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The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, March 20, 1918, LATE EDITION, Image 7

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Four Dozen Pinafores Soon to
Be Sent to Children of Bel
gium by.Junior High.
The little girls between tbe ages of
11 and 14, member of the sewing
classes at the Junior High school, are
doing their full share In this time
wnen every one s help Is needed. They
have started to work for the hungry,
ragged orphans of Belgium, and be
fore long they will have four dozen
cntiarens black sateen pinafores
ready to be sent to the Junior Red
Cross headquarters In Atlanta and
from there to Belgium. The children
at Junior High school who are mak
ing these little garments do not call
them pinafores, but dresses. When
one steps Into the large sewing room
and finds seated around the sewing
tables a class of bright-eyed Ameri
can school childresn sewlnp In a most
energetic way on a sleeve, or some
other part of the black garment, they
inquire: "What are these children
making?" Before this question has
hardly been asked, some one is ready
to answer: "Why, we are making
these dresses to send to the Belgian
children." ,
These refugees' dresses or pinafores
can be worn by either a girl or a boy.
The garments are not easy for a child
between the ages . of 11 and 12 to
, make, but, on the other hand, Miss
Krnentine Daniels, the instructor of
the class, spends all of her spare time
between the study periods ln.the sew
ing room Instructing the enger chil
dren". They crowd around her at
lunch time, and, when they have fln-
ished a class, Inquire if she won't
take them to the sewing room.
Little Black Garments.
As they work, stitch by stitch, on
the little black garments, they think
of what a great opportunity they have
to be able to do their share. They
realize that when the little dresses
they are making reach Belgium per
haps some little boy or girl will get
one who Jias not had a new dress
since the beginning of the war, nor,
perhaps, a piece of underclothing,
either. They know that the dresses
are going to be worn by children in
the country where our battles are be
ing fought and, where fathers have
died for" the same cause which the
American fathers, brothers and sons
are fighting for.
Twenty dresses have already been
completed by the girls at the Junior
High school, undlr the direction of
Miss Daniels, and Just as soon as the
other twenty-four have been com
pleted the four dozen dresses will be
done up In a package and mailed to
the Atlanta headquarters.
' All Members of Junior Red Cross.
Each student who is working on
the garments Is a member of the Jun
ior Red Cross, and the money which
was paid into the headquarters for
the membership was used by the de
partment to buy the material for the
garments. - .
The Junior Red Cross already has
a large membership In Chattanooga,
and the students of the other schools
Restored in U. S.Pat. Offlee
Stops Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Heartburn,
Gases, Sourness and Stomach Distress
Eat "Pape's Diapepsin" like Candy
Makes Upset Stomachs feel fine
Larr $0 cent cast. Any drui start, ktlitf infivt minuut ' Timt it!
No Joyous Sprinff-Time
for Those Who Can
Hardly Breathe.
If you are in tltc grasp of
Catarrh, jour experience should
convince you that the disease is
beyond the reach of prays,
.douches jellies, balms, salves
and other locally applied reme
dies. When the air passages become
so stopped up that every breath
you take is difficult, when the
throat and nose are so clogged
up with offensive niueons that
you are constantly hawkinjr and
spitting in an effort to clear your
nostrils, every effort you make to
get relief by the use of sprays
and douches is promptly fol
lowed by new accumulations, so
tlfat no headway whatever is
made toward getting rid of the
If yon want to get rid of
Catarrh, throw your sprays, at
omisers and other local treatment
lrY.J3BsMMssP Jm. Jaaaaaff
The picture how. four
aewing for the Belgian war orphans. Those in the group are
Keating, Nina Lee Smith, Grace
are doing work in some way for the
There are approximately 22,000,000
school children in the United States.
The Red Cross believes that there is
work for each and every one of these
children and it is endeavoring to en
list their services. President Wilson
is also president of the American Red
Cross, and he has Issued a proclama
tion to the children of America in
which he tells them of the Importance
of the Junior Red Cross.
Roster of Sewing Room.
The children who were working In
the sewing room with Miss Daniels
when, a reporter called Monday after
noon are as follows:
Misses Misses-
Marguerite John- Julia Young,
Cleo Guthrie.
Irene Murray.
Clara Stutz.
Anna Bell Wright.
Anna L. Thomas.
Ara Harrison.
Dorris Summers.
Nina Lee Smith.
Lillian Inman.
Anna I Pursley.
Gertrude JYanklln.
Mary Bender.
Carrie Jensen.
Marian Cantrell.
Virginia Keating.
Grace Johnson.
Ruth Phelps.
D. H. Rains, treasurer of Erlanger hos
pital, who has been sick for the past
month, is gradually regaining his health.
He has not been confined to his bed all
of the time, but has been unable to at-
tend to his duties at the hospital, only
occasionally going to his office. Mr,
Rains attributes his recuperation to the
health-giving air of his Miseion ride
home. He thinks he will be fully re-
covered In a few days, so that he can
resume his active duties,
to the winds, and pay heed to the
voice of science.
Realize that Catarrh roincs
t . ,ft.fa flip
blood, and that the disease can-
not exist when these germs are
routed from the blood. The ra
tional and successful treatment,
I , Kill
JjfLt to!
therefore, is one that reaches the; you know the re.it.
l.Unrl miH rleniisr it of evcVv I 'r- Walker wss asked the best va
hiood, and cleanses it oi rcr. ,,, ,., of vr(t, tnt,les and nlhrr sTrn-
trace of impurity and rnls it of t,lff ff, r)nt )d thl climate, and h-
these tiny catarrh germs. Of named the following:
ii i- t pnrstev Dwarf Perfection,
course no local remedies ran J Yellow Globe. for
reach the blood Mipplv, and tliat rMrly: later. Houthport and Bed Globe.
. ..f . . - ii
is vny i. aiarm is noi rurcu uy
sprays and lotions. '
The one great Mood remedy
that has made ar wonderful rec
ord is S. S. S., which lias been on
sale bv drug (.torr everywhere
. ... ...
, . i. . j i .
for nearly half a century, it you
would be rid of your Catarrh, get j
today, which will give TOU atis-. nBrrs Ktrlnsl'ss Green, fnr esrly,
factory result, as it has. in so to he fmiow-d by Refl1" Wat: Kn-v-
-ii r j .1 tuckv Wonder, a prolific and large
many cases. "ion w.U find that ! nr Wr vnrWy.
Ton are on the right treatment atj Corn Golden Bantam, fr esrllest
!t ! 5 S will do for rou'sweet: Country Gentleman, for a see.
I l I ? end crop, snd Stoweir. Evergreen, for
what it lias for thousands of;. rro
others. Start taking S. S. S. to
day, and write a complete de
scription of Tour ease to our
hend physician, who will give vou
,. 1 .... i '
all nrcaiarr Instructions .y re-,
turn mail, w ithout rharffe. .d-iflon
dress Medical Director. 03
Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ca.
membei of the Red Cros. society
Johnson, Ruth Phelps.
Interview With a Practical Grower Gardening Time Near at
Hand The Best fo
There have been a few frosts In the
vicinity of Chattanooga during the
past two weeks, and many fears have
been expressed that the fruit crops
might have been ruined.
An Interview with Robert S. Walker,
editor and publisher of the Fruit
Grower, had a tendency to quiet
any uneasiness that might have been
held, as to fruit conditions. Mr, Walker
stated that he has never seen such a
profusion of buds and blossoms on
fruit trees" aa now exist In this vicin
ity. This applies to peaches, pears,
plums, cherries, etc., which are now
in full bloom. Apples are not yet far
enough advanced to form an entirely
correct conclusion, but every Indica
tion leads to the belief that apples
will not be any shorter In yield than
the other tree fruits mentioned.
When asked the reasons for such a
profusion of blossoms, Mr. Walker ex
plained it by stating that last year
tree fruits were nearly entirely de
stroyed by cold weather and heavy
freezes and frosts. This failure last
year gave the trees a needed rest and
strengthened them for a better yield
this year.
Mr. Walker gave as another reason
why big crops should bo eipocted
that the continuous cold .weather of
this winter, while not severe enough
to kill the young trees, kept all growth
of buds and foliage back. Many in
sects, too, that prey on the growth of
young trees were destroyed by the
late freezes and frosts.
It Is not too late, however, for dam
age to be done. Not until after April
sets in can the mind be entirely re-
lioved of anxiety, for almost any time
in this uncertain climate a cold wave
mUht come along and destroy what
looks like a future bumper crop.
Strawberry plants show a healthy
condition, and every Indication points
to a splendid output in the Chatta
nooga strawberry district. It is be
lieved thst the first of the home crop
will appear on the market about April
25, and, If weather conditions do not
become worse, they may appear at n
earlier date.
Orapes are looking well, and, If
present conditions continue, there is
no reason why both Quantity and
qunlily may not be good.
The season for, gardening Is now at
hand at least the time for prejisra
tion Is here. It is not a good plan,
however, to be in too much of a
hurry to get your gardens plnnlert.
Many persons, as soon as they get the
first breath of spring, feel the fever
romlne on and long to dig in tne rresn
dirt. It is not always good Judgment
to be In a great hurry to plant your
aarden seed. There are a few things
in the garden line thnt It would be
nf to rut In the ground at this time.
These aw onion sets. Kngllsh or other
pardon peas, radishes, lettuce, teeis,
Irish rotntoes and a few other hardy
fine r,f the rrestest handicap to
early planting is the rnvagra of the
pestiferous cutworm. This nulssnee
does Its work after the sun lies gone
down and darkness s"ts In and on
mid or chlllv nlirhts. The colder the
night the hnrdVr they work, and they
keep at their hilior until the hot days
of summer drive thrin deep Into the
ground. Their favorite ft-edlnir ground
Is penerallv In a young onion bed. and,
If allowed full sway, they can soon de
stroy a, pretty Is'pe ti"-h. The best
way to overcome their drpred.it Ions Is
m im into the e;irtlm esrly in the
mornlnr end where you see tne Top
r,f ninnt cut off. look closely
von w se a Kiiwtii ii. .i
r..,, Tlirn srrntrh with tli"
per an Inch or two Into the ground,
will And his wormshlp.
pinarn rnvoy n
Mustard-Black Chln-se.
Turnips Purple Top and whit
Globe, for both sprlnit and fall.
Itturs Grand Bsplds.
Badlsbes White-Tip Scarlet, for
esrlv. White Icicle, for laW, and
Whit Chinese, for fall.
Irish potatoes Cobblers. ffr early,
snd Rural New Yorkers, for lt.
Parsnips Hollow Crown.
Tt Petrol t Dark Red. for early,
Turnip, for laic.
Tomstn's-A successful gardener,
to ret the best results, will sow the
seeds In s tct In ths house or In a
nothed. When the plants are a few
i Inches hi'h- transplant
'rrwrl. Ynura tomato r!' r
fr(it for ,n, ,.tWf,rm. snd. "if y"
t atrh out." you wl'l . s msnr
r.f voiir Man's by eir "'i'"""'" -
rn snd nerbar-s the
best r
df f.at this enemy Is to wrap the tern
of the rl"t with T'r-r so ss to reach
about h!f an tnch Into the ground
S7L rer ii
-t.L 31
aw.;;. iu .. m
of Junior High now engaged in
Misses Dorris Summers, .Virginia
Plant for Early Crops.
and about two or three Inches above
the ground, and the worm win not
disturb It, (Cabbage can be saved In
the same way). Among the best va
rieties are the Early Ana, for first
crop; Bontjy Best and Greater Balti
more. The Ponderosa is a popular,
large, smooth variety, with but few
seed, but the vines grow very tall If
held off the ground, and should be
staked to be of the best quality.
Hweet Peppers Ruby Giant.
Lima Beans Burpee Bush, If tbe
dwarf kind Is wanted.
Cucumbers Long Green, for slicing,
and White Spine, for general use.
Cantaloupes Rocky Ford and
Netted Yams.
Watermelon Kleckly. Sweet Flor.
Ida Favorite and Tom Watson.
Hauash Early White Bush and
Yellow Crook Neck, for summer use;
Golden Kershaw, for lute variety, and
Hubbard, for winter.
Okra I-ona- Green.
Sweet Potatoes Nancy Hall, South
ern Queen and Porto Rico Yam.
Hweet Dotatoea for seed shfuld be
planted la a hotbed, and, as the pistils
get four to six Inches high, they
should be pulled up and transplanted
In such such ridges as are usual for
neh Llantln. An experienced gsr-
transplant them.
Officers Elected by Acclama-
tion O. P. Darwin the
New President.
The Chattanooga Klwanls club per
fected a permanent organisation at Tues
day's reeulsr meeting. It was announced
that ths formnl presentation of the char
ter to the Crtatlanooga club from the
International association would take place
next week.
The officers below were elected. by ac
President O. P. Darwin.
Vice-President Dr. Raymond Wallace.
Treasurer I). H. Orlswold.
Secretary Raleigh Crumbllss.
Directors J. C. Kterchl. fhsnnsn San-
dera. H. W. Inffley. F. W. Edwards
snd M. Ij. Hogshead.
New Pavement Must Be Torn
Up on One Side to Permit
The PoMa! Telegraph company w.is
eiven a franchise by tlio city com
missioners Tu'-sdiiv to put in con
dults from their oftlco on Ninth street
to the Jhiih's hiillillng on Proud, nn
from their biilldlnir up Mnlli across
Murket up to thn Volunteer Ktate llfo
Insurance nullum?.
The altorney for the Postal Tele
eisnh cninrinnv spoke In behalf of
the franchise. He said that ths com
unnv he represented was suhject to
criticism, snd a moderate flim as a
penalty for I heir failure to put In
Ihcso conduits when the streets weie
helnir naved. Commissioner Hoss
asked the, attorney to suaaest a fine,
and he replied that he thought j00
should he, charted SKSlnst them.
Commlselm-nr Pass, In opposing the
franchise, stated that while It whs a
itood thins to take thn w Irea down
from the poles snd pi them under
the ground, he opposed It on the hnsle
that a street newly paveij ana torn
up, could never bo replaced as good
as tt wss before.
This conduit will be laid ef (he edi-a
of the street and not under the side
wslk. s wna first thought they would
le. The objection to th conduit un
der the sidewalk was that In futur
time, the property owners may desire
to make use or this spare, ant the
conduits would have to be removed or
piped. Mr. Haas has declined on sev
ers! occaslona to reopen ths streets,
but matters of real Importance to the
publlo welfare have demanded that
he reconsider and allow the streets re
Commissioner Petterton said thst
modest sum ourht to hs rhared the
company bv the city for unnecessary
Inconvenleni the public la put to.
Children's Coujha and Colds.
For manv ers Chamberlain's
Cough Peniedv hsa been a favorite
with mothers for their chlHien. Thst
It baa well mcrlte, the rsteerrt In
heh It Is h'-ld Is shown bv the fol
lowing extrt from a b'ter to th
manufacturers bv Mrs. T. H. Etill.
Charleston. HI.' "I-at lntr our lit
tle boy, two yi.ira or at. bad a severe
cold thst sett I'd n his lui ks snd we
were greatly worried over his ron'JI
t!on Ms lad a veap perslr'ent cough
thnt huca onto blin. despite nil the
treatment we tve Mm until I got
him a bottle tt Chamberlain's Cnuah
Pernely. This prej.sra'lon relieved
him slmost Imn.edlntely and two bed.
ties of It curtd him." (Adv.)
Hon. Frank V, Evans Says He
Weighs More Than He Ever
, Did in His Life.
One of the latest additions to the
large and rapidly growing list of prom-
,nent men h8 hav pub!,Ply ,nJor,d
Tanlao for the good It has dona them
la the name of Hon. Frank V. Evans,
former mayor of Birmingham. Mr.
Evans Is one of the best known men
In public life in Alabama today, being
at one time editor of one of the South'
greatest newspapers, the Birmingham
Age-Herald. He was also examiner of
puhllo accounts In Alabama. In telling
of the ben'efits he has derived from
Teniae Mr. Kvnns snldj
"For year I suffered with gnstiltl
and Indigestion In the worst form. I
wss habitually constipated and had
pains In my shoulders and headache
continually. My appetite left me al
most entirely and everything I would
eat hurt me. Finally I got to having
awful attacks of acute Indigestion,
palpitation of the heart and smothering
spells. For a long time I would have
one or more of these spells every night
and I would wake out of my restless
sleep gssplng for breath.
"I bought a bottle of Tanlac, and
to my surprise and gratlfluatlon I be
gan to feel relief a flor the Hist few
doses. I kept taking the medicine and
now I weigh more than I ever did In
my life and my 'recovery Is simply the
talk of Birmingham." (Adv).
From Two of tho Bcst-Known
Bankers In the South Comes
Voluntary Praise.
Tww ef th best known hsnksY In
the Southern state recently In per
II - is -
aonal letters told of their reins
expnilcnce with the use of
Their letters follow exactly as wrlltenl
Tha mat letter quoted comes through
W. Goode, druggist and local agent
for Tanlac at Hawklnsvllle, (la., con.
tiilnlng the ststement of K. J.. Henry,
president of the Hawklnsvllle Punk
and Trust Company, whirr) Is one of
th best known financial Institutions
In that part of the state. His letter
follows, Just as It was written:
"Hawklnsvllle, G., March 6, KIT.
"Mr. O. P. Willis, Atlanta. Ga.
"Dear lr: Mr. K. J. Henry, presl-
dent of the Hawklnsvllle Hank snd
Trust Company, ram Into my store a
few days sgo.
"I said, 'Mr. Henry, what do you
reslly think of Tanlac?' Ills reply wn
o commendable to ths vlilues of the
medicine, that I asked hltn If lie would
give in a signed statement about It.
He said, Yes, of course I will," ami
this Is his statement:
"'Last spilng I wns alt wrong some
way or other, and couldn't get right.
I ciine to you snd houttlit a bottle of
Tanlao and begun to Impiove. Two
more bottle put me sll right, snd I
fult perfectly will. A few Wicks sgo
I lisil tbe grippe mid was beginning tu
get down and out again, snd about a
week ago f l, ourht another buttle snd
have taken It and am prifettly well
'I unhesitatingly recommend Tan
lao to snjone who la sick and worn
out, a I N II. ve tlml If anybody will
tfiko Teniae wh n they first begin to
feel bufly It will prevent and keep off
sl kneen. It n ilniiily Is a giest lem
rdy. (.Signed) '"i;. I. II KN It Y, President.
"Il.iwliinsville Hank sr. Trust Co..'"
The other letter referred to comes
from ths cishler i tin. Hinnbeck
lirsfiiti of the West Ixiulslnria Hunk,
at llornlicrk, !,., iu il Is ss follows:
"llornbek, l-a. March . 1 Ss 17.
"Mr. (1. V. Willis. Atlanta, (la.
"J ar Sir: I wish to sy that I have
taken tlvs (Si bottles of Teniae snd
have gnlned flf(en (16) pounds In
three weeks. I think It Is a gttat
medic! ne.
(Hlnned) "W. V. M'KI,VKRK, Csshler.
Hank of Hoinhn k, llornbeck, 1.4.
Mr. C. C. Cooper, president of the
Geoisis linn, a Cotton Oil t'omps ny. of
I aw I eiii eMlle, (,,i and oris of the big
business men f Atlanta, said:
I sufT.nd f.-r seven or eight veaia.
Not iin'll I began taking Tsnlao
have 1 be.-n ah!" to r.otlrs the sllj;h!ejt
Improvement In my onditKn. I am
greasy Imp lived, and Tanlnc Is un.
UUes'tor if I v the bent thing of the kind
I ever trl' l "
Anion? tJ." prominent manufacturers
and btisms men who hse ln.lorsel
Tsnlic are .lihn It Carroll, cotton mill
superint, t .-eT' and b-s'ling i l'len .
Chattahoochee, and Atlanta ; V M.
Yancey, minnger f i-oi.l:.-t detwit.
bient. Atlanta Telephone and Tl
graob Couiiuy.
LAC. It Is seldom. Indeed, that men of
prominence, especially men holding
high publlo office, willingly m press
their Indebtedness publicly to a pro.
prletary medicine. Many prominent
men, however. Including supreme
court judges, mayors of our leading
cities, prominent state and county of.
Metal, bankers, lawyer, doctor, edl
tors, leading educator, government
officials, and even minister , of the
Gospel, have deemed It their duty to
come forward and tell the people what
Tanlao ha dona far them.
These well-known men of affair
have recognised tn thl medicine a
new discovery and a scientific triumph
In the meillcnl world. It la a well
known fact that these splendid In
doreemrnta have been given Tanlao
limn and time again, and they wilt
continue to be given Just a often as
new test of It powers are made; and
It also explain why numbers of the
big drug firm of the country are nr.
doting It exclusively In rsrlond lots.
Appearing below are a few Indorse.
monts from the large number I hut ara
continuity being given to the publlo.
Highest County Officials
Four Southern States Tell
Their Experiences.
From four of th beat known sher
iffs tu the south, In widely aepnrated
states, hav com enthusiastic In.
dorsements to th merit of Ten
iae;. "Tanlaa ha certainly helped me,
and I recommend It for the good It
ha done In my case," as Id Hon. C.
W. Mangum, ex -a her I IT of Pulton
county, Ueorala. who resides In At-
rjiinta snd who has been on of-the
ost popular official In tha state.
served three terms sheriff.
luo seemed to be just what I
needed to put my system In shape.
iuid It has toned me right tin. Nstu-
lly I would momiiuietid it to my
lends, nnd I know of fifteen or twin-
fumllles that ar taking It now on
my any -so."
Arkansas OfHelal Testifies.
Hon. C'hsa. I, I,cwls, ex-sheilff of
Crittenden county, a merchant and a
lurice plantation owner of Marlon,
Ark., said: "I am ronvlnoed from th
benefits that mv wife and. myself snd
many of our friends hsVe received
from Tanlnc that It Is without an
Es-Shsrlff Anderson' Itatemant.
".Motiev couldn't buy the good Tan
lao has done me, and I gladly tecum,
mend It to others for what It hnsdono
In my is so," said Hon. Archie It. An.
dersoii, ex-sliorirf of Harris county,
Texas, who wes re-el. H'Ind to this hlntl
office seven tl.nea en I served the peo
ple of his county fur fifteen yruis ss
sheriff, Mr. Anderson wa chief of
police of the city of Houston, where he
resides, for seveisl years, and theie Is
not a belter known man lit Nan I
Taaaa Bhsi'lff's Indorsement.
"I needed a general all-round build -Ilia
up for the Inrt seven months, and
Tuulau lis done that very thlna for
me." said Hon. M. A. Kelly, sheriff of
Kctnr cdiinly, Texas, who rrablea at
Odessa, Ten,, and win la one of the
niciht pnpo'iir officials In thnt section
of the stale,
"I have taken only two bottles, but
I fnel Ilk a dlfTeirnt man already. Mv
appetite Is fine and What I eat gives
me nourishment snd trnrth. The
iheiiiiistl.rn Is much better and toy
liver Is In ood condition. I sin Is- '
lleved f the lies. lai lies and feci nioie
active and enetsetlc than I have In
aonths." ( Adv.l
Prominent Doctor of
Georgia Prescribes It
Pr. J. T. Kdwsrds, f Payeltevllle.
Gn., one of th best known member
of the medical profession In the state
of Georgia, makes statement that
will undoubtedly produce profound
Impression throughout th south.
"In my t Hit t y years rf active prse.
lira as a licensed physician In the
atta of Oeotgtv" sys Pr. Hdwarda.
"I have never seen anything to equal
Teniae as a m-dlclne to produce re.
suits. I henr pcopls on sll aides tell
ing of the benefits they have derived
from ta use."
"Tanlac Is lmV the talk of my
town. I have no hesitancy In rec
ommending ths medicine, and as a
msttr of fact. I am prescribing it
for my patlenta almost every day."
Hon. C O Tjivent-r. register tf
llllsrn-n cowMv. T"i.l'w, Slid
one of thf i i.t,i popular men " that
eectlon. s.H.I "I f-el ltkr 1 nws It la
Suffering h'in.nM'y in sp,ik out nd
tell wltat this KT.-at m.fcPt. 1 anise,
has done for roe I was hard'r ever
without pain, art every three or four
months I would l.ve to take tn my
.ed. Well. Tif.lac. -rtnlnty did go
after n.v tm.iMs, nd II bss euded it,
tow." lAdv.)
Pastor Wesley Memorial -Church,
of Jacksonville,
Praises Tanlac.
One of the most noteworthy fe
tures In connection with the Introduc
tion of Tanlao throughout th aoutlt
has been the large number of minis
ters of th Gopel who hav unheal
tatlngly and voluntarily given thla
wonderful medlcln their unqualified
Rev. W. C. Norton, who for year
was pastor of th Wesley Memorial
church. Jacksonville, Fin,, but who
now resides at Perry. KlaH come for.
ward and add his testimony to tha
thousands of others who have been re
stored to health by Its use. Hev. Nor.
ton I not only held In highest esteem
by th hundreds of his church follow,
era, but Is exceedingly prominent as a
man and ultlsen.
After saying that Tanlac had been
recommended to him by several mem
ber of hi congregation, and partlgu
larly by Mr. 8. C. Axlln, who live at
No, I Ma pie wood avenue, and whose
testimonial wns also published, ho
made tha remarkable 'statement that
Tanlao had entirely relieved him of a
severe case of chronlo Indigestion of
sight or ten yrnra' standing. His state
ment follows Just as It wa given when
ho called at llette Pharmacy to pur
chase his third bottle of the medicine.
"I suffered from ctoronlo Indigestion
for eight or ten years. I had Intense)
puln from an accumulation of gas on
my stomach, and would hav to leavo
th top button of my trouaera loos tn
order to got free expansion. ,
"At time I would become very dlx
v, nnd I seldom slept well. I also
suffered occasionally with headaches,
which at times were severe. I had
to be very careful of what I ate, ami
If I went beyond that and over-In.
dulged my appetite I wa sure to su(
fnr for It. Attacks of acute indica
tion wei frequent, and I Just can't
tell yon how uncomfortable X waa all
the time.
"I bscam Interested In Tanlao
through reading th higli Indorsement
of so many well-known and promlnnnt
people, and through my friend who
had tried It. Th benefit I hav d.
rived from thla medicine I nothing
short of wonderful, for I really feel
a well now a I ever felt In my life,
"t sleep splendidly and eat anything
I went, and Indlfestloq never trouble
me. My liver and kidneys seem to b
acting perfectly, and I feel splendid In
every way. In short. Tanlao has aim.
plv restored thy health, and I fenl It
mv duty to recommend It as a mcdl.
nine of exceptional merit, especially to
those who are suffering from th trou.
blea I bad,"
Commenting on Tier. Norton's stn.
ment. Mr. G. P. Willis. Houthern 4b
trlhutor of Tsnlsc, said:
"Thl I Indeed a very remrVahl
esse, and I distinctly recall a number
of other members of this high calling
who have publicly expressed their la
debtedness tn this medteln and w Ik
felt It their duty to tell suffering hu
mnnlty nf the a rent benefit they had
derived from Its use. Among them ara
Ilev. A. II. Hikes, pastor of the Wat.
kins Perk Presbyterian church. Nssh.
vllle. Tenn : Itev. W. T, Itoby, pa tor
of th West f.onadal Methodist
ehuieh, st K00 !.ertrtv street. Kooxvllie,
Tenn.; Ilev. John M. Hinis, a well
known lis i. list minister of Atlanta.
Oa : Itev. A. K Tult. a well-known
retired Methodist minister, who Uvea
at So. I DrulJ llills, Atlanta, and
many others." (Adv.
Hon. Mese It. Glenn, ef Pi at fort.
Kv stiite siipf i int. n lent ef pnl.lln
luintliiH. man of wide etpet-lnnce an t
i.ni who baa been true t h,s friends
sii.l to evny public trust, said oa bis
last visit to Louisville:
'"I inn a conservative tnsn ant hnva
bad very little faith lu medicine of any
kind; but I feel It mv duly to my fe.
low men to state publicly what your
medli Inn bus done for me.
The rst.nilinl condition vt piv nose,
hiid and throat waa simply distress.
Ing. snd I bad almost de -Ids I to tt
to a warm ellmnte, prefersbly Plortda,
when I derlrtel to try Tartar.
I am now a well man, and I propose tor
tell oituis of the good this medics
hsa doni ma."
Among tha Kentucklsn In publlo
life who bne given their unnnallfled,
ap.n vsl of Tanlac for It speciflo aid
la them ere:
Hon. MrKentle Moss, ldg of th
F'rMh Jt'dlrisl district: linn. Mose
It. Glenn, state superintendent of
prlnt'ng; Juhn P tlsincs, editor and
publisher of th Howling Green Dally
News: George W. Hlnton. former see.
rstary of the Warren County Equity
league; PrreWent I'egg. of the New.
port Hualness college, and other.
Dr. W. M.' ftriwn, I til Charlotte
avenue. Nashville. Tena.. founder n t
president of tbe Tennessee Protestant
Home for Glrla. and a man wbos
charitable wot has won for him tha
friendship and adrn. ratios of thou.
an1. aaid:
"My mends bsvs all nottcej th
great Improvement 1a me sine 1 too
Tanlac. and I tin boosting It ver
chan.-e I gt. lr..m mv oa peraoaal
experletic wi'h the nWlo'n and froia .
whai I have e'-servej where etheie
have tveen uurg It. I am convince!
that It Is the cst medic. n of th kind,
tn the world."
Tanlac Is sold In Chattanooga hT
I.lve and It Live !iuc Company an-t
by the I'. ling druggists tn practicaNy
every ritv. town sad vUlag la JUf
tea. (AJv,4 -

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