .the fire orlalnated
from a bad-conditioned atoveplpe In
the kitchen of one of the tenants on
an upper floor.
turning of Cumberland Presbyterian
While tha flames were doing their
According to a telegram reaching
Fort Oglihorpo Hutunlay alxtocn can
didates cf the third officers' training
camp have been appointed second leu-
tenants, tank service, natlonnl army,
end diluted that these men aocept
the commissions by wire snd report st
once in Gettysburg. Pa reporting
there to ths commanding officer for
duty. Fourteen candidates ars former
enlisted men of ths regular army. All
but one are non-commissioned officers.
Two men from the military schools.
Their names snd organisations arei
Fred H. Legett, corporal, quarter.
master corps.
Chas. J. Tack man, corporal, Forty
m' vc in u intsniry.
John P. Hhrevsa, sergeant, HlJity.
first Infantry.
John C. Drennsn, wsgoner, Thirty.
viajmn inianiry.
Worth C. Peaeock. nrlvate. Reennd
company, C. A. C.
Thure K. Wlndroft. private, Hlxty.
orei inianiry.
Homer Reynolds. Co moral Tblrtv.
eighth Infantry.
Charles W. Montromere enenMl
Sixtieth Infantry.
Ouy L. Couperthwalt, first sergeant,
FNui iruamry.
Arthur L, .Cllne. aerseant. Ptfv
ninth Infantry.
David O. Ixgan, corporal, asnltarv
....... fmity ill, J. .
t harles W. Case, second enmnanv
-nr iinmn osrrscss guard.
William J. Frsxler. sei..nt i
teenth Held artillery.
Kenneth L. Fox. Oreaon aerlcnKurni
is,, ,a
Winthrop Wilcox, Pennsylvania.
Gen. A. P. Stewart Chapter, U.
D. 0., to Entertain Wednei
daj and Thursday.
NewSpring Clothing
New spring clothes for both
men and women are arriving
dally. We earnestly solicit your
$1 a week
en puri'hmi
ea nt
or leas; lib
eral terms
o n Iniger
Every Gar
ment Guar
antaed t o
Olve Perfeet
. "Ths Hsuae ef Truth."
Don't fail to attend lha
big- shoe sale of the entire
stock of L.0 Kelso-Ncal
Shoe Co. a m., aro aim.
giving them away. Sale
starts today at 9 ajn. 704
Market Street.
The On. A. P. Klnwart, rhupter. r.
. i.. win serve luncheons at the
ixvrnian store Wednesday snd Tliurs
rtsy of this week coincident with
the spring opening. The semiannual
events will U In therge of Miss Barah
Huth Frailer, president of the (leu.
A. I'. Ntewsrt i hanter, with Mra. W.
H. Carmark. chairmen, and Mrs. Fred
Thomas, assistant chairman. The com
mittees are ss follows:
Id'ceptlon ('oniinltteeMeedames M.
H. f.Uft, W. O. tehml. W. H Love.
K. J. A. Frsxler. H. A. Chn mUr, rv
A. Lyerly. W. P. McClaf-hev. Fiance.
Fort Hrown, Frances . Maglll. W, H.
Uayton. E. O. Wells. Kl Watklns.
Ulning lloom Committee Mra
Kulalle Klgga, chairman; MesUamea J.
F. Flnlay, J. I). Kelso. John Fouche.
Carl Flnmleter. K M. Huchanan, Ed
Davidson. Cal Turner, Charles Hurdle.
H. H. F-agur, Ham ICUrcq. T. H.
Harris. H. 1), Mc Reynolds. C. M. Ve.t.
Albert Caldwell. F. A. tlmtry. J. U
(Iraham. T. C lletterton. W. M. Elliott.
B. fl. Htewart. K. W. Wallace. J. O.
Devlin, Jo Alexander. K II. Hrvan. C
I Carter, George Hall. W. F. Me-
Oeughy. Walter Temple. Herbert Hal.
lard. John hanks. Krnrttlne King,
Sam Krwln. Marvin Hall. J C. Miller.
L. Hart. K. W. Mrliryde: Miaaea
Km ma Hue pi mailt. Mary- Klllth
Hwaney. Dorothy Jarkaon. Mamie
Gardenhire. Mamie and Carrie Alex
ander, Mary and Kdna Mew art. F.u
genia Caldwell. Gloria Ijimb. Clara
and Ikirothy Trotter. Willie Caulsins.
Ilessie Mall, Dorothy Wood. I.lla
Mchulte, Mamie Nixon. Cathrn Hen-
der n. Atleen Perries. !ra!o CH huitg.
an.) Mrs. Wilt Orhmlg.
Kitchen Committee .Mesdarnee Pry-
an. Hewitt Wood. A. C. Carroll. W. M.
Cosby. C K Landts. Jees IHigger. J. P.
Dougherty. Clllesrle. Pes landU
Mledaoe. Fred Hi hnelder. runtar
Newrll. H S Wert. 1. J. Frttua. J. .
Hunt. O. I- Hunn. Hetl fpencer. Hell.
Jewell. J. n. Camp, Jennie lirowa aad
alary MJddlcton.
Chattanooga, Tenn.
A. T. Nolan - W. L. Karran
Tip-Top Grocery
Just opened with a full stock
of the very best Brand ef Ore
eerie obtainable. Prices as low
as made by city dealers. Toa
get your groceries tn ths morn,
lng ready for dinner. Make this
a permanent Institution of the
mountain by encouraging It
with a liberal share of your pat
ronage, Ws ara going to make
this a Tip-Top store la fact aa
well aa In name." Call and see
us. Postofflce Dulldlng. Cltfta
H. L. MAS3EY, Manager.
I jl Jtt Is sfwnve la traeuat
lle'e tl 1 sieetsraJ dietkerg)
eL Bl aaieeisrs.
fssesl Net M ewj-r.w U. settles SktV
rata bam cauuuHZ'tX cocinun.
Mam ll or yam HL
tronu t snd efScleut service. 1 .nv
i p.m. daily cpt Eatarday, r m,
tiundtj we close ai S iubuuUy.)

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