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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JUNE 15, 1917.
Nuxated Iron to Make New Age of
Say Physicians Quickly Puts Roses Into the Cheeks of Women and Most Astonishing
Youthful Vitality Into the Veins of Men It Often Increases the Strength
and Endurance of Delicate, Nervous, "Run-Down" Folks
100 Per Cent, in Two Weeks' Time.
Opinions of Dr. Schuyler C. Jaques, Visiting Surgeon of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, New York City Dr. Howard James,
Late of the Manhattan State Hospital of New York, and formerly Assistant Physic'an Brooklyn State Hospital,
and Wm, R. Kerr, Former Health Commissioner, City of Chicago.
NEW YORK. N. Y. Since the remark
able discovery of organic iron, Nuxated Iron
or "For Nuxate " as the French call It has
taken the country by storm. It is conserva
tively estimated that over three million
people annually are taking lt In this country
alone. Most astonishing results are reported
from Its use by both physicians and laymen.
So much so that doctors predict that we shall
aoon have a new age of far more beautiful,
rosy-cheeked women and vigorous Iron men.
Dr. Ferdinand King, a Now York Physi
cian and Medical Author, when interviewed
on this subject, said: "There can be no
vigorous iron men without Iron. Pallor
means anaemia. Anaemia means Iron de
ficiency. The skin of anaemic mon and
-women Is pale; the flesh flabby. The muscles
lack tone; the brain fags and the memory
fails and often they become weak, norvous,
irritable, despondent and melancholy. When
the Iron goes from the blood of women the
roses go from their cheeks.
"In the most common foods of America.
the starches, sugars, table syrups, candies,
polished rice, white bread, soda crackors,
biscuits, macaroni, spaghetti, tapioca, sago,
farina, determinated cornmeal, no longer is
iron to be found. Refining processes havo
removed the iron of Mother Earth from these
Impoverished foods, and silly methods of
home cookery, by throwing down the waste
pipe the water in which our vegetables are
cooked, are responsible for another grave
"Therefore, if you wish to preserve your
youthful vim and vigor to a ripo old uge,
you must supply the iron deilcicncy in your
food by using some form of organic iron, just
as you would use salt when your food has not
enough salt. ' ,
"Former Health Commissioner, Wm. R.
Kerr, of the City of Chicago, says: "I have
taken Nuxated Iron myself and experienced
its health-giving, strength-building effect,
and in the interest of public welfare, I feel
it my duty to make known tho results of its
use. I am well past three score years and
want to say that I believe my own great
physical activity is largely duo today to my
personal use of Nuxated Iron. From my
own experience with Nuxated Iron, I fool it is
such a valuable remedy that it ought to bo
used in evory hospital and prescribed by
every physician in this country."
Dr. E. Sauer, a Boston physician who has
studied both in this country and in great
European medical institutions, said: "As I
have said a hundred times over, organic iron
, Is the greatest of all strength builders."
"Not long ago a man came to me who
was nearly half a century old and asked me to
give him a preliminary examination for life
insurance. I was astonished to llnd him with
tho blood pressuro of a boy of twenty and as
full of vigor, vim and vitality as a young
man; in fact a young man lie really was.
notwithstanding his age. The secret, he
said, was taking iron Nuxated Iron had
Riled him with renewed life. At 30 he was
in bad health; at 40 ho was careworn and
nearly all in. Now at SO after taking Nux
ated Iron, a miracle of vitality and his face
beaming with the buoyancy of youth. Iron
is absolutely necessary to enable your blood
to change food !nto living tissue. Without
St. Paul Ul.E. Church
FIELD DAT and nTpMTp
SUNDAY SCHOOL I iUlUU
SATURDAY, JUNE 23rd, 1917
Admission ( A.,'.k' )10c
Come and spend the diy with as.
News of the Nation's Capi
Tal. By R. W. Thompson.
Bureau of the 1223 Street, N
Washington, D. C June 13.
4Iiss Nannie II. Burroughs Upheld by
Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, presi
dent of the National Training School
for Women and Girls, Lincoln
Heights, D. C, has been unanimously
upheld by the Board ot Trustees of
the very helpful institution she has
built up for the development of col-
rea American womanhood. By a
unanimous vote the trustees declared
that they alone held legal jurisdiction
ver the school and they sustained
the contention of Miss Burroughs
that the National Baptist Convention
has no right or title to. claim any
rt 0f the property or to participate
In any way In the Internal manage
ment of the institution.
The resolutions adopted by the
Board state, among other things:
"We think It unwise and unnecessary
to accede to the request ot the Nation
al Baptist Convention, submitted at
1t last session (recommended by
Auditor Rodgers), concerning- the
transfer of the National Training
School for Women and Girls, Inc., as
the rights and relationship of tho
Woman'i Convention Auxiliary to the
National Baptist Convention are al
ready protected by its Board of eighty
trustees, as specifically set forth In
Article 4 ana in By-Laws 9 and 12 of
. ie corporation.
"Be It further resolved: That wo
have Implicit faith and confidence In
the capability and unswerving integ
rity of the President, Miss Nannte H
Burroughs, in conducting the affairs
f the National Training School for
Women and Girls, Inc., and urge the
hearty co-operation of all loyal Bap
tists and all others Interested in the
training and development of women
and .girls for positions of trust and
honor. By united efforts, we can here
.glorify, God, build up the Kingdom,
live up to our sacred trust, and up
hold the high standards already set
up at this Institution."
This marks the end of a long
irawnout controversy anent the con
trol of this banner school, a contro-'
versv without warrant on the part of
the National Baptist Convention and
which could have had but one logical
conclusion. Triumph has come to
Miss Burroughs because she Is right
and has been right from, the start.
The work will now go on with accele
rated speed. The friends of Miss
Burroughs all over the country are
flooding her with congratulatory mes
sages and she is grateful for these
ledges of support and confidence.
They, strengthen her tor the battles
t the future for the problems that
Must be solved day by day.
MIsi Burroughs announces an en
largement of the plant by the pur
chase of the Chapman property, a
l --v '
w a few
It, no matter how much or what you eat,
your food merely passes tlirougli you with
out doing you any good. You don t get the
strength out of it and, as a consequence, you
become weak, pale and sickly looking, Just
like a plant trying to grow in a soil deficient
in iron. If you aro not strong or well you
owe it to yourself to make the following test:
See how long you can work or how far you
can walk without becoming tired. Next,
take two flve-graln tablets of ordinary nux
ated iron throe timos per day after meals for
two weeks. Then test your strength again
and seo how much you have gained. I have
seen dozens of norvous, run-down people who
were ailing all the while doublo their strength
and endurance and entirely rid themselves
of all symptoms of dyspepsia liver and other
troubles in from ten to fourteen days' time
simply by taking iron in the proper form.
And tills, after thoy had in some cases been
doctoring for months without obtaining any
Dr. Schuyler C. Jaques, Visiting Surgoon
of St. Elizabeth's Hospital Now York City,
said: "I have never beforo given out any
medical information or advico for publica
tion, as 1 ordinarily do not believe in it.
But in the case of Nuxated Iron I feel I would
be remiss in my duty not to mention it. I
have taken it myself and given it to my
patients witn most surprising nnd satis
factory results. And those who wish to in
crease their strength, power and endurance
will find It a m!t remarkable and wonder
fully effective remedy."
Dr. Howard James, laU of the Manhattan
State Hospital tit New York, nnd formerly
Assistant l'h'sleian, I'mnkl'-n Ktnte Hos
large adjoining tract of land, upon
which there are buildings that can be
utilized helpfully. The commence
ment exercises went off in sprightly
fashion, with hopeful, bright-eyed
graduates from every department.
The baecalaureate sermon was de
livered Sunday, May 27, by Rev. W.
P. Hayes, pastor of the Olivet Baptist
Church, New York City. Rev. Walter
H. Brooks, pastor of the Nineteenth
Street Baptist Church, this city, de
livered the address dedicating the
library on the 31st, and on June I,
Mrs. Mary B. Talbert, of Buffalo, N.
Y., president of the National Federa
tino ot .Colored Women's Clubs, de
livered the commencement address.
Dr. John Van Schalck for President of
The board of trustees of Howard
University met last week and trans
acted a big batch of accumulated
business. The year closed rather ab
ruptly on account of the war and
training camp agitation, but it was
voted a successful one, nevertheless
The high cost of living has made its
impress upon the commissary and
coal bin of the institution, but the
ledger came out on the right side
and the meeting was a happv one.
Hon. Wendell Phillips StaiTord, ot
the District Supreme Court, and
Bishop John Hurst, of the A. M. E
Church, were elected members of the
Board of Trustees to fill vacancies.
A special committee, made up of a
group of the trustees, was appointed
to scan the educational field and sug
gest a suitable nominee for the' presi
dency of the University, which is to
be vacant at the close of the next
school year because of the resigna
tion of Dr. Stephen Morrell Newman,
who has filled the post for the past
It is given out that pressure will
be brought to bear to have the Rev.
Dr. John Van Schalck, Jr., consent to
permit the use of his name in connec
tion with the Newman vacancy. Dr.
Van Schalck is now president of the
Board of Education of the District
and has made such a profound im
pression upon all as a man of power
ful personality, of absolute honesty,
of high moral courage," of unflinch
ing independence, of broad intellect
ual vision, of earnest sympathy with
the strivings of the colored Ameri
can, and of great influence with the
leaders in Congressional and high of
ficial station, that the suggestion of
his name brings a fervent "amen"
from every quarter. If Dr. Van
Schalck can be shown that his bound
en duty lies in the acceptance of this
truBt, the cup of joy of the faculty
and student-body of Howard Univer
sity will be more than full. The
distinguished humanitarian is on his
way to France just now, serving a
mission for the Red Cross Society,
and is fof the present out of direct
reach. The matter will be laid he
fore him at the proper time.
Those who believe the time is ripe
for the election of a colored presi
dent are still active in the presenta
tion of their claims. The merits of
Kelly Miller, George W. Cook, W. H.
B. DuBois, A. H. Grimke and others
will receive attention when the cam
paign opens in earnest.
Lieut. Col. Young to the Presidio for
The Washington friends of Lieut.
Colonel Charles Young, of the 10th
Cavalry, United States Cavalry, have
been alarmed to know that this gal
lant officer has been ordered by the
War Department to report to tho
Commanding Officer at Lettermau
General Hospital, The Presidio of
San Francisco, Cal., for observation
and treatment. The order bears
date .of May 23, 1917. The details
are lacking, but may be given at a
later date. Until ordered to The
pital, said: "Nuxated Iron is a most sur
prising remedy. A patient of mine remarked
to mo (after having been on a six weeks
course of it): 'SAY DOCTOR. THAT
TUEKE STUFF IS LIKE MAGIC Pre
vious to using Nuxated Iron I had been
prescribing the various mineral salts of Iron
for years, only to meet complaints of dis
colored teeth, disturbed digestion, tled-up,
hardened secretions, etc., when I came across
Nuxatod Iron, an elegant ngenious prepara
tion containing organic -on, which has no
destructive action on the teeth no corrosive
effect on tho stomach, and which is readily
assimilated into tho blood and quickly makes
its prosenco felt in increased vigor, snap and
staying power. It enriches tho blood, brings
rosos to the cheeks of women and is an un
failing source of renewed vitality enduranoo
and power to men who burn up too rapidly
their nervous energy in the strenuous strain
of the great business competition of the
NOTEj Nuiltnl Iron, which Drowrihod and re"
mi-nrird lwvi- ly ptiymciaiiH in aiii-h n Kn-nt variety of -.!!.
is not B patent mt-dit-iti nor i-cn-t remedy but one which
i well known to dniKinrttH nnd whofte iron eon,tituent r,
widely preaeriled by eminent phyaieiAne both in Kurope nnd
Anierira. Unlike the older inorennic iron produeta, it ia
easily aaailnilated, doea not iiuurt- the teeth, make them
blnek, nor up-t the atoma-li: (in the contrary, it ia a moat
pob-nt remedy in nearly all forma of indiKealion, aa well iu
for iiervoiia, run-down ciihditn.nn. The manufacturer, huvt
aiieh great confidence in minuted iron, that they ofler tc
forfeit KHI.IMl to any charil-ilile institution if they ciinno
take Any man or wimaii under tit) who Incka iron, and in
creaao their atreucih lial pit cent or ov-r in lour wei-kr
time, nrovided th -y have no iw-rioua organic trouble. '1 he
alao nlfi r to rt ttlnd yo'ir 'inincv it it doea not at Icaat dooli
your ftn naih and endurance in 'en daya time. It ia d.
penned in thia city by all vood dnmftiala.
Presidio, Lieut. Col. Youn.g had been
stationed for several months on the
Mexican border, and had been re
cently giving training camp instruc
tions to budding officers of the
United States Army.
Buys "Liberty Bond" for Grandson.
One of the most lovable and rare
characters in the Treasury Depart
ment Is Richard P. Green, for near
ly half a century attached to the
personal staff ot the Secretary of
Uncle Sam's massive storehouse of
finance. For many years, covering
the tenure of nineteen secretaries of
the Treasury Mr. Green had been a
messenger and rose to the post of
chief of his grade. Through the gen
erosity of Secretary McAdoo, Mr.
Green some time ago was promoted
to a clerkship and given a raise in
salary to $1,200 per annum.
Mr. Green Is very fond ot the Mr.
McAdoo and his family; so, when the
Secretary purchased for his little
daughter a "Liberty Bond," Mr.
Green followed suit and boupht one
a $50 registered bond for his grand
son, Master Frank Payne, who reach
Six birthday on the 1Gth Of
this month. In this practical fashion
two natal anniversaries are honored
nnd the nation is $100 to the good on
the joint transactions
Bruce Again "in Bad."
Roscoe Conltling Bruce was con
spicuous by his absence from the
jnatrnlflcent function in honor of the
&0th birthday anniversary of Govern
or PInchback. Much adverse com
ment has been expressed by reason
of his failure to subscribe, It bein.e;
borne in mind that the father of
young Bruce and the valiant Pinch
back were close friends and political
allies In the trying Reconstruction
period. This neglect of "the Last of
the Old Guard" on his part, when
the entire country was aflame with
Mithusiasm and eager to pay a tri
bute to the former contemporary ot
Senator Bruce, is taken as another
indication of R. C. Bruce's Inability
to measure up to the race's expecta
tions as a leader of thought, morals
and the simplest amenities of daily
life. Bruce is not wanted any long
er as the head of the colored school
system In the District of Columbia.
He has already served too long for
the good of the people he misrepre
sents. The Amphlon Glee Club's Annual Re
Union. The annual re-unlon of the famous
Amphlon Glee Club, the oldest organi
zation of its kind in America, was
held last Wednesday evening at the
club's headquarters, 907 Si street
northwest, and the occasion was In
keeping with the usual hieh standard
of excellence maintained by the club
year by year. This was the Am
phion's ,26th natal day and Prof. J.
Henry Lewis, musical director and
business manager, took particular
pains to make It memorable. The
"Ampnion spirit - or pusn, piuck ana
precision was on tap every minute
and there was in music, speech and
social intercourse a snap ana go tnat;
has matte tms ciun an exemplar ot
the "pep and variety wnich some j He visaed Atlanta, Ga., en route,
authority has styled the "spice of : Upon his return, he made a flyi-ig
life.' trip to New York- to attend the an-
Prior to the regular program of the I nual pession of the trustees ot At
evening, the Amphions held their : lanta University. This week he is a'
annual business session and election j College, Ga , near Savannah, speak
of officers. The "old ticket" was re-: lng in connection with the closing ex
elected throughout. The roster of of-1 ercises of the Georgia State Indus
fleers for the ensuing year stands as trial Institute, of which Major R. R.
follows: J. H. Washington, president; Wright is president.
J. G. Chapman, vice presHent; C. A ,
Parbour, secretary; Charles A. Rev. A. C. Garner Is hard at work
Champ, treasurer; Leon Leonard, II-1 perfecting the plans for the celebra
brarian; J. Henry Lewis, business tlon of the 50th anniversary ot
manager ana director, and James F,
Alston, agent. They were Installed
with appropriate ceremonies.
The Invited guests were: Former
Gov. P. B. S. Pinchback; Prank B
Williams, the well-known compos-ci
ana dramatic artist, a former presi
dent of the Amphlon Glee Club; R.
W. Thompson, manaeer ot "Thomn-lthe
son's National News Bureau; Charles ! 8a"y ot Its birth. "Jubilee Day" wlii
H. Wesley, of Howard University, j be Frldav, AumiBt 24. and Richmond
and director of the choir of Metro-1'!11 be the joliiest place on the map
politan A. M. E. Church; S. H. Dud ! at that timo. Dr. Garner has had a
ley, director of Dudley's Theatrical ! ' riillant administration as High
Fnterprlses; Prof. William G. .Bra- Worthy Grand Chief and his re-elec-ton,
organist of Metropolitan A. M. j tlon is being accepted as the proper
E. Church choir; and James F. Al- recognition of his painstaking and ef
ston, ot the Treasury Department. ficlent labors for the Order.
Following a gracious address of!
welcome and a resume ot the pur- and ,rs- Charles Francis
poses of the club in holding these ! Adams, of 13th street, are happy. It's
annual reunions. Director Lewis, as!a fine Ctrl, j
master of ceremonies, presented the
speakers. J. G. Chapman talked In-' Mr- Harry M Reynolds has been
terestingly on "The Future ot the! accompanying Secretary ot the Treas
Amphions;" Frank B. Williams, on ! urv McAdoo on his tour ot the East
"Recollections ot a Former MemlK'r;" , ami South in the interest of the
J. H. Washington on "What tho Am-! "Liberty Bond ot 1917." Mr. Rey
phions Have Done;" U. W. Thoiiip. ""1(ls is capable and trustworthy and
son on "What tho Amphions Ilav'e'the Treasury chieftain has unbound-
Been to This Community;" and C. 1
H. Wesley on "The Inspirational '
alue of Music." Interspersed be
tweon the speeches the Amphions
rendered a number of choice selec
tions In their own finished manner,
winning hearty applause. Some ot
the sonns presented were the sextette
from "Lucia," "Hargain Day Sales,"
"Until the Dawn," a serenade, and
The "Arion Waltz." By request, Mr
Frank B. Williams .rendered his lat
est composition, set to the words of
Paul Laurence Dunbar's "Conscience
and Remorse," and played his new
patriotic march, "Loyalty." Both
were warmly commended and a wide
circulation is predicted for them on
A dainty luncheon with trimminRs,
etc., where wit flowed fast and furious
was enjoyea at the close of tho musi-1 ife, ami win supply matter for a1
cal and literary program. Some bi'j j number of leading publications ot the
projects by the Amphions are In pro- country. Mr. Fortune is conceded to
cess of incubation and Director Lewis I bo one of the race's clearest thinlt
promises to unbosom himself of them i ers and most courageous speakers
as soon as they are in presentable j and ponsniiths in all the laml. lie
shape. The club's shibboleth is.- bus some ambitious book and maun
"Men may come and men may go, but 'ino plans in abeyance. Mr. Fortune
the Amphions go on forever!"
Dr. Coleman Improves Hair-Vim
Dr. Julia P. H. Coleman, head of the
Hair-Vim Chemical Company, has
completely remodelled her establish
ment at 1234 U Street northwest,
putting in improvements valued al
not less than $1,000. The innovations
include the enlargement of the front
window now a broad expanse of
plate-class tho extension of the elec
tric lighting plant, new laboratorv
aparatus and the latest and best fa
cilities for beautification, hair-dressing
and the handling of toilet prepara
tions. Dr. Coleman has built up a
splendid business here and has a
mail-order patronage of large pro
portions, besides a regular sale of her
Hair-Vim manufactures in the drug
stores of the land. She has a natural
genius for business and the evidence
of her prosperity is but a starter for
for bigger things for the near future.
Dr. Coleman is a leader in the Nation
al Negro Business League, as secre
tary of the Wage-Earners' Association
of the District, and is active in the
work of the John Wesley A. M. E.
Zion Church. She richly merits tho
success that has attended her unre
mitting and square-dealing labors.
Meeting Place of N. M. A. Changed
Advices have been received by Dr.
A. M. Curtis from the officers of the
National 'Medical Association to the
effect that the annual meeting of the
body will be held in August at Phila
delphia, instead ot Memphis, Tenn.,
the place originally selected for this
year's session. Acute, feeling grow
ing out of the recent lynching and
burning of a colored man at Memphis
is said to be a governing factor in
the change. The medical men of the
Quaker City are progressive and public-spirited
and they are already mov
ing actively to make the approaching
pow-wow a monumental success. The
sessions open about the fourth Wed
nesday in August, and the discus-
nlnna nn tho Unnr anrl ani'inl foctlvl. I
ties invariably prove both profitable
nn,i nio:,0nnt a iprrrn ,ioioi.!.ti,n
and pleasant. A large delegation
will go there from Washington.
Irvin O. Miller's "Broadway Rastus"
is at tne Howard Tneaier um ween
irninjr hler prnvvilprl linusp-:
Uif-'htlv. Thn Rhnw rnrrina flfl v linn
ple ,, every one is an arlist. m
Ksther fieou shares honors prettv
Lvenlv with Mr. Miller. Thev aro
dancers do luxe the poetry of mo
tion. We shall have something to say
next week of the recent visit of Mr.
J. C. Napier and Mr .C. N. Lanffrton.
who came to attend the reception to
Gov. Pinchback and to transact im
portant banking business.
Gossip of the Town.
Sergeant Dally Farrior, formerly of
the 10th Cavalry and a prominent
figure in the Carrizal episode, now
attached to the War Department
here, has been on the sick list.
Colored pastors and local leaders
have been active In stirring up In?
terest among the race in the purchase
of "Liberty Bondsi" Numerous
churches, lodges schools, trustees of
estates and individuals have been
buying liberally, subscribing for the j of no law that precludes the Negro
$50 and $100 denominations. The j citizen from enlisting In the Marine
Investment is a safe and a desirable J Corps or the artillery or any other
one and every man or woman, who , branch, other than that unwritten
is in receipt of a living wage, can ' law laid down by militarists in the
afford to buy at least one $50 bond in United States of the German stripe.'
the sacred name of "Liberty."' This sentence is taken from a let-
I ter by Robert Lewis Waring of this
Mrs. Adele Minor Moody of Han- citv to President Wilson, urging, on
over Place, the handsome and ac- behalf of the 12,000,00n Negroes In
complished daughter of Prof. Edward this country, that he remove all re
Minor, leader of the Howard The- strictions that prevent them from en
ater orchestra, is to leave in a few listing in any branch of military ser-
days for Atlantic uity, wnere sne h
to spend the summer.
llghtful social functions
planned in her honor prior to her de
parture, and a warm welcome awa (s
her at the hands of the "Smart Set"
in the scintillating "City-by-the Sea "
Mr. L. M. Hershaw has been a busy
, man during the past fortnight. Last
v ten ne journeyed to jacKsonvme,
Fla., to deliver the commencement
, address- to the graduates of Edward
an institution under
he A. M. E. Church
; tne direction or tne a. m. is. cnurcu
Golden Jubilee" of the Independent
, Order of St. Luke, which Is to take
I place at Richmond, Va., August 20 to ! j
24 Tbe order is already large and
influential throughout the country,
but it Is expected that a total of
50,000 members will be reached by
August, to fit It appropriately witu
observance ot the 50th anniver-
d contiiience in him. Secre'arv Me-
Ado bas shown a degree ot interest
In the welfare of his colored workers
that the race everywhere should ap
preciate. The long list of promo
tions and appointments of colored
men and women is concrete evidence
of his sympathetic attitude toward
Mr. T. Thomas Fortune, the noted
Journalist, who went to Trenton, N.
J., a few weeks ago for rest, has re
turned to Washington Kreatly im
proved in health and spirits. For the
past fortnight he has been at Nor
folk, Va., doing some special editorial
and literary work for the Journal anil
Guide. Mr. Fortune has resumed his
service here as general agent anil j
contributing editor of the New York
is making his home at the Y. M. C. A.
By permission of the Board of Ed
ucation, Miss Josephine Wormley, as
sistant director of music in the pub
lic schools, attended the National
Conference of Community Music in
New York City May 31.
The new bank building of the In
dustrial Saving and Loan Association
will be ready for occupancy about
July , and the bank will open for
mally for business in its new and
commodious quarters July 5. That
is the plan mapped out by Mr. John
W. Lewis, president of the bank and
personal owner of the structure. The
building is two stories in height, of
light brick, trimmed with stone and
iron cornice work. It is the pretti
est structure on U street between 7th
and 14th streets, and would be hard
to duplicate in attractiveness and
conveniences anywhere in town., Mr.
Lewis' next big move will be to es
tablish a colored hotel in the U street
district. It would fill a long-fell ,
The resources of the Industrial
Savings Bank, May 1, amounted to
$54,027.45. This report to the Con-!
iroller of the Currency was signed by
John W. Lewis, president, and W. A.
Bowie, Logan Johnson and John H. 1
Simms, his associates on the Board of
Charles S. Morris, Jr., the famous
boy orator and winner of many
prizes, spoke recently at the Y. M. C.
A. on "The Complex Problems of a
Complex Age." He is a platform
genius and seems to have a brilliant
future in store.
Departures for tho Des Moine3
training camp will be in order at the
end of this week. Examinations
have been completed and the lucky
ones will soon know who they are,
ana what they are to do for their I
Another goodly batch of colored
young ladies have been appointed by I
' Director Joseph E. Ralph as printers'
I assistants at the Bureau of Engrav
ing and Printing. The colored em
ployees Ret the best or treatment at
j the nands of th3 wjendid executive,
The registration returns from M;n
fcissippi sliow 7l,.ri"fl Negroes to C I, li'll
whites, Maryland has S0,r.04 whiten
and 22,ii.r)5 Negroes. Alabama shows
up 1 0S.fi! 0 whites and C9.9:.6 Nesroes.
west Virginia nas lUu.xuu wiutes aivi
Harry M. Reynolds, Jr., has been
appointed as a messenger boy in the
j J? tt?f?!T.
McAdoo, through an executive order
by President Wilson. Richard Green
was "largely responsible" for the ac
tion taken. Richard Green is a thor
ough "race man." and never losses
an opportunity to advance the inter
ests of his fellowman.
National News Notes.
Brief Bits of News and Comments on
Men and Measures Enlistments
by Negroes Urged.
President is Asked to tfemove Re
strictions so That Members of Race
May Be Accepted in All Branches.
New York. N. Y.. June 12. "I know
vice. Mr. Waring believes that the
President, as commander-in-chief of
thf . Nation's military forces, has the
right, in time of war, to open all
branches of that service to all Ameri
"Although It may be said," wrote
Mr. Waring, "that the Twenty-fourth
and 25th Infantry and the 9th and
10th Cavalry are or-en to my people
for enlistment, Negroes who aro
abreast of the times are humiliated,
r, v raged that thev muBt be held up
to the world falsely as a race of clt-
luens lacking courage enough to
i i i.tir riu - t -Tii
lead in battle. Bless the hand that
u,iii rrto mo ,,! n,,.i ui,
rre, a free hand to serve my country
as other men at permitted to serve
Whiskey Dealt a Hard Blow.
Washington, D. C., June 12. The
United States Senate dealt the first
hard blow to whiskey last week by
knocking out the Cummins amend
ment to the Espionage bill.
This amendment lumped up the
beer and wine industries with the dis
tilleries and forbade the employment
of any cereal In the production of
intoxicating liquor during the war.
VOLE HAIR. GROWER
Tli howf or more than 1(1 yearn
MiiitiifnrturtMl hy Trained Chemists
ICiiiliirard by eeorea ol leading Phyaieiania
Kecommcutled by TIimii aautla of Katiatfaed Usera
GUARANTEED TO GROW HAIR
Hair aud ItcatatV tnKiare tauftltt praatieally aod
thoroughly. We charge you leva aud teach
THE VOLE COLLEGE
lla!r and Iteauty C'ulture
Maury aV Fain S. Nashville, Tenn
CILARY E. HOWSE
FURNITURE, STOVES AND CARPETS
TERM TO SUIT EVERYBODY
W Can FurnUh Your Home-Complete From Parlor to Kitchen.
Wc Tike Old Goods u first Payment: Balsnee Weekly or Monthly
THE PERFECT FLOUR
FOR BISCUITS, CAKES WAFERS, ETC. THE BEST ON THE
MARKET. ALL GOOD COOKS USE IT.
Kings Nu-Hair Quinine Pomade
This wonrierfalhair orower cleans the seals of ttl
dandruff, feeds the roots of tho stubboro batr and
arows i t nice andl ong in very short (into. Itren it
is easy to coma and lit in ditlereo Istyles. Guaran
teed to do as we say or monty refunded. At your
dmigist or marled direct oa recent of 25 cents.
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE
King Specialty Co. Dept. 4
King Specialty Co.-
I uaed your No-Hair
only a thort time and ay hair has grown to
wonderful length. It is the brut 1 ever used.
Mr., hl.i. Keed
Quick and Comfortable
Between Jacksonville and
Chicago, St. Louis,
NORTH AND WEST
All Steel Equipment. Handsome and Homelike. Especially
Excellent DininQ Car Service All Meals En Route.
If.Tilton (G. . F.)
U.Wicon iC- ofQa.)
l. Atlanta (N. C. A M. L.)
l.Ch ittannoga "
ar.N sliville "
1 Terre H tule . .
4r Intli hmimIK
... .(III. Cent.)
'.'.'.'(C. E. 1.1
Free Reclining Chair Car and
Coach betweenNashville and St. Louis.
Daylight Trip Via Chattanooga and
It was pointed out In the debate for Indianapolis, Ind., Sunday mora
that this meant that there being ajing to visit her sister. Rev F A
three-year supply of whiskey in the; Smith has finally accented the 'call
storehouses, while beer is only
brewed for immediate consumption,
the country would be placed on a
whiskey basis and the American
workman, deprived of his accus
tomed wild beverage, would be forced
10 turn 10 me uunuea puisuu.
Now it Is intended that a new bill
is to be introduced forbidding the
use of the grain that is needed for
breadBtuffs in tho manufacture of
As Senator La Follette pointed out
In the debates over the proposal to j
stop the making 01 any sort 01 intox
icant, the barley that Is used In the
manufacture of beer is not used to
any extent as human food, which did
away with the argument that the con
version of food stuffs was involved.
The vote against the Cummins
amendment was forty-seven to thirty
seven. It clears tne decks lor tne
campaign tor legislation that will put
...v.llr... (, thn auma nlfloa oa mur.
( hlne nd ofiJm and leave beer and
uut ,inn in tho mtnw nt mirh
Indulgences as tobacco, which is
practically the courts taken by both
France and Germany.
Mrs. Rosa Craycrort of this city
Karl Inert tirnrlnnnrlntf U p.tkr.lln
iurch The bod ' wis aid to rest In
1119 vuy uemetery. Mr. Clarence and
rvahnnn dmith Let r-iiti
, 1,8 bonne kmith left tor Cincinnati
after spending a few day's in Eliza
bethtown. . Mrs. Miary E. and Miss
Elizabeth Helm left for Chicago Sun
day afternoon, June 3rd to spend seve
ral weeks. Rev. Geo. D. Miller is in
Middlesboro this 'week. Mr. Sam H.
Harris waa again called into the
'inlted States Army service and
Wednesday for Dort. Thomas. Mrs.
Malinda Cole continues very 111. Mr.
Andrew Smith who has been on the
sick list is gradually improving. Mrs.
Delia Martin, wife ot Mr. Alex Mar -
tin, brakeman on the L C. R. R. left
PHONE MAIN lW
Dear Gamnanv: Ymir
Kind Specialty Co,
Nu-Hair doea just like yon aay and 1 can
truthfully my its the best hair grower and
tome in the world. Ma.garct Meyertfr
....C A E. I I 10.25
Uf.Terre Haute iC. & E. I ) 3
lv h unville iL & N.) 6.45
w.Naihv He ' 1140
lv St. Louis (Ill-Cent.) s'04
r. Nashville (N. C- &St. L 1 7 55
Ar. Way cross
to the First Baptist church at South
Carrollton la Mulilenburg County. Rev.
Smith will hegiu an eiht or ten day's
meeting at the above stated chuck
Monday night, June ISth. The public
scnoois or Hardin County will opem
im-.j,,, Tlll ,,, - ... : .
Jwnd ' iU'ym2. ' .?f 7" b5, bUt
Lf,??. m J teacuher P
, mu' "vj
will be seen 'to peep in at the hous
open door and greet their loving
teachers. Rev. Wm. Hawker passe4
through this city Saturday evening
en route to West Point to hold servic
for the people of the Firat Baptist
Church there. Rev. Hawker will n
doubt receive a call to the Pastorate
of the church. Little Herbert Lee
Smith, on of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Smith of this city, has been seriouslr
- ! ill for several days and seems to be
in a dangerous- condition. Mr. Joe
Curts has opened a refreshment par
lor in the east end, Sunday al'tertnoo
and will serve cream and soft drinks.
The publio is rocdially invited. 11.
Curts will close his place of business
before service time each Sunday eve
ning that no one may be hindere
from going to church. Mr. and Mrs.
Will Denison of Upton, Ky., were ia
town Sunday evening, June 3rd and
spent a few hours. Mrs. Bettie Kirk
patrick of Nolin has been sufferine
with rheumatism for the past week.
Mrs. Margaret Wood
News has reached the city ot teh
death of Mrs. Margaret wood.
Mrs. Wood was an old resident t
this city. She moved to Chicago, 111.
some years ago, In which city she die.
She was the sister of the late Bern
jamiin Hadley, Felix Hadley and Nav-
thanlel Hadley, and is survived br
1 one sister, Mrs. Julia Lee, ot ChlcM,
(O. . &F) 2.50 B
...A. C. L 5 10 I