Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1918.
16 MISS HUFFAKER QUITS I LIQUOR TRAFFIC HAS BACK TO VVALL, Dandruf f Surely Destroys the Hair ASSOCIATED CHARITIES DECLARES GOV. HANLY, OF INDIANA THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS Girls It you want plenty of thick, beautiful, glossy, silky hair, do by all means f et rid of dandruff, for it will starve your hair and thin it if you don't. It doesn't do much (rood to try fo brush or wash it out. The only sure ' way to get rid of dandruff is to dis solve it, then you destroy it entirely. To do this, get about four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon: apply it at right when retiring:: use enough to moisten the scalp and rub It in gently with the finger tirs. By morning, most if not all, of your dundruft will .be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dissolve and entirely destroy every single sign and trace of it. You will find, too. that all itching and digging of the scalp will stop, and your hair will look and feel a hundred times better. You can get liquid arvon at any drug store. It Is Inexpensive and four ounces is all you will need, no matter how much dandruff you have. Tins simple renieuy utvur who (Adv.) Li m. lv A? Aw V 1 .to What a pity . she doesn't know thai Resinol Soap raould clear her skin "She would be a pretty girl, if tt wasn't for that pimply, blotchy complex ion! " But the t rgular use of Resyml Soap, aided at first by a little Resinol Ointment, would probably make it clear, fresh and charrainp;. If a poor skin is your handicap, begin usipu Resinol Soap and see how quickly it improves. Rnlnol Scop and Knlnol Ointment ara anld byallrlruf rut. For Ira umple of each, write to Dept. 9-K, Rat Inol, Baltimore, Md. A War Economy Pyre's Glass Baking Dishes Saves rood. Saves 'uel. Saves Cleaning. Saves Time. "Saves Labor. Saves Money. BESIDES They arc beautiful, practical ' and make rooking a pleasure. Edwards LcBron A v. HALLMARK 3 J -It irMttM la tnstt I V'VI II snsstsrsl dl-harf I Ax " I I h ptlBlmi.aon-pnltonoul I JlmMW 1 IT ad will not atrlelura. , . SOI NT DIIUIIIITI. ' rMa tmi It duircd - Frioa tl, r a kaltlaa U.1. YJJU tOUMlbALvi, tmcxnuTi, Special 20't Discount on Tires Until March 15th Guaranteed 6,000 miles. Buy today while we have your sir.. Cbh only at this price. SCOTT TIRE CO. B23 Broad St. Chattanooga, Tenn. EXELENTO cannot be made straight HAIR The picture shown kers ia of virl known to nuny f poti, and you k now Uwt rml mantha aroabobad xappy. kinkj hainono inch lone. Now her knnc aofU aflkr bair la Jm pril of bcracii and tvar Irienda. Her bait V a tha mult of nalnr s.S JL EXELENTO QUIHIHf rOMADI which la a Bair Grow nd not a lid, bair mnoTBr. It slope failing hair ra toraadandraff. fadathrootof tha hair. Money returnadtf raauHaar tiM aa rqmnt. Try box. IVicaat br mail on rcetipt of (tamps or coia. AGENTS WANTCO CVCRYWHCRE cxcLTirro miihcihi co. Atlanta, a. Superintendent Resigns Thurs day After Many Years of Service. of Miss Ida Huffaker, one of the mal niiiara nf the Associated Charitiea, ha followed R. F. Hudson and tendered her resignation to the association take effect May 15. However. Mi Hnrrnkr rinpa not take this action 1 a step to another position, but in order to give herself mucn neeaea rei auer nimnsl. elcht vears connection with the association. TTn until tli reals-nation of Mr. Hud nn Mia HufYnkr acted aa case su ncrvisnr. after which Bhe was appointed by the board of directors to succeed Mr. Hudson as superintendent or me association. She tendered ner resig nation at the meeting of the board o directors Thursday afternoon. Th mnmhuri ninte that this came more o aa hiow to them, and that they reftrct very much to have to srive miss Uuffaker up. Since her connection o-ith thin work she has won many friends both in Chattanooga and the surrounding communuy nu imu accomplished some exceptional It will be remomberpd that during the recent flood Miss HurraKer a in hrn nf thr relief work carried on by the Associated Charities and worked at her post continuously. tm vit the board has not appointed anyone to succeed Miss Huffnker. The matter wbs left In the hands or Kpecial committee composed of Dr. T S. McCallle, John Chambllss and Gas ton Itaoul. The hoard of directors was especlalU nlnnKpd with the report of the rellel work done durinsr tho flood, which was read at Thursday's meeting. The re lief account showed that the assocla tlon spent during the flood approxi mntplv 11.000. It was felt by the officials that they had ssved the city over i,ouu in Know inir how to handle the situation. In fact It 1s understood that the city ex pected to have to spend several thou nnd Hnllnra for the flood work. Th $1,000 hns been paid out of the Asso rlatfd r?harltlpN hiirtrct and th amount that was left over from th flood which occurred a year ago thl month. re LITTLE ORPHAN FINDS HOME IN ST. ELMO Tn ornVr'that he mlorht remain In oiinni until tha Hiid nf the vpur and mnkrt hia rrnde. Mrs. H. K. pHnderson, principal of the North Kt. Elmo school, has taken a little lad into ner home. The child s father wna killed NKveml veara niro In a railroad acci dent and his mother is not eble to ca,o f.ir hiin and the other two chil dren. The younpMcr la sHIUed with spinal trouble, but Is vrv bright. C. R. RiimhpII. nrobatlon offleer for the county, has interested himself In the family's behalf and Is desirous of sce Inff anmit Inpnl aonletv or chtilch as- siwt, after the present sct.sol term has been finished, In educating tna ooy. FREE TO ASTHMA SUFFERERS A New Himi Cura That Anyone Can Uit Without Olieomfort or Loaa of Tim. Wa Save a New Method that cures Astlima, and we want you 10 try it at our expense. No matter whether your caaa la of long-etandlng or recent development, whether It la present as occasional or chronlo Asthma, you snouin aena lor a Tree trial n f our method. No matter In what , climate you live, no matter what your ane or occupation. If you are trou bled with asthma, our method should re lieve you promptly. Wa especially want to aend It to those apparently hopeless raxes, whore all forma of Inhalers, doucliea, opium prepa rations, fumes, "patent amokea, etc., have failed. We want to show everyone at our own expense, that thia new meth od la dsntcned to end all difficult breath Iiir. all wheeling, and all those terrible paroxysms nt once ajid for all time. This ree offer Is too Important to neg lect a single day. Write now and tlnn hPKln tha method at once. tfpnd no money. Simply mall coupon brlow. Do it Today. (Adv.) FREE ASTHMA COUPON KHONTIKR ASTHMA CO., noom ISMS. Niagara, and Hudson Sts., Utiffnlo. N. T. SSend free trial of your method to: "IB" GLADDENS SORE, TIRED FEET No puffed-up', burning:, tender, aching feet no corns or callouses. "Happy! lUpprl Dm TU'- "Tlz'' makes sore, burning, tlrctl fort fairly tlanct with delight. A way go the ni liPs and rains, the corns, c.il ln!".c, bltPr, hunlona and rhllbliilns. "Tlr." draws out the ai'lda and pois ons that puff up your fept. No mat ter how hard you work, how long you dance, how far ou walk, or how loin: ou rrnntln on your feM. "TlJ!" brlngi rt-Mfnl tmil comfort. "Tl7." Ia tiiaRi cnl, Rrnnd. wonderful for tired. Bi lling. folI n, smarting feet. Ah! how rom fottalilp, how happy you frl. Your fet Juht tingle for Joy; shooa ni'vtr hint or went tight. tiet a :5-cent box of "Til' now from any drucgifit or department store. Ktid foot torture foreer wear smaller lioes. krrp your fet t fresh, sweet and bnppy. .1 iim! think a . yrar'a foot comfort lor only "i ctnls. (Adv.) Speaker at Baptist Church Tells of Good Work Done in Florida and Says Ratification of Prohibition Amendment Irrepressible. "Its days, are numbered," declared ex Gov. J. F. Manly, of Indiana, addressing a large audience at the Baptist church Thursday evening and referring to the liquor traffic, which he ia lighting. "The ratification of the national amendment Is the culmination of an Irre pressible proposition," he emphasized. He pointed out that nine states hava ratified it already; four of these, he mentioned, are . wet states Kentucky, Maryland, Texas and Delaware. He recalled that forty-five atata legislatures will convene next January, their members to be elect ed In November. He then added that for the first time in the history of the world a great free people have the liquor traffic wlh Its back to the wall, with the power of execution in their free hands. In speaking of the amendatory resolution ho said that it provides that it must be satifled by thirty-six states within seven years. However, he de clared, it will be ratified In three years. The speaker declared emphatically that la his opinion no other action would add so much to our efficiency, economic and military strength, or to our will and power to win the war. He said that he thought America Is In for a long and bitter war. "This country Is only at the beginning of the sacrifices it will have to make," said the governor. He further pointed out that Canada has already given 600,000 soldiers, and of this num ber 80,000 have been killed In action. He then said If the United States should make a proportionate contribution of men DESCRIBES SERVICES IN FRENCH CHURCH First Lieut. Ben F. Ingram, a well mown young Chattanoogan, who is 'somewhere in France." alvea nn In. terestlng account. In a letter to his sinter. Miss Addle Ingram, of his visit 10 a church. He described the church as being a ery beautiful hulldtna-. with evprv. thing except the floor being white marble . The floor, lie explained, was like the paving on Market street wood blocks. "Around the walls," he. related, 'carved In white marble, were scenes if the different CDlnodpa nf the Ufa of Christ. There was no heat In the hurch and for all the fine hnlldinir tha seats were crude little straight-backed chairs with cane seats, for the use of which a woman goes through the con gregation and collects a few centimes from everyone present. The services were quite different from any service that I have seen In the Sfates. Thov wore apparently ppened by a big man dressed like an admiral in the nHw of a Central American republican, who carried a big brass-headed baton that gave the appearance the flavor of a drum-major in the baud of Fields' Mlnatrels. Then followed the usual services and the sermon by, an old bishop that looked exnntlv Ilka h picture in the story-book. When thr regular offering wss taken the old ad miral stained down the aisle with his onion and watched the collection plate itn an eagle eye." In a letter to Alias Anna Tn young officer snld he was walking nown a street In the first French town Hint he was In. when he hoard mi.t. den clattering that sounded like a troop of cavalry coming down tho street behind him. "Tho lil.;iiii , are very narrow," he explained, "so I stepped In a doorway to keep from be ing run over. As I did so, a little boy passed with another rhnnlnn- lilm mil both were wen ring wooden shoes. It is quite amunlnar to sen tlioan EV.,h nunren running around with their wooden shoes flopping on the pave. ment, and hrgglna? 'Amerlkpn nanni. from our soldiers. 'In towns occuoled f Amwn. . .i F.ngllsh troops, quite a number of them hava picked up a bit, of Kngllsh. A llttlo boy tried to run throne company of our soldiers, and a aer- Kcant pulled him out of the way. The hoy showered a beautiful line of Eng- inn cussing on mm. 'In the cltv laat nla-ht t l.l,t - ring which I am told was made from a piece of shrapnel and Is set with a crown from a Oermnn soldier's button, n n i am enclosing. I'leut. Ingram s.-iM that th. n-.i. old not measure time from I to 12, but noin j to 4. "I'or Inalanco," he re. luted, "when we snv S ti m th vm.i. .. . , .11, .a,.. 11,11 say 11 o'clock. 'Wood with tha tieonla .r 1. . scarce article, and Ihere are very few inn or inn trees you see here grow In hedges and are trimmed evrrv year for firewood. In pli.ee of fences you find stone and turf walls." rench Officers to Aid In Liberty Loan Drive The French and F.mrllsh ofnVr (. oned na tnrtrnctora at Fort Ogle iorpo have received their first iirn. lent In connection with mm.i.,. , hiislastn and Patriotism In th. hi,.i liberty loan. Plans were made Frldav for nktn icni to L nchliurir. IViin . Nntuv.t-. March 30, for a patriotic rsltv nlunnn.i for that day bv Thuiiuia Al.,i ,-r.,.,,i.- Iinii iiuiti of Moore county. The principal address, will h virt y l iof. Morgan, of Kayettrvllle. Talks Ml be nutdn Lv (. i VoMlnrhnm one chairman: W. II. Cnmmlnirs. state senator; I-vms Hmke. rone aecretnrv. nd Silas W. IXivls. field irorrspnti. . VP. Mr. Motlow sava a treat deal nf .n. thuslaatu has already been atlrre.t nr. r won meeting ami ttiat the meeting sVlf la bound to stimulate a much renter Interest In the third liberty an. T. P. Kverrtt. also a field rcpresentn - e on tho zone commit lee. returned to t'hattanoKn yesterday after several naya afsrnee In folk, Monroe and Mo Minn counties, where baa was busy conferring with county chairmen and errectlng the county orRntilmtlons In ocordance with the plan of orgnnl7:- on n outlined lv ashincton tor lojilon in nil counties tf every state 11 the flitted Stntcs. Next Monday there la in be a blc rally at Pecatur. MelKa county. It is ic first day of circuit court and a 11 ge crowd 1 eTpeeted In town. Conn 11a agreed to n.l.totnn. while t.ilTt ni t'hattanooK Hud other Tennriscr points Is to be heard. liie speakers for the lVcatur rrtlK re Hon. Jesse M. Littleton, mayor rf hattanooc.i ; Hen McKenrle, of I a - n. and JudRP l.nch. of Winchester. This meeting Is in eharce of W. II luck, chairman Veins county llbcin oan comnilttep. lie s.mvs the merlin: ill be one of the laigcft ntrnded In he county. the government would have to give 8,000, 000 soldiers. He declared that it ia time the American people hava awakened to the grim facts and prepare to meet con ditions as they are. ' Florida Hopefgl. Gov. Hanly Is on a tour or the United States under tho auspices of the "Fly ing Squadron." Ha Is on his way borne to Indiana after an extensive campaign in Florida in behalf of tha adoption of the state-wide amendment at the elec tion In November and the ratification of the national amendment by tha legisla ture to be elected then. He had a series of fruitful meetings in Florida, and the foundation speakers of the "Flying Squadron" will return to that state In October for a campaign. He said that he believes both state and national amendments will be adopted. Gov. Hanly will start a campaign of the various military cantonments tn America within the next two months. It will not be In behalf of the national pro hibition, but as a part of the general entertalnnfent furnished by the Y. M. C. A. He left Chattanooga Thursday night after his talk at tha First Baptist church and returned to hla home in Indiana. From there he will go to Wisconsin, and from there to Pennsylvania, where both leading candidates for the republican nomination for governor have declaredyln favor of the ratification of the national amendment. WHY DO ALL DOCTORS : PRESCRIBE CALOMEL Of all the. medicines In the world, doctors prescribe calomel moat nffpn and depend upon It most universally. There must be a good and sufficient reason what is It? If you will atudy the doctors' books you will find that the medical author ities prescribe calomel for almost every disease. The reason is that calomel is the greatest and only thorough system purifier. It mtLkes the liver active, drives out the poisons from the stom ach, bowels and kidneys and thereby purifies the blood. Calomel puts the entire system in the most favorable condition for Nature to exercise her recuperative power. Your doctor will tell you that drugs merely assist Na ture. That la why he prescribes calo mel so often. The new kind of calomel, called "Oalotabs," Is refined and purified from all of the nauseating and dangerous qualities of the old style calomel and Is rapidly taking its place, for it Is more effective than the old style calomel as a liver-cleanser -and system-purlflor. One Calotab at bedtime, with a swal low of water that's all. No nausea, nor the slightest unpleasantness. Next morning you awake feeling fine with a hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat what you please fruits, acids or any thing. No restrictions of habit or diet. Onlotabs are aold only In original, sealed packages, price thlrty-flve cents. liecommended and guaranteed by druggists everywhere. Your money back If you are not delighted. (Adv.) r E oeoeooowk ffi FPSt-" " n You Should See Them Whether or Not You Expect to Buy One This Spring This store carries an assortment that is varied as to sizes, as to prices and as to quality. They are beautiful, and their prices are low, present wholesale prices and conditions considered. It is a pleasure to us to show. them. ' Summer Furniture Oil Stoves Refrigerators All departments are crowded, and it is "Quality at Moderate Prices" that is quite noticeable all through. Convenient terms for payment if desired. 626-MARKET ST. a . ' 1 1 1 El Shoe Bargains at This Sale for Friday id Saturday Notice the Extra Specials Great Bargains in Shoes Are Being Picked Up Every Day at 1 his sale Come in Today and Get Yours WOMEN'S SHOES Including All Well-Known Makes. Comfort Shoes and Street Shoes. $1, $1.95, $2.45, $2.95, $3.45, $3.95 Former Prices $3.50 to $15.00. Whlttemar'a fine gilt-edge siioe pollen, 25c siie 0c for 175 pairs gold and sliver cloth " evening slippers, for- $2.95 ncrly JS.CW v The most popular evening slipper today. -CO pairs women's white linen pumps, $5.00 to $7.00 $2.45 values for Theso were formerly on the $4.95 rack. 300 pairs of women's high-grade shoes, Foster make $2.95 $5.00 to $8.00 values These were formerly on the $4.95 rack. All women's fine boots, tn colored kid, white and black, $3.95 $7.00 to $14.00 values v Formerly on $4.95 rack. Three tables of women's high-grade shoes; $4.00 to $7.00 J? 1.00 values, for Men's Shoes and Oxfords Former Values up to $9.00 now $2.95, $3.95, $4 95, $5.95 Cheaper than repairing your old ones. Men's Tan Army Shoes, on the famous Munson last; $7 value, on "racks at. .$4.95 Two racks of men's shoes $2.95 and $3.95 put on special for today; some of the biggest values in the sale. Men, Notice Below Regarding NETTLETON SHOES. Two lots of women's beautiful pumps in soft dull kid; also in patent kid; com plete run of sizes; at $4.45 Boys', Youths', and Little Gents Shoes and Oxfords Including the very test makes known in leathers of Vici, Gunmetal, White, in the best and newest shapes to be had. Prices: $1.95, $2.45, $2.95 -nd $3.45 If yon parents fail to lay in a supply of these shoes at such prices, you will regret it this coming year. One table youths' and little gents' shoes, sizes 9 to 13 $3.00 to $4.50 values, $1.95 Boys' Oxfords, sizes 1 to 6; $.50 to $6 values, for... $2.45 Boy Scout Shoes, 1 to d $2.45 EXTRA SPECIALS COO p.iir Women's White Linen Pumps; $7.00 value; complete (I0 All run of size $Lf7tJ pOV!, Three loJs of Boys' Shoes and Oxfords: sizes 1 to 6: formerly $4.00 Two lots of Youths" and Little Gents SPECIAL NOTICE TO MEN We have a complete line of A. K. Nettlcton Shoes and Oxfords that were shipped on consignment, hich were NOT included in the bankrupt sale, consequently we do not own them; however, we arc allowed to sell tlirm at tlu ir original cost and will sell all lo'cttleton Ox fords at $7.45, and the Shoes at $8.00. $3.80 and $9.60. Oxfords; s.zes no., lormer.y q fyQQ a. to f&.00 values, $2.45 I "l"'"' R. W. SEALE, Manager of Sale SUCCESSORS TO KELSO-NEAL SHOE CO. 704 MARKET STREET J