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NASITVTLLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 20, 1917.
WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
I Ik, M 111
lklUr rST."LOUIS 'S-K-.f MISSOURlN i 5
vft U FOR DANDRUFF.FALLING HAIR ITCHINfi Wtft
wV.SCALP; GIVING LIFE .BEAUTY.COLOR :jj I Vl.
?WJhX VANOABUNDANTGROWTH 1AKI- :
Poro College Company
8100 Pine St.
DON'T WASTE MONEY NOW
By bayiaf aaal trjitg aaala asd hut leauaias that mUm to
baa aiwaya beea Ask (sr tiaaaaarla af mm aiairtaau
Oae eaa ml tkia waaaarful Soda aaa flair ,r- wfll
put yaur scalp ia a aealtky eamditiaa aaal start aaiy aWt, atufchw, kLakj hair
.growiaf fast iata lang, aaft, fluffy, beautiful
CUBANOLA HAIR POMADE ia a preTaa araauct tkat aerar Ul to 4
what wc guarantee it will 4m. Sa aiaay peapia have last tkair kair aad wdi
taeir icalp by usiag aiber braaai. Tain no chaneaa. Hay tab aai bay
CUBANOLA HAIR POMADE
It your rujut eaa't tapply yao, acaa CSe ia ataaipa at eaia to
CUBANOLA MEDICINE CO., . . Atlanta, Ca.
j Agenta wanted ewywhfa. Writa ua.
; Relieves CATARRH of;!
j; ylCV BLADDER ; !
; ' P&flMtffXz liiciarjes in : ;
LAX-F0S-An Improved Cascara
A Mndn bcpniil laxative, cathartic and liver tonic,
y""" Mrannth with paJatahle aromatic tastd.
Hoaa aot gripe or ilUturb stomach. 60c.
Ir-r T1 E oro
I W I 4 rt4Uafeaikvt
' 1 dear aadfar waafciaf Immmt
at vary mm ptiaaa. IWU
atiafactory porfafataaoa mm
bttlty la baokad by ta maker'
tea and by aur reputaiiaa ml
only tha beat an tka markat.
Get aur dttcansU and be nnailaaad
of tho real value effared.
Superior Cast Still Kurd
and Scfcrol Bells
Write far Wc. Seii.Ui?
Ufl IAPTI5T mm
a. L MH. K K Seertttif,
v.h j uua Ins ft, Iumbi, icy
CARD OF THANKS.
We iwlsh to express ,our sincere
thanloi aid appreciation! to the many
friend and acquaintances who so
Jclndly assisted and sympathized with
uo uvnag tae ninesa ana death oi
our beloved wife and mother; Mrs.
Elizabeth iLove. Also for the kind
cavors aimd floral offering. In this,
the dankest hot; of our lives, we find
oorofoit to the comiforter who saw
fit to iacrease the heavenly role, at
Mr. 3. D. Love, Hueband.
M'tas Jennie L. Love, daughter.
Ilea Ruth Mai Love, daughter.
BUbs Christine E. Love, daugh
ter. Mr. Samuel D. Love, Jr., Son.
Mr. John H. Love, Son.
We are having some nice rains in
this part of the country. Our public
flchool apened last Monday with Prof.
M. C. Jones and Mrs. P. A. . Jones
teachers. We hope to have a profit
able session. Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Summers were at the opening and
said many encouraging words. Rev.
F. Chamners of Jnhnnnnvf lln
a coacert at the Public School build
ing Friday night. The county teach
ers lastltute closed a very pleasant
sessiaa were last week. Profs. P. P.
Whltsai and M. C. Jones did excel
lent work as instructors. Teachers
who task the state examinations last
Mrs.' Frances Philfer, Mrs. F. A.
Jonea, Mra. Allie Walker, Mrs. Ber
tha McWllliams, Miss Hallie Beard,
St. Louis, Mo.
Miss Inez Lucas, Miss Flora E. Jones.
Every Negro should read the Nash
ville Globe. It is the best Negro
Journal in the South.
NATIONAL NEWS NOTES.
BRIEF BITS OF NEWS AND COM
MENTS ON MEN AND
"Dry" Prospect Striking Chill to New
Yorkers Figuring Possible
New York, N. Y., July 16 Various
gentlemen who thought they favored
prohibition are not so sure of it now.
They think that what they favor is
temperance. With many other New
Yorkers a horrible scare has been
thrown into them by the possibility,
if not probability, of bone-dry legis
lation. They did not know what this
meant in a business way to New
York until flilririenlv thov wrn onn-
fronted by the facts through the ac
tion of Congress.
Real esLa!.i men nrflrllnt n frlo-Titfnl
slump in real estate in the metropo
lis u we nave national pronibition.
They predict, too, great difficulty in
fashioning a budget that will stand
the test. Retail merchants fear a
heavv contraction In hnainpaa Vfntnl
men are doleful and the threatrical
people say it means little short of
aisusier 10 many oi tneir enterprises.
No part of the country would be
hit so hard hv nrnhlhltlnn na Now
York. The floating population of the
city is estimated variously at from
200.000 to 200. 000 mrnng Tho
variety of entertainment the city of
fers Is a great attraction. Men and
women wno are inclined to be strait
laced at home unbend in New York.
They want to see the sights of the
great city, its lively resorts, its col
orful sides, its bright lights. For the
few davs thev arn in tha ritv tViav
willing to be unconventional. Women
are eager to visit places they have
read about or heard about. Men too.
They may cheese-paring at home, but
they are Inclined to splurge In New
York. This floating . population
brings hundreds of millions of dollars
to New York annnallv whlrh fl
through innumerable channels, those
ui noiei, restaurant, saloon, theatre,
milinary shop, dry goods emporium
and the vast multitude of establish
ments that dot the city and make up
its many sided life, and which in
turn give value to many other prop
erties and employment to many per
sons. Washington, D. C, July 11. The
Anti-Saloon League of America,
which has conducted a persistent lob
by in the Capitol for years, will be
investigated. Its leaders will be
called to tell where they get their
money and about their methods of
The forcing to the front of the
"bone-dry" proposition at a time
when the country demands action on
important war measures has focussed
attention on the activities of the
league's representatives in Washing
ton. These men, known by every
Congressman in Washington, are:
THE LEAGUE'S REPRESENTA
TIVES. The Rev. Dr. James Cannon, Jr.,
of Richmond, Va.; Dr. Arthur J. Bar
ton, of Waco, Tex.; Wayne B. Wheel
er, Columbus, Ohio; and the Rev.
Edwin C. Dinwiddle, of Washington.
These men form what is known as
the "National Legislative Committee
ef the Anti-Saloon League of Ameri
ca." They are to be seen In the
Marble Room of the Senate, on the
very threshold of the chamber, con
sulting with Senators while bills are
They threaten Congressmen with
back-fire movements If the latter do
not come to the scratch on all Im
portant anti-liquor matters. While
other lobbyists dodge about the Capi
tol trying to keep their presence a
secret except to a few, the anti
saloon worker goes into equally the
Senator's private rooms or to public
places to give him orders. Not one
word has a single one of them spoken
against the barbarities of East St.
Louis, or other portions of the coun
try and they are Ministers of the Gos-
pel, but murder, rapine, and gross
discrimination has no part in tbelr
program while they are "shelling the
Special to the Globe.
Little Rock, Ark., July 1. After
exhibiting figures showing it to be
the wealthiest Negro organization in
the country, and pulling off a parade
that opened the eyes of thousands of
people that lined the streets, the
triennial convention of the Mosaic
Templars adjourned today.
The Mosaic Templars, 83.000
strong now, was founded by the late
John E. Bush, long political leader
if Arkansas an.1 rlose friend to
Booker T. Washington. He died in
1916. His son, Chester E. Bush, sue-
fell "V': -
MRS. KATE WILSON,
Grand Worthy Matron.
ceeded him. During the week Mr
Bush reported that in three years the
organization took in 12,000 new
members and put away in cash money
More than a thousand delegates
were so pleased with this report of
their chief financial officer that they
elected him in ten minutes all of the
principal officers by acclamation
There isn't much wrangling in the
The convention held here will be
memorable because of the number of
visitors, some 5000, the speech made
by Roscoe Simmons before the larg
est audience ever assembled in the
state-4o listen to a colored man, the
brilliant eulogy on John E. Bush
delivered by John H. McConico, who
MRS. LUCY HIGHTOWER.
Treas. Burial Dept.
said that, though as a child, Mr.
Bush ate husks, he died in a mansion,
the reports of Grand Master Elliott
and the Bush brothers, who are car
rying on the work of their father.
Important changes were made.
Hereafter, Chester E. Bush will be
both National Scribe and Treasurer,
the office of treasurer having been
abolished. In the future the Nation
al Grand Lodge will meet every four
years instead of every three years.
That saves money, and the Mosaics
are careful about money matters.
On motion of Scipio A. Jones, at
torney general and noted lawyer, a
"Mosaic Patriotic Day' was set aside.
. 1 ;
DR. M. E. COLEMAN,
Grand Medical Register.
On this day a fund will be raised to
buy U. S. Government securities, and
keep alive assessments of Mosaics
who may be at the front fighting.
Already the Mosaic Templars own
$30,000 worth of Liberty Bonds. They
were among the big buyers In the
Many prominent people, black and
white came to the meeting. At the
public exercises 2000 people packed
the Mosaic Temple to listen to Roscoe
Simmons', whose speech, in answer to
those delivered by the Mayor and the
representative of the Governor was
a big thing In the life of southern
Talking about money In these hard
times, Chester E. Bush reported that
the Mosaic Templars have got $183,
000 in cash money In Little Rock
A SUCCESSFUL PORTO RICAN.
Senor Manuel Melendez, a medical
graduate of the 1917 class of Meharry
left here Sunday July 11th for his
home. He landed in this country elx
years ago with no knowledge of the
English language, but so rapid has
I been his progress that besides attain
ing (and maintaining) a high degree
of his career, he passed the Tennes
see State Board without much dif
ficulty. Let us not forget to mention
that he has taken with him (besides
other hallmarks of a brilliant per
formance the (Holman prize for dis
tinction in Pathology.
It would be an injustice to omit the
physiical side of the question, for he
waJ universally recognized M one
of the best tennis players in Nash
ville, while his accuracy with rifle
or shot-gun is well known to those
who have accompanied him on hunt
Ho intends taking the Porto Rlcan
Board in October coming. We wish
him all success in this as in the re
mainder of his enterprises.
A GREAT CAMPAIGN.
No greater nor more Important
campaign has ever been waged in
Tennessee than that soon to be
waged by our educational forces,
assisted by the departments of Agri
culture and Health. This cam
paign is for community organization
to secure better educational, agricul
tural, and health conditions.
No effective work can be done
along these lines without organiza
tion. The reason people living In
towns and cities have advantages
that people living In rural districts
do not have is because ot organiza
tion. It the people ot the rural dis
tricts will organize as is planned in
this campaign they can bring to
themselves unthought of improve
ments. First we believe there should be
definitely fixed community bound
aries and every citizen should know i
to what community he belongs and i
owes allegiance. We believe there !
are no better boundaries for our com
munities than those fixed tor our
school and the people belonging to a
scnooi snouid constitute a com
munity. As the county has a common cen
ter, the court house, so the com
munity must have a center and we
believe this center should be the
school house. Every community
should have a community house, a
place where the people can meet for
any purpose and where school is con
ducted. The people of a community need to
meet and determine those things that
will be for their best interests as a
community. We believe every pat
riotic citizen desires to see better ed
ucational, agricultural, and health
conditions in his community and we
urge every community to organize
and appoint committees whose duty
it will be to look after these Interests.
These committees will receive most
hearty co-operation from tho state
departments representing these Inter
ests. The educational committee should
see that the community or school
house is comfortable, attractive, and
sanitary, that the grounds are beau
tiful and made homelike. It should
see that the social advantages are as
they should be. It should create a
demand for long sehool terms, ef-
ncient teacners and a more strict en
forcement of the attendance law.
Tho agricultural committee Bhould
consider the community problems
along the lines of production, distri
bution and conservation all the
problems relating to the agricultural
activities of the farm and of the
The health committee by making
sanitation the care of the community
can protect the health of the individ
ual. The major causes of death in
our state are found in diseases that
are to a large extent preventable.
Through an active committee aided
by local physicians and tho state de
partment of health, many of our most
dreaded diseases can be largely con
trolled. I am greatly interested in the im
provement of rural life in our State.
I believe the rural problem to be one
of our most serious problems. For
this reason I have given it my most
serious thought. After careful con
sideration I am persuaded the only
way to improve and enrich the rural
life is through community organiza
tion. For this reason I hope to see
every county in our state organized
Into community units with the school
house as tho center where the people
can meet to consider all their com
The proposed campaign will be put
on In every county where it Is desir
ed. The request must come through
the county superintendent of public
I feel sure every teacher in the
State will be greatly interested in
this great work for the teacher is the
logical community organizer. I hope
an interested in better rural life will
give our teachers hearty support in
organizing their community. If the
campaign be put on in every county,
some time during August or Septem
ber your communities will be called
to meet at your school house to or
ganize. A program will be arranged
by the teacher and county superin
tendent. Be sure to attend. If in
terested, write your county super
intendent or me for booklet of in
S. W. SHERRILL,
GUESTS OF HOTEL DALE.
Cape May, N. J., July 15, 1917.
Mr. ana Mrs. Wm. Walker, Philadel
phia. Mr. and Mrs. E. WIHiama. Mr
and Mrs. T. R. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert E. Miller, Mr. Ebon E.
Pierce. W. H. Bostlck. Sutrnn Mr..
Lead, Percival Bassy, Harry Meran,
ueo. w. Kudicile, J. B. Johnson, Miss
Mary Dean, Beatrice L. King, N. Y.,
Miss Sara L. Bailey, N. Y., Mr.
Clarence Arthur, Camden, N. J.,
Harold Miller, Magnolia, N. J., Carl
Miller, Magnolia, N. J., Miss Char
lotte E. Karney, Plainfleld, Mr. Jas.
H. Gordon, Pittsburg, Pa., Dr. Jas.
Enroll Brown, Pittsburg, Pa., Mr.
Walter M. Hooper, Harrisburg, Pa.,
Miss Marie L. Flemmlng, Atlantic
City, L. Estelle Powell, Atlantic City,
Helen Monday, Colo., Bertha Monday,
Colo., Mr. Barley Clarke, Charlotte
vllle, Va., Maud E. N. Law, Balti
more, Md., W. M. Menard, Washing
ton, D. C.
Mrs. B. L. Burrows who for the
past five wefeks has been in Nashville
attending the State Normal has re
turned home. We are extremely
proud to have her back, for we cer
tainly did miss her and rejoice to see
her. The Rev. J. W. Sebastain and
congregation are quite busy this
week completing preparations for the
Annual District Conference which
convenes here July 25-29. Dr. Jno.
B. Booth is the District Superinten
dent. Dr. Burrows reports the sick
doing all right. He is a mighty pow
er in this town, both in the religious
and medical spheres. The Rev. F.
T. Conner is in town making prepara
tions to attend his District Confer
ence which meets at Sandy Hook this
week. The Rev. R. A. Martin was
out of town Sunday. The Rev. H.
C. Cade was at his post Sunday night.
He attended a funeral Sunday morn
ing in the country. The pastor and
members of St. John M. E. Church
extend a cordial invitation to all who
wish to attend the District Confer
ence next week. A great time is an
ticipated. The public school opens
Monday, July 23. Everybody should
attend the opening with their chil
dren. In so doing you en
courage the teachers in the begin
ning of their tedious work. The
Rev. Dr. Sebastain has a little less
than three months before he reports
at the Annual Conference which
meets at Tullahoma, Tenn., and
whether he comes back or not he has
dbne a noble work in trying to en-
ngnten and uplift the colored people.
We are stuck on our District Super
intendent, because he is a man In
the truest sense of the word. The
Globe must be Increased in subscrip
tion, because it is the paper.
All persons desiring to attend the
forth comipg Annual District Con
ference convening at Lawrenceburg.
July 26-29, will please notify the
pastor, J. W. Sebastian, Ped. B D.
P., that suitable homes may be secured.
Vole hair grower.
The bt for move than lO year
MaiaBa.faeiiutM by Trained Chenxiurts
IfWJ br mt I 14 FhyaUUaa
BmmM by Tbnaaaaa mi Sali.fM Dmn
Oaar Cnllaum aaaajbt prastimaUar aaat
ialjr. Wa damage ymm Immm ua taaafa.
THE VOLE COLLEGE
IlatW aal!Baiiay Calan
ASatuvgr Sr Paan Si. NambWIle, Tenn
FOR RSCOTCftEES ESC Tg EST OATHS
GROW O.UT THE
Kings Nu-Uair Quiaiiie Psmade
IMiiruarfarfol kair (rawer tkuw na sofa f 41
aM!mft, fctihttitrms it tot ttofatmoaAraa!
triws 1 1 M ruK ana ra wrj wr tmx. Halt
is uty U Mmg KUtiatn MwntatvlB. Gum
lorn) t da h wan r mi ntuAi. atraar
tnoaisl tr auDol aVeal a recaaat oi 25 cask.
eNTS WANTED BVeRVWHCHC
King Specialty Co. Bept. A
Kio S ec'wUy Ca I uaod your N-kUir
mly a sart Innc njtc my !um aaa tfroMm ta
naaatcriul Icagta. It ia the bnt I ever incd.
Mrs. bKza Kced
Prof. J. H. Lynk of Memphis,
Tenn., spent the week end in Browns
ville with his wife, Mrs. C. E. Lynk
and children. Dr. C. M. Gloster and
Dr. D. W. Claiborne spent last Sun
day and Monday in Nashville, Tenn.,
returning home Tuesday. Mrs. Flor
ence Chandler has returned home af
ter spending two weeks in Dyersburg,
Tenn., While there, her hhusband, Mr.
W. A. Chandler was called to attend
the funeral of his mother. Mr. Chand
ler came home immediately after the
funeral leavino Mrs. Chandler to stay
a while longer with the rest of the
family. HJis marny ifriends extend
sympathy in such a sore loss as a
devoted mother. Mrs. Morgan Wells
of Union City who was formerly Miss
Elizabeth Reed of Brownsville, spent
several days of last week with her
mother, Mrs. Channie Reed. Mr.
Wells joined his wife last Sunday and
accomanied Dier home on Monday
afternoon after a pleasant stay. Mrs.
J. I. Irving, who has been on the sick
list for more than a week is much
Improved. Mrs. Annie Womble who
has been indisposed for some time,
is greatly improved and is in New
bern, Tenn., spending a while with
her sister, MTs. Willie (White) Wal
ker, Mrs. Womble's sisters, Mrs.
Dora 'Davis and Silly Batchelor ac
companied her to Newborn and spent
a day or two. Miss Ethel Dickerson
of Dickerson, Miss, after a week's
visit in Nashville, Tenn., the guest
of Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Walker, enroute
home, Is spending a week, the plea
sant guest of Dr. and Mrs. C. M.
Gloster. Miss Estella Hayes is out
after a recent illness. Mrs. J. W.
Evans has been indisposed for a
week. Mr. and Mrs. Beverly of Jack
son, Tenn., are located in Brownsville
for a while. Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Clos
ter will entertain a number of their
friends Tuesday evening of this week
in honor of Miss Ethel Diolterson.
Misses (Garrio Dixon, 'Ella Wp'JF.n
and Nellie Newborn have returned
home after spending several weeks
In Memphis attending the normal at
Howe Inrtute. Mra. M. L. Parr
specialized in canning at the Normal
at Howe Institute. Miss Beatrice Lee
of Memphis is the pleasant guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Grlgshy. Miss Tes
sie Bond is out after a recent illness.
Miss Tundie M. Fields spent last
week In Memphis with her mother.
Miss Ester Ie Fields left Monday
morning for Brighton, where she will
teach a summer school. The churches
and the young people are quite Ray
Mrs. Julia Dixon and Miss Mary
Bonds have returned 'from the State
Normal in Nashville. Mr. Ben Davis
of Louisville, Ky., is visiting his
friends in Mason this week. The little
Misses Eva Iee and Odessa M. Boyd
spent Sunday In Arlington. Little
M:iss Ernestine Porter Is' visiting her
grandmother in Haywood this week.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Ruffin entertain
ed some of their friends Sunday even
ing. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Boyd were in
Covington last week. Mr. H. Y. Por
ter spent Monday in Memphis. Every
eye Is on the dwelling of Dr. R. S.
Fields that is being remodeled by Mr.
Zache and John W. Yarbrough. Please
send aniwi news for the Globe to lola
B. Fields on Monday.
Miss Lela B. Porter of Memphis
is the distinguished guest of Mlea
Clara) M. Wet. She will spend a
quiet vacation. Mrs. Johnnlo Loo of
Paducah is visiting relatives and
friends here. Miss Louise Copin la
sick this week. Mrs. Sallie Mosby is
slowly recovering. Mrs. P. C. Murray
la improving rapidly. Mrs. Mamie Mil
ler left Wednesday for her home In
Chicago, 111. 'Mr. and Mrs. Roy Berry
left Wednesday for Chicago, 111.,
where they will make their home.
Miss Mamie Deramus has returned
ihome from a very pleasant visit to
Paducah, Ky. Rev. G. P. Woodson of
TO GROW HAIR
Kiu Saecialty Ca.-Om Jviatif(i Yodp
Mu-Hair e)oa uat nfae atj aay anal I an
mimiaur uyitac dci tuor tmra ai
loano in the world. Maxjturdt t&cscm
the Mount Zion Baptist Church
preached for the rally Sunday even
ing at the A. M. E. church and also
Rev. W. A. Smith of Union Qtty
preached Sunday night. Both services
were very good and had a large at
tendance. Miss Birdie Cooper has re
turned home from a few day's stay
at Fulton Ky. She reported a lovely
time while there. Mr. Sam Cooper
who has been sick is better this
week. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gardner
and her sister from Whitlock, Tenn.,
attended the rally at Queens Chapel
Sunday. Although the weather was
bad, but they had a very nice at
tendance. CARD OF THANKS.
We wish hereby to express to our
friends our deepest gratitude for tha
many acts of kindness and sympathy
shown in the recent illness and death
of our mother.
C. E. Johnson.
Mattie J. Scott.
Ida B. Luckie.
James D. Evans.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many friends
and neighbors who so kindly assisted
and sympathized with us during the
brief illness and death of our beloved
husband and son, Mr. Johnie P. Cart
wright. We also thank our Nashville
friends for their kindness sympathy,
and beautiful floral designs, and Hon.
A. N. Johnson who rendered us such
valuable service. God has taken him
away, but our loss is heaven's gain.
Mrs. Luclle Cartwright, wife.
Mrs. Emma Cartwright, mother.
Brightens Up Dark
or Sallow Skins
Makes a Beautiful Complexion
BEFORE AND AFTER EFFECT.
Members of the race can bow easV
ly, Bafely and at little expense 'bright
en up -their dark or sallow skin by ap
plying (according to directions)
Plough's Black & White Ointment.
It whitens or brightens dark, brown,
or yellowish skin. Bleaches and clears
sallow complexions to a clear, cleaa,
soft, light, healthy tone so you (eel
proud of your complexion with a new
soft, light skin. Also remove blem
ishes as pimples, tan, blac&heada.
Causes skin to grow whiter and haal
thier. Black and Mhite Oiatment, la
pleasant to use and harmless to the
most delicate skin. It is the latest and
best. Try it. Send 25o (stamp or
coin and receive a box by return mail
o4 5 boxes for $1. Follow simple di
rections with each box. Afldresa
Plough Chemical Co., Dept. lfMera
phls, Tenn. Agents Wanted. Bold ta
Nashville by Kulin's Drug Store.