OCR Interpretation

The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, March 14, 1918, LATE EDITION, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038531/1918-03-14/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Get a 10 xCent Box of
"Cascarets" for Your
Liver and Bowels.
Tonlfht iur! Remove the liver and
bowel poison which la keeping your
' bead dizzy, your tongue coated, breath
offensive and stomach sour. Don't
stay bilious, sick, headachy, consti
pated and full of cold. Why don't you
ret a box o Cascareta from the drug
store now? Eat one or two tonight
and enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and
bowel cleansing you ever experienced.
Tou will wake up reeling fit and One.
Cascarets uever gripe or tother you
all the next day like calomel, salts
and pills. They act gently but thor
oughly. Mothers should give cross,
sick, bilious or feverish children a
whole Cascaret any t Ira's. They are
harmless and children love them.
"Meet Your Appetite at Our Tables"
Tlfoe EeM moose
A Coated Tongue? -What it Means
(Br Da. In C. BABOOCK.)
h bad breath, coated tongue, bad
taste in the mouth, languor and debility,
are usually signs that the liver is out of
order. Prof. Hemmetee says, "The
liver is an organ secondary in import
ance only to the heart."
We can manufacture poisons within
our own bodies which are as deadly as
snake's venom.
The liver acts as a guard over out
well-being, sifting out the cinders and
ashes from the general circulation.
A blockade in the intestines piles
a heavy burden upon the liver. If
the intestines are choked or clogged
up, the circulation of the blood be
comes poisoned and the system
becomes loaded with toxio waste,
and we suffer from headache, yellow
coated tongue, bad taste in mouth,
nausea, or gas, acid dyspepsia, lan
guor, debility, yellow skin or eyes,
it such times one should take a
pleasant laxative. Such a one is
made of May-apple, leaves of aloe
and put into ready-to-use form by
Dr. Pierce, nearly fifty years ago,
and sold for 25 cents by all druggists
as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
When run-down, when life indoors
has brought about a stagnant con
dition in the circulation most every
one is filled with uric acid. This
aria acid in the blood often causes
rheumatism, lumbago, swelling of
hands or feet, or a bag-like oondition
under the eyes. Backache, frequent
urination or the pains ana stiffness
of the joints and high blood-pressure
are also often noticed. I have found
that Anuric, double or triple strength ,
is an antidote for this uric acid
poison and that it will rid the body
of urio acid much as hot water
dissolves sugar. The cost is 60 eta.
Mayor and Rev. J. K. P. Mar.
shall Attend and Appear
as Witnesses.
' (Spsclal to The News.)
Cleveland March 14. Harry Hor
ner, manager of the Bohemia theater,
andaJoha and Will Fillauer. nronrle
torskrf the Moneta theater, were held
to court by Squire Stone Monday un
der $250 bond charged with violating
mo oaDD&in Dy operating on, Sunday.
Warrants were sworn out hv mum.
ber of the Clvlo league charging that
m nuw worn run-in ounaay since
some time last November and that
tneir operatlcm had become a jiul
sance to the neoDle of the town, v
Squires Charley Stone and ntrley
carter neia tnat no case had been
made on the nuisance charge, but held
wra ror violating the Sabbath.
The prosecution Introduced thirteen
witnesses and the defense only two.
No charge was made that Immoral pic
tures were shown, and the genera
nature of the testimony was that the
shows were clean, entertaining and instructive.
The defense Introduced Mayor C. A.
Mee and Rev, J. K. P. Marshall. Both
men testified they had attended the
shows both on Sunday and weekdays
and that they had never seen any
thing objectionable.
Most of the state's witnesses were
Introduced merely to ahow that the
performances had been conducted on
Sunday and admission charred. The
defense Introduced receipts signed by
a man connected witn a local chari
table organization to show that a part
or ins proceeds or tne Sunday per
formances bad been aiven to charltv.
The defendants were represented by
wesierDerg & Kector and J. E. May
field, and the complainants by J. C.
Bradley bounty Board Oets Af .
ter Delinquents Only One
Colored Draft Man.
Jt tY...r . .
Miss Qreely saw hundreds of c-iks
and other war workers flocking into
Washington. She's a Washington so
cial worker and she knew the difficulty
of finding rooms and board. She of
fered her services and her plan and
both were gratefully accepted by your
Uncle Sam. The plan worked. It was
merely to send circular letters to thou-
worker. -
(Special to The New.)
Cleveland. March 14. The local
board for Bradley county has reported
tne rollowing men to the adjutant
general for failure to fill out and re
turn their questionnaires:
Monk Mclnttre (colored), Edward
Baker (colored), Netuar Griggs (col
ored), John D. Nelson, Robert Wil
liams (colored), Lee Gordon Carroll,
Frank Smith (colored). Ollle Johnson,
William Parka (colored). Bam Coadie
(colored), Marlon F. Murphy, Jasper
W. Ounter, Henry Hayes (colored).
Taylor Belvln, Tom Knox (colored),
Arthur Williams (colored).
The following have been reported for
failure to report for physical examination:
James Mitchell (colored). Roy Lyle.
Frank Hath, Robert Turner, Clarence
Fayne (colored). Ernest Bunch. Curtis
The bosrd has completed the work
of examining the men In class 1 and Is
now meeting only about once a week
to transact the incidental business
that comes up.
Tiie occupational cards have all been
filled out and those for class 1 sent
la to Washington. All the final classi
fication cards have been mailed to tne
This board has had men Qualified to
finish out her quota of the first call
since last fall. Only twenty men are
due from this county and they ate ail
If only lB.OOO men in addition to
those needed to nil out the first draft
are called, only a small number will
be taken from this county on the ZSth
In addition to the colored men.
Only one colored men has been
drafted from this county and he was
taken because he failed to report for
physical examination. According to
his father. W. H. Mace, the young man
Joined a dismounted cavalry company
of the state guard that was being
raised In Ohio and failed to report here
because he thought he was not liable
to the draft Hut the local board lo
cated him and he was sent to Camp
Sherman, Ohio.
Automobile and taxi drivers ars taking
a lively Interest In securing their llcenss
tags snd badges, according to informa
tion given out from Commissioner Bet
terton's office. To date there havs been
224 applications for licenses, end they
are sill! pouring Into the olTkt- for
The committee Issued forty-seven
badges Wednesday. To secure a badge
one must first have recommendations as
to his character and his competency
aa a driver, and be licensed, and then
he must deposit $1 for his badge. The
committee la composed of the following;
Commissioner Kistterton, liny Simpson,
master mechanic of the fire department;
Dr. Barrett and Aahburn Black.
Another meeting will be held In Mr.
Betterton's office Monday evening at I
o clock.
Wedding1 at Cleveland Uniting
Members Prominent Fam
ilies Tuesday.
(Special to The News.)
Cleveland, March 14. A wedding of
much Interest took place Tuesday eve
ning .when I I Harle and Mrs. Lura
Edwards were married. The wedding
was solemnised at the home of the
bride on Lea street. Rev. C R. Mat
lock, pastor of the Cumberland church,
performing the ceremony.
Mr. Harle' is one of the best known
men in this county and is probably
the oldest naUve Clevelander, 'being
born here seventy-two years ago. He
Is a member of the firm of Harle Bros.,
tk. mmhf KaI n ir Jo He.rlu It
is the oldest firm doing business here.
Mrs. Harle is tne wiaow o jonn
Edwards and Is 59 years of age. She
a sister of R. J. Cate and the late
Ous Cate. The two families are among
the most prominent In the county.
Another wedding of Interest took
place In the ladles parlor of the Meth
odist church Isst Saturday when Clar
ence Ratcliff was united with Miss
Telia Ooodner, Rev. W. S. Gray per
forming the ceremony. ....
Mr. Ratcliff Is the son of J, H. Rat
cliff, and Mrs. Ratcliff Is the daughter
of Jerome Ooodner, both well-known
families her
Approval of President Wilsoa's
Message Voiced by Prom.
inent People.
New Tor. March 14. Approval ef
President Wilson's recent message to the
Rusatan people and an expression of the
heps that the sovereignty of the entire
Russian people might be established were
conveyed by the League for National
Unity to the au-Russian soviet i not
cow todav In the following cablegram:
'The League for National Unity, an
organisation of Americana or an oiaaeea,
sectlone. creeda and parties, deeply sym
pathises with the Russian people In their
herolo and Increasing aeierminauon in
pierce through the darknesa and dlaaater
In which they are temporarily atrug
gllrg. Historically It Is but a short time
since we confronted days as dark ana
These Signing Cablegram,
"The league wishes to convey to the
soviet Its sincere approval of President
Wilson's rscent message to the Russian
people. It la Its esrneat and heartfelt
wish that the Russian people may se
cure liberty for law. through law, and
establish the aovorelgnty of the entire
people without distinction of race or
creed, and giving to al equal rights of
Among those who signed the cablegram
were: Cardinal Ulhhona; Frank Mason
North, president Federal Council of
Churchea of Christ In America; Ftamuel
flompers. president American Federation
of Lsbort Cerrle Chapman Catt, presi
dent National American Woman's Suf
frage association; Warren 8. Stone,
grand chief. International Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers; Frank Morrison,
secretary American Federation of Labor;
Mra. James Wadsworth, Jr., president
National Association Opposed to Woman
Suffrage, and William Jay Bchleffeleln,
executive committee Friends of Russian
Paris, Tuesday, March 13. A
sergeant In the quartermaster's
department of the American army
who was acting as a chauffeur for
the department in Paris, was in
jured slightly in last night's raid.
In a certain hospital In ' ' Parts
district III persons were killed and
seven Injured by bombs dropped
by the German airmen.
Washington, March 14. Speaking in
support of woman suffrage. Senator
Calder, of New Tork, In the senate de
clared he believed the time has come
to give women the vote, no only as a
right but as "wartime efficiency for a
country struggling In the throes of this
great world war."
A canvass of 'the senate by suffrage
supporters showed that advocates of
the resolution ai"e abort two votes of
the necessary two-thirds, but they
claim the support for Its adoption will
be obtained when the measure Is called
before the senate.
Play Safe! Prevent Serious Ill
ness. Try Dr. Bell's Pine- f
Prompt use of Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar
Honey does more than break up your,
cough. It may be the "ounce of pre
vention" that saves you .dacjerous
slcknesa Doctors declare the com
mon cold one of the serious diseases,
with result like pneumonia and tu
berculosis, which cause a large por
tion of human mortality.
For yeara Or. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
has been remarkably successful with
coughs, colds, grippe, croup and throat,
chest or bronchial troubles. Time has
proved Its healing balsams will soothe
and relieve irritation, breathing will be
easier, while its antlseptto properties
kill the germs which caused infection
and are retarding recovery BtiU sold
at aSo by all druggists. (Adv.) ' i
Hamilton Trust fi Savings Baff
Chattanooga! Tennessee)
At the Clos of Business, March 4, 1918
Loans and Discounts . . . . $l,o74,801.OT
Stocks and Bonds ...... . 6,117.85
Overdrafts ,976.68
Dank Buildings, including Rosiville Branch 83.S00.OO
Other Real Estate 84,684.40
Furniture and Fixtures 15,800.00
Cash in Vault and Due from Bank 351,311411
Capital Stock .,,.-...$ 230,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits (Net) .,.... 1T7.948.S8
Deposits , , r.... 2,179,963-20
Increase in Deposits Over Corre
sponding Call March 5, 1917. . .$455,373.95
Mee and WooneP
Shoes Are Being Sold Here By the
Somebody is getting some great bargains in shoes. Have you got yours? These shoes are going fast, but we still have Hun'dre'da
of bargains in shoes for men, women, boys, misses and children. The racks and tables are being replenished with new and better
bargains, each day. This fine stock of shoes is being sold far below the original cost; just look at these prices and see, ',
Come Today Doors Open at 9 O'Clock
Every one that comes here can find something in shoes to fit and suit at give-away prices. "'7
' Comfort Shoes and Street Shoes.
Dress Shoes, Walking Shoes, Evening Shoes, Evening Slippers In
Gold, Silver; White Washable Kid, Satin, etc. Street Pumps in White
Canvas, White Kid, New Colored Kid, etc. Patents, Dull Km, Glased
Kid, White Canvas Boots and Sport Oxfords. Priced at
$1.00, $1.95, $2.45, $2.95, $3.45, $3.95, $4.45
Former Prices S3.50 to $15.00.
Women's Rubbers 2So
Whlttemar's fine gilt-edge shoe polish 25o, 10o
175 pairs sold and silver cloth evening: slippers, formerly 19.00 , 2.95
The moat popular evening slipper today.
200 pairs women's wMte linen pumps, $5 to $7 values, for 12.45
These were formerly on the $4.95 rack.
300 pairs of women's hIgh,-gTade shoes, Foster make, $5 to JS values $2.95
These were formerly on the M.95' rack.
All women's fine boots, In colored kid, white and black, $7 to $14 value... .$3.95
Formerly on M.S5 rack.
Three tables of women's high-grade shoes, $4.00 to $7.00 values, for $1.00
Women's and Missel' .Rubbers and Tennis Oxfords, at .....95c
Shoe Laces; all colors and best makes; lengths at ............. 5c
(Formerly 15c to 25c.)
Shoe Polish; all colors and sites at.,,... 10c
Infants' Soft Soles and Moccasins ...... .40c
(Formerly 75c to 90c.)
Men's- Shoes and Oxford
$1.95, $2.95, $3.95, $4.95, $5.95
Former Values $4.00 to $9.00
Cheaper Than Repairing Your Old Ones!
Men's Tan Army Shoes, on the famous Munson
last; $7.00 value, on racks 'at. $4.95
Men, Notice Below Regarding NETTLETON SHOES
Every shoe in this sale is a Kelso-Ncal Shoe of the
BEST VALUE. Positively no bought-up shoes here.
Owing to the tremendous crowds attending lliis sale xc
have enlarged our salesforce for the remainder of the. week.
Everybody; will be taken rare of.
Children's Shoes
Famous Fd wards Children's Shoes, In all leathers snd good sfsee
to fit every one, at
95c, $1.45 and $1.95
NOTICE There Is not a shoe or slipper In this entire lot of Grow
ing Girls', Missca' or Children's that could be duplicated for lest than
three times the price asked. . '
Boys', Youths' and Little Cents' Shoes aod Oxfords
Including the very best makes known, la leathers of Vicl, Gun
Metal, While; In the hmt and newest shapes to he had.
Prices: $1.93, $2.45, $2.95 and $3.45. ir
If you parents fsll to lay In a eupply of these shoes st such' prices,
you will regret it this coming year.
One table of youths and little gents' shoes, slses 9 to II,
$3.00 to $4.50 values, $1.95.
nnv.' Oifords. sis'. 1 to : it. 80 to td.00 values, for. ...-. .$2.45
Boy Scout Shoe to 9
Customers Can Enter By
We have a complete line of A. E. Nettleton Shoes
and Oxfords that were shipped on consignment, which
were NOT included in the bankrupt sale, consequently
we do not own them; however, we are allowed to sell
them at their original cost and will sell all lettleton Ox
fords at $7.45, and the Shoes at $8.00, $5.80 and $9.60.
the Front Door and Leave By tho Rear. thoioro Is WoII Ventilated
This Sale Is Under tbe Management of R. W. Seale
(Successor to Kclso-'Nea) Shoe Co.)
All Goods Will He Displayed on Hacks
With Sites and Prices Marked Plainly Thereon,
Positively n goods will he charged, exchanged, or
roney refunded.
'liirre will he no confusion at this sale, as an effi
cient salr.forrr has hern employed to wait on everybody.
! !

xml | txt