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TUESDAY, MARCH 12. 1S18.
8 THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS A! Our , After-Inventory GASH SALE Offers Exceptional Reductions in CHINA 20 Off on three beautiful dis continued patterns in Royal Doulton The very finest Eng lish Bone China manufactured. One-third Off Discontinued Patterns English Porcelain. Bungalow Sets 66 pieces, 7 artistic patterns to select from. Regular price $27.80. Reduced to $2w.00 56-piece sets. Regular value $18.00 ...$12.50 A Tempting Dollar Table of odds and ends in chkia, glass and art ware. Unusual values. Everything in Our Gift Nook 50 Off " BENN MESSENGER SERVICE Main SCI or Wain M4. Prompt an efficient service. 1 a.m. to t p.m. dally except Saturday. p.m. HunHy w close at I p.m. (Adv.) CONSIGNEE MUST RECEIVE GOODS Buyer Assumes Risk of Dam age in Transit Not Caused '. -by the eller. II. A. -Morgan, the federal food ad- j ministrator for the state of Tennessee, has sent a circular letter to an county food -administrators, suggesting- the proper course of procedure for protect ing shipments of perishables in cases where buyer claims they are not of the specified grade, quality and condi tion. In his letter Mr. Morgan aays: "The protection of foodstuffs al ready produced is Juift as necessary to win this war as the production ot them. Those of a perishable nature require prompter handling, and for that purpose the seller must not know ingly ship fresh fruits or vegetables that are not of the contract grade, oualitv and condition, nor shall the buyer -unreasonably refuse to accept and unload promptly. Violation by either licensee of the duty thus en Joined on him will subject him to have his license revoked. Where good faith differences arise, there must be ready and prompt co-operation between seller and buyer for the double purpose of saving the food and of returning the car to service. "The following course of procedure Is suggest eI: "I. Where goods are sold f.o.b. point of origin the buyer assumes all risks of damage In transit not caused bv seller. Accordingly, If it reasonably appears that the goods were or tne specified grade, quality and condition when shipped, and the. damage oc curred in transit, the buyer should be required to pay the draft ajid receive the goods, leaving him to mftUe' Clirlm against the railroad thereafter, if he thinks proper to do so. "2. Where either the goods are not of the specified grade, quality and con dltlon when shipped, or where goods are sold f.o.b. point of destination and are damaged In transit, the seller Is responsible for any failure to conform to the specified grade, quality r con dition. In such case it Is snld that licensees should 'arrnnge quickly Tor prompt release, handling or unloading of goods received.' and should 'submit any dispute promptly to arbitration,' mnA thnt. carrying out this plnn, 'the consignor should direct the bank hold ing his draft to retain tne procerus thereof and distribute the same nc cording to the result of the final do- MADE MONDAY'S PROGRAM A SUCCESS '.if CHATTANOOGA'S CO-OPERATIVE SPIRIT bill of lading.' "An instruction to the bank to hold the proceeds Dendlng adjustment be tween the parties and payment of the draft on those terms should be sum cient for the protection of both. In 1st that this be done. "J. The county food administrator should determine for himself whether the particular case is one for the adop tion of either of these courses, and, in urging a course, he should do it witn diplomacy and with an appeal to the patriotism of the licensee; and, If this falls, he should report the matter ny wire to the federal food administrator of the state of the licensee, and re quest his prompt assistance. For food miiat not ha wasted. "4. If all other efforts fall, and the unloaded foodstuffs are deteriorating, then you should take the matter VP with the carrier with the view of hav ing it give notice to consignor by wire and selling the contents in order to nroteet its chanres and put the car hack Into service; but this course should not be adopted except as a last resort. 1 "5. If neither of these courses can he adopted, then the county food ad mlrtiHtrator will have to use his own best Judgment, bearing in mind the fond regulations and that the end to be attained is to save the food." MAKING IT HOME-LIKE FOR - 80UTHERN BOYS UP NORTH Try P.B.B. for Eczema A mM Wash for 8lda Disease Site. We mmi SI. OS Jo Anderson, druggist, Chattanooga Tenn. ! Southern soldiers are being royally entertained in the northern homes, ac- cording to a letter addressed to a Mi Dunn, of this city. The lotter was addressed, "Mrs. Dunn, Chattanooga, Tenn." No street number was given. not even the first name of Mrs. Dunn. The letter was delivered to Mrs. John Dunn, and she turned it over to Gen. M. N. Whltaker that he may be able to Inform the right Mrs. Dunn. The writer tells of a young man who was a member of the ammunition train from Chattanooga, and his first name was not given. The letter con be had either from M. N. Whitaker's office, or Mrs. John Dunn's residence, 268 1-2 Hast Main street, or 'phone Main 4665. MANUFACTURERS MEET TUESDAY EVENING There will be a run on the hat stores of Chattanooga today. If the many good things which the distinguished visitors who attended the session of the med leal section of the council of national defense Sunday and the dedication of the Warden McLean medical audito rium at Camp Greenleaf Monday are saying about their entertainment while in the city and at Camp Greenleaf has any erred on the size of tne neaa piecea of those who had a part in the entertainment From the expressions of the Cbattanoogans at the conclusion of the two-dav assignment, it was a labor of love, In their opinion, for Chat tanooga has seldom had the opportu nitv of enetrtalnlne a body of men and women of more charm and pleas urable companionship than the visitors who are leaving today. Chairman . ri. Cantrell, of the transportation com mittee, after he had personally deliv ered his last siieat to his hotel, voiced the opinion of all the members of the committee by saying that it had not onlv been a pleasure to have had them .in Chattanooga, but that he was doubly glad to do so, because tne visitors were guests of Col. Page. "Whatever the colonel or his associates want out of Chattanooga In the furtherance of the great work he has started," saio. jvir. Cantrell," he has only to suggest, ana It wll be forthcoming." One of the oustandlng features of the visitors, which was especially com mented on by the guests was the per fect co-ordination of all the various civic organization of the city. rom the time of the first arrivals, R. C. Jones, president. Secretary Hal F. Wlltse, Hon. H. Clay Evans, C. C. Not tingham and P. J. Kreusl, representing the chamber of commerce, were at hand to look after the comfort and convenience of the guests. iu Burke, George J. Haley and Btaiey Clreever, of the Rotary dun, were in evidence whenever their assistance was needed. The ladles responded readily 1 to the call for assistance and to- Mrs. T. H. Lasley, Mrs. C. C. Nottingham. Mrs. M. B. 0;hs and their committees belong the credit for the great success of the buffet luncheon at the Y. W. C. A. hostess house Monday evening. The major part of the entertainment of the guests, consisting of transporta tion to and from the park, to Signal mountain and to the Golf and Country club devolved on the Chattanooga Au tomobile club. T. C. Thompson, chair man of the Chattanooga Automobile club committee, was made chairman of the general civic committee and. gave all his time and attention to Gen. Gor gas and party from Saturday morning until late Monday night A large part of the success of the visit belongs to him. Members of the club responded readily to the call of Secretary V. D. L. Robinson 'for cars. Automobiles, driven by owners, ' met trains, carried the guests to the hotel, Country club and Camp Greenleaf Saturday afternoon and night. Sunday and Monday and part of Tuesday. Including sightseeing trips to points of Interest whenever the ODDortunlty presented Itself. Among the members of the club who were on duty with their cars were Fred h. can. trell. John K. Novell, w. . weatner- ford. Mark K. Wilson, W. R. Long. D. neorere Morgan. Emmett Newton, P. J. Kreusl, C. C. Nottingham, J. Keaa Voigt. R. C. Jones, J. H. Alday, faui Wann. Charles Forstner, of the Chat tanooga Automobile company; Staley Greever, W. B. Bowers and Dr. W. M. Bogart. ' . The harmonizing or tne plans maae by Col. Page for the entertainment or his guests with the preparation made by the Chattanoogans was made pos sible through the tireless efforts of Mai. Shaw, who attended all of the city meetings, and when the guests ar rived at Camp Greenleaf, seemed to be avervwhere at the same time, looking after the comfort and convenience of the guests. BIG PLANS FOR DAYTON MINES E. D. Stratton Says Revival of Defunct Company Promises Large Development.1 The regular monthly meeting of the Chattanooga Manufacturers' associa tion will take place Tuesday evening In the association building, l Chas. K. Barker will be the principle speaker. NEW CASE OF SMALLPOX REPORTED TO CITY MONDAY STOIC FORTITUDE SHOWN BY BRAVE MOTHER, WHOSE TWO SONS GO TO WAR One case of smallpo and a case of cerebro-snlnal meningitis was re- norted Monday to the department of health. GEN. GORGAS REVIEWS TROOPS AT FORREST A general review of all the troops In Camp Forrest In honor of Hurgeon-General Uorgaa, ot the medical corps, was given at 2:80 p.m. The army will form in squads at the Junction of Lafayette and Hrotherton roads and proceed to their cantonments. Former United States Senator Mason, Pioneer in Pure Food and Drugs Legislation, Father of Rural Free Delivery System Says Nuxated Iron Increased His Power and Endurance ' so Much. That He Feels It Ough to Be Made Known to Every Nerv ous, Run-down, Anaemic Man Woman and Child. Opinions of Dr. Ferdinand King, New York Physi cian and Medical Author; Dr. James Franci Sullivan, formerly Physician of Bellevue Hos pital (Outdoor Dept.), New York, and thf Westchester County Hospital; Former Healtl Commissioner Win. R. Kerr, of the City of Chicago, and others. I What Senator Mason Says Chicago, 111. Crntlinrn: , I have often said I would never recommend medicine of any kind. 1 believe thst the doctor's place. How ever, sfter the hardest political campaign of myrllf' without s chance for s vacation, I had been starting to court every morning with that horrible tired feeling one cannot describe. I whs. advised to try Nuxated Iron. As a pioneer in the pi re food and drug legislation, I was at flint loath to try nn advertised remedy, hut sfter advlnlng with my medical friends. I gave It a tent. The remilts Iirvo been so beneficial In my own esse, I inado up my mind to lot my friends know about It. and you are st liberty to publish this statement if Vn so desire. I am now 85 years of hue and I feel thst a remedy which will build up the strength and Increase the power of endurance of ono at my age, should be known to the world. Yours very .truly, Senator Mason's statement In rrtrsrd lo Nuxated Iron was shown to sieml physicians who were requested to fclvc their opinions thereon. Dr. Ferdinand King, s New Tork riiy- iclan and Medical Author said: "I heart ily Indorse Henstor Mason's statement in regard to Niiaaled Iron. There ran be no Vigorous Iron men without Iron. Pallor means anemia. Anemia means Iron de ficiency. The skin of anemlo men and women Is pale: the flcnh flabby; the muscles laek tone; the brain fnK, and th memory falls, and often they become weak, nervous, despondent and melan choly. Dr. James FYancls Sullivan, formerly Physician of Bellevue Hospital (Outdoor Iept.) New York. nd the Wesirhtr County Hospltsl. said. "Senator Mason In to be commended on handing out thl: statement on Nuxated Iron for public print. There are thousands of men and women who need a strength and blood builder but do not know what to tales. In my own opinion there la nothing better than organic Irotv-NuKated Iron for en riching th blood and helping to Increase the strength and endurance of men and women who burn up too rapidly their nervous energy in the strenuous strain of the great business competition of the day.' Former Health Commissioner Wm, Tt Kerr, of the City of Chicago, says: I have taken Nuxated Iron myself and ex perienced it health-giving and strenfth bulldlng effect, end in the Interest of the public welfare I feel It my duty to mak known the results of Its use. I am well past my threescore years, and want to say .SI""- -Jl that I believe my own great Physical activ ity la laigely , doe todsv to my personal use of Nuxated Iron. Front my own experience wltn Nuxated Iron I feel It is such a valuable remedy that It ouiibt to be used In every hospital and prescribed by every phy sician in this country." Dr. V.. Sauer. a Hoaton physician who hns studied abroad In ureal Kuroprsn Medical Institutions, said: '.Senator Ma son la right. As I ho said a hundred t tinea over, f regard organic Iron one of tho greatest of sll strentrth builders. Iron Is sbsolulely necessnry to ensble our blood to chsnge your food Into llv log tissue. Without It, no nistter how much or whst you eat. your food mere Iv passes through you without doing votl any aood. You don't set the strength out of It. and as a consequence you be come wesk. rale and sickly looking Just like a plant trying to grow- in a soil ds ttclent In iron." rr. Schuyler C. Jaijueg. Visiting fur-' ireon of St. EUtabeth's Hospital, New Tork t'lty, said: "l hare never before Kiveivout any medical Information or ad vice for publication, as I ordinarily do not b.llef in It But In the ease of Nuxated Iron I feel I would b remiss In mv duty tiot to mention It. .1 hsve taken It my self and Riven It to niy patients with moM surprising results. And those who wIMi qiil.-kly to Increase their streiiKlh. power and endursnce will find M a most remarkable end wonderfully effective remedy." V ft- i NOTE Nuxated Iron which was used by Pensior Ms son with such surprising results, and which la prescribed and recommended shove by physicians Is not a Secret remedy, but one which Is well known to druggists everywhere, fnllke the o!dr Inorganic iron products It Is easily sslmilsid and does not Injure the teeth, make them black nor upset the stomarh. The nianuf aeturers guarsntee successful and entirely satisfactory results to rverv pur-basee or th-y w'll refund your monev. it if dispensed by Jo Anderson in this cuy, and all oilier druiH. CA.4v.Jl From the Congressional IMractory published by the United Ptates Gov ernment "Win. K. Mason, Senator from Illinois, was elected to the Mth t'ongresa In 18S7. to the 61st Con gress in 1S;H defeated for the Slnd Congress In 18!2 Elected Senator to IheMlh Congress' 1897 to WZ." Sens tor Ms son's championship of nmn from the State of Illinois. Senator Mason's championship of Pure 1'ood and Drugs legislation, his fight for the rural free delivery system, and -hie Strang advocacy of all bills favoring labor and the rls'hts of the msssea as against trusts and combines make him s national figure at Washington and endeared him to the hearts of the working msn and the great masses of people tluouiehout the fnlted State. Senator-Mason hus the dis tinction of being one of the really big men of the nstlon. Ills strong endorsement of Nuxated Iron must convince any Intelligent thinking reader that It must be a preparation of very great merit and one which the Senator feela Is bound to be cf great value to the masses of peop'e cvciy where, otberwl.'.e tie could not pe afford to lend tils nsme In it e daily after bis stronc advocacy pure food and drops legislation. of A mother, 'who has passed many milestones along life's roadway, whose hair Is frosted with silver ana wnose klndlv face has long since lost tho bloom of youth, stood in the doorway of her home and watcnea two oi ner sons eager and patriotic young men depart for the war. Her eun of sorrow was running over, for her boys were her pride and Joy, and, while she hoped and felt that they would come back to her safe and sound, she had resolved to be brave In any event. Possibly her thoughts trav eled back through the years to the time when the two sons had played around her knee and lisped their "Now I lay me down to sleep"; when they toddled around the home and their childish prattle was sweet music to iner eara. Th hn.d left those years behind them only memories were left to her and the two lads were going away w war. Bultcasea In hand, they weni aown the road, turned tha corner ana soon were out of sight. The mother was unable to keep back the tears; it would be so lonely without her boys, and the husband and father, many years of whose life were spent in the service of the Houthern Methodist church, was not there to comfort nd cheer her. The summons of the grim reaper came to him some time ago. Kind neighbors offered words of cheer, and soon ine mother waa .endeavoring to see the bright slda of things. That mother Is Mrs. W. C. Farls, of ill Wondnrd avenue. Kiageaaie, ana the son who volunteered for the great cause of freedom and world democracy are Robert Y. and Fred R. Farls. Mrs. Farls said that she was willing ee her hovs to go: thought it was the right thing for them to do, and gave thorn to the Lord for this war. "It's mighty lonely," she said, "but I feel that we will get along all right. He don't put any mora on ub man wo can stand." Rha wants her bora to help win the war, and feels that they will some day come ba,ck to her. r bated to srive them up," ahe ex plained, "but I'm no better than other mothers, and don't love my sons any better than other mothers do (that Is. true mothers), and He win take care or them." . .. . She said Robert and rTen wouia oo well fed in the army, would be clotnea well and Uncle Sam would take good care of them. She felt that the train ing would be good for them and that they would be clean and nprlgnt, as they have been at home. She expects to write them cheerrui letters ana miuw them that they have a mother who is brave and who wants them to maae splendid soldiers and splendid men. Mrs. Farls does not aoum ihm um allies will win, as she sahl they are on the T,ord'a side, and "the Lords siae al ways wins." ... rtobert Farls Is a graduate or l entrni High school and of the University ot Chattanooga. He took part in amicueej st the latter Institution, and since ne. completed his university course he hns been holding a responsible position with a IocbI manufacturing plant. Jfe hns been studying law at night. Fred Fnrbt also graduated from en- trnl High, and attended ueorgta lecn and the University of Tennessee. Rob ert bought two liberty bonds. The two voting men went from Chat tanooga with the "lookout Volunteers" to Camp tireene, Charlotte. . . Their brother. lcan raris. is n stu dent st the University or Tennessee.. He 1ms offered his nervlces for govern ment work and Is taking military traln Inr nt the ITnlverslty of Tennessee. Portions of a letter he wrote to nts brother Robert follow: "When T'ncle Sain calls we must go. It Is not every generation that has such sn opportunity to help mould the des tiny of the world. It Is hard to have to abandon vour life-work, as yon say, hut when the -Hlndenmirg line is smashed a soldier can return homo and pick up his threads where he left them, and he will mion forget that there was a break in nis lire, i na what Grandfather Rush thought and how he felt when he left his family and rode away to wsr. And he was an oia msn. llkelv to suffer. more from hard ship and exposure than a younger ra. And. too, he went rrom a eevnse u duty. I believe and hot necause no nnu to. Of course, your going will hurt mama and Belle (his sister) worse than it. would vou. But when we think of the greatness of the cause for which we are battling, and of the care of God over His own, we need not worry; thtnan will corrie out all right. As a major, returned from the nrtn line, said to us in a lecture, "I wanted to go to the front, on the firing line, to test the "faith of my fathers."' , tie ae- scrlbed a terrific bombardment of a trench In which he waa located. He said that during this fearful time the words from Bryant's 'To a water owi came to him: " 'He who from rone to sone grade thy certain flight. In the long way that I must tread alone will lead my steps arigni. In a letter to his mother and sister, Miss Belle, Pean Faria said. In regard to his brothers going to war: "You should not grieve too much, but be glad that you have some boys strong enough to help wipe out the foulest calamity that ever threatened the world. I have heard people wno nave actually been In the war zone (captured territory, Belgium, eta) tell of the Ger man crimes against every law ot de cency or self-respect. Armies are the only thing that are holding them back fmm nne coiintrv. It is better to go out and fight the Hun than to hava him make a second Belgium out of the United State But, I know, you realize all cf this. You just nate to see ine boys leave home. They are in good hand, and the chance are that they will come back stronger and healthier than when they left. Wherever we are, the same God watches over us all, so why should be worry?" "DYNAMO" VOLUNTEERS WILL LEAVE THURSDAY Thirteen Men in First Draft Call Sign to Go to Columbus. Tk. rtvnamn volunteers" held a f meeting last night In the Y. M. C. A. and another today at S p.m. to com plete plans for the trip to Columbus ba racks. O., where they go to join the coast artillery. . . This company is being organized bv Charles E. Jones, employed by the Osage Cotton Oil company. They will leave Chattanooga Thursday evening at 10 o'clock. . . Mr. Jones has the following men in his company signed up and ready to KI,awrenee D. Hughes. VA West Victor Johnson. 629 Chestnut street. J N. Howard, 417H Lookout street. A S lllgglns, Jr.. 405 Cherry street. V C Dugger. Sll East Eighth street William J. Borln, 302 East Fourth K. W. Annls, 815 High street. William Turbyville, 231S East Four teenth street. Roy Isham. 1016 I.ong street. Freston Garner, 618 West Twenty- BlVlfordVlawK.tns, Jr., 43 McCallle ?.nHP. Werthelmer. 447 McCallle ave nue. Kellar avenue. "There will be 400 coke ovens In full blast in Dayton in the near future," declares E. D. Stratton, of the South ern railroad, who has just returned from Oakdale. "also, there, will be sev eral new mines opened In addition to those now working. The estimated outbound and Inbound tonnage will be 2,400 cars per year. The reorganized Dayton Coal apd Iron company will employ between 800 and 1,000 men in the near future, and these will be distributed to the mines, coke ovens, the furnace, working in shops, etc." He further states that the furnace would consume between 600 and 600 tons of Iron ore Per day. "When the new. mines are opened, there will be an output of 1,200 tons of coal a day." Mr. Stratton quoted the vice president as saying, '."The company will go on the local market and buy considerable ore and save their oe posit.' " He concluded by saying that "The new mines for iron ore should cause many land owners in the vicin ity to develop their places, that have been dormant or undeveloped so long. The plant and mines in full operation will probably increase the population of Dayton from 2,500 to 3.000, which will be a benefit to Chattanooga wholesalers and retailers, as many Dayton people trade in Chattanooga." FOUR WOMEN IN RACE ON LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN Friday night, at the call of the two chairmen John Lively, democrat, and Bert Adams, republican the primary election is to be held. Nominations will be made for mayor, commission ers and scnooi airectors, ana ine mountain has the distinction of being the only municipality in the state where women may be elected by pop ular vote to a public office. Four women have announced their candidacies for the position of school director, or -directress. These arei Mrs. James H. Anderson, Mrs. John A. Chambllss, Mrs. J. H. WilBon and Miss Ernestine Noa. PAINS 111 BACK j AND SIDE Yield to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. ; Kansas City, Kansas. "I suffered from pains in my back and side caused by a functional de rangement. I was nervous sod had headaches most of the time. So many people recom mended Lydia . Pinkham's Vege table Compound to me, I tried it and after taking six bot tles I am well -I do not think the Vega table Compound can be beaten for wo man's ailments." Mrs. L. Tihuebhan, SOU N. Hatchings St, Kansas City, Kansas. . Women who suffer from headaches! nervousness, backachenthe blues and othersymptomsof a functional derange ment should trive this famous root and herb remedy a trial For forty years It has been overcom ing such ailments of women after other medicines have failed. . f - If yon want special sugerestions in regard to your condition; write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of long experience is at your service, and your letter will be held in strict confidence. HENRY J. HOPKINS COLORED, PASSA8 AWAY Death of a Trustworthy Porter Who Had Served Miller Bros. Co. for Seventeen Years. Henry X Hopkins, a respected col ored employe of Miller Bros. Co. for seventeen years as a porter, died Sat urday night at the age of 4S years. His funeraJ took place Tuesday eve ning at 2 o'clock at the Monumental Baptist church. Rev. W. W. Moore, the pastor, officiating. The fraternal bod lea of which he waa a member and a host of friends attended. The de ceased waa born, at Cartetsville, Oa., but had lived in Chattanooga since he was 18 years old. PARI8 1918 BUDGET EXCEEDS 1917 BY 110,000,000 FRANCS Paris, Jan. 31. (Correspondence of the Associated Press.) The budget of the city of Paris for 1918 is 68, 860.298 francs, which la about 110, 000.000 In excess of last year's ex penditures. Besides a floating debt of 360 millions there were deficits bring ing the city's debit balance up to about 800,000,000 francs, to cover which a new loan Is proposed. The municipal council is consider ing ways and means of raising 64, 000,000 francs additional this year. LUNG-VITA RECOM MEIIDEDFOR CROUP Mrs. Ridley Says It Relieved Her Baby. C. Anderson. 21 McCallle Corn Foo d at its very Dest Pich Thick j FlakcsToasti A New Way POST T0AST1ES PHYSICIAN RECRUITS STILL COME TO GREENLEAF Five officer-recruits wers "added to Camp Greenlee Fa roster Tuesday morning. They were: First Lieut. J. W. McKee, Houston, Tex. First Lieut J. J. .Walker, Corning. N. T. First Lieut. T. H. Vesle, Qulncy, Msas. . First l.leut. C. M. Faster. Chlnco tesgue. Vs. First Lieut. F. P. Nicholson, Balti more, Md.j ADVISORY COMMITTEE OF PRODUCERS FORMED Washington, March 12. An advisory committee of representative producers of foodstuffs and livestock haa been formed hy Secretary Houston and Food Administrator Hoover to give advice on national agricultural problems. Members of the committee were se lected with reference not only to the larger sgrlcultursl Interests, but also to geographical considerations. Among fourteen announced today a those of the number who already have accepted were: lld Tv. Ooker. llartsvllle. S. C; W. R. IVvlson. Halon Rouge, Ma rlon Sansonu Ft. Worth. Trv.. ajij llcnry C, Stuart, Elk Gardoo, Vs. "I wish to say what Lung-Vita has done for me," says Mrs. W. T. Ridley, who lives at I West Twenty-Second street, Chattanooga, Tenn., In her statement "I had catarrh of the head very badly. I took one, half bottle of Lung-Vita, which has cured me en tirely. I also gave It to my baby for the croup and found that It would re lieve it. This has been a wonderful medicine to us." Colds, coughs and asthma are quickly relieved with Lung-Vita, It usually takes only one or two doses to break a cold or cough and the first bottle shows usually a decided change for the better in cases of asthma. Why not try it? It Is perfectly harm less and the cost is small. Lung-Vita is sold by druggists and dealers. (Adv.) "TE" FOR TIRED AND SORE FEET Use "Tix" for puf fed-up, burn ing, aching, calloused feet and corns. NewSpriog Clothing Our full and complete line of new Spring wearing apparel for - men and women awaits your inspection. OUR TERMS ft a week on purchas es of $16.00 or less; lib eral terms on larger purchases. OUR Every GaH ment Guar an teed t Olve Perfeoi Satisfaction 904 MARKET STREET "The House of Truth'L Dr.J. E. Strecker Chronic and Special Distases Venous Treatments j Skin, Cancer, Tumor F!hr Building ( Chattanioga, No. 8 W. ICIghth HI., at Market i 'Jumna El VIGOR TONIC For the Blood, Liver, Kid neys and Bowels. Relieves ' Constipation. ! , Manufactured and sold, i' 818 Pine St h 1 if El Vigor Sales Go. 'TUn.rl Haver! Un TJr- ft" Mir V Yoa can 4row S Long Hair, tool I I i Tryaboxof EXIXENTO nd , the rasolta after using avral times. COLORED PEOPLE seispliie are oaing this preparation witn wonaeriui raeujuw wniv Quinine Pomsd la being; mtd by the txrateoiorra people una m viunimm is w doaswecUimoriiKmeyrefunded. PrlcsBi : . - Mi ri- i . . 1 & r-a I HI IK , M into baring mm f ak preparation, 1 l S AGENTS WANTED EVErTYWHERti Writs far parHMlara IEI 3 rrrtrwro aarotciw co. aTumra. a. Why go limping around with ach ing, puffed-up feet feet so tired, chafed, sore and swollen you can hardly get your shoes on or oft? Why don't you get a :5-cent hex of "Til" from the drug tore now and glaiiJtn your tortured feet? "Tlx- makea your feet gfow with comfort: takes down swellings and draws the eoreneas sn.1 misery rtprht out of feet that chafe, emarl and hum. "Tir" instantly stops pain In corn, callouses! en.i 'bunions. "Tis" I g'o rloua for tired, aching, sore fe.t. No more shoe tithtne no more fuo troubles. (A4v4 "I Tip'Top Grocery TO THE CITIZENS OF LOOK OUT MOUNTAINi Just opened with a full stock of the very best Brand of Gro ceriet obtainable. Prices as low a made by city dealers. You get your groceries In the morn ing ready for dinner. Make thla permanent Institution of the mountain by encouraging. It with a hher-tl share of jour pat ronage. "W'e arc going to make this a Tip-Top store In fact as well as in r.ame." Call and see us. roeloflficc Building, Cliffs Station. H. L. MASSEY. Mana3r.