Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY OCTOBER 19, 1917.
k -. .
11. B. COFFKV. Proldeml
H. N.IXtH I C II. Firwt Vio.Pr.idv '
J. W. IIBIIW.N. Nvaoaad ViooPa-wsildeaat
V. U. LANtillAM. Nnrflary
M. - MOHM.Trvaanrer
Nashville' Fire Insurance Company
KEEP YOU DOLLARS AT HOME
HundrruN of Thousands of dollars are sent away from Nashville
annually in fire insurance premiums. This can now be over
come by insuring in
The LINCOLN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
Only Fire Insurance Company with Home Office in Nashville
The LINCOLN has Over 5,000 Policy Holders
Over $50,000 Deposited with Insurance Department of Tennessee to Protect Policy Haiders
Honest, Efficient, Experienced Management.
O er 1,01)1) Stockholders in Tennessee.
A Splendid Agency Organization.
Complete Protection to Its Policyholders. Prompt, Couitous, Efficient Service.
Insurance to the masses who have he jn unab'e to gt t insnr uice heretofore. The
same pvuy contract and fame rate whici the foreign -oimunies give. An in
dustrial policy contract up m sm ill we kly payments. Education in the methods
of fire proven ion. Expert inspection of risks.
The Lincoln Fire Insurance Company hm lvpn suhj'Tted the
most rigid tests and has proven to he sound md worthy of your
confidence. It will h to vonr interest lo invesiicate at once"
Home Offices, Eight
THE LINCOLN IS NOW REPRESETED IN
('II A I TAMMIfiA
COMMISSIONER SCOTT READY
Washington D. C. Oct. 15.
Mr. Emmett J. Scott, special assis
tant and adviser to the Secretary of
War, returned from Fort Des Moines, I
Iowa, Wednesday, ana was received over the country. Other points of in- music in the land. Besides this, she
with wild acclaim at the station, along formation will be given out aa they has taken advantage of every oppor
with the Washington-contigent of thejdeveloP- I1""117 rlS the winter periods to
rm . n a in,.' 1 add to her proficiency as a teacher to
mens throng filled Union Station as
tba train from the West rolled in.
Tha crowd Included a big delegation
from Howard University, Dunbar High
'School and Armstrong Manual Train
ing School, the various graded schools
and other Institutions, besides numer
ous citizens, relatives and friends of
the new army commanders. A special i
committee of prominent men came to
welcome Mr. Scott in his official capa- j
city. Ia tha evening a formal recep-
tion was held In the Armary of Dun-i
bar High School and Inspiring ad
dresses of welcome and commendation
were delivered, after which a social
session waa enjoyed by the throng in
Mr. Scott, called "Mr. Commission
er" by eommon consent Is now ready
for the serious business at hand, in
' connection with the welfarepf the
colored wing of the United Stales
Army and the cementing of cordial
relationship between the Negro mass
es and the military establishment of
the nation. It Is admitted upon all
ides that Mr. Scott is taking on a
larga ordar, but he Is a large man
and it is not doubted that he will
measure up to all reasonable 'expecta
tion sin tba important role be is to
: play In the tense drama of world
wide human Interest now in action.
Mr. Scott is cosily domiciled in Room
237, State, War and Navy Depart
ment Building, 17th and Pennsyl-
.Tanla Avenue and here he will re
ceive visitors and transact the offl-
LiX-fOS An Improved fascara
A dfrtttlvf Kqf4 tax art v, eathnrtie and 'Iver tnnie
imavines trflfrtn with raiatbie aromatic taac
t gripe or iturb I torn. ell. 50c.
Modern Beauty Culture
Sti Maaafaetarers af Rain Trails
Hair Grower, DaasVaff Car,
Afteats Wankd. Bi Money
Cult mU assalist OilcUa's
. Proparatiaa .
Mae. Mariiritfl Otfrf
i St. NukTiU. Tin,
Tin Kationi! Life and ice
dent InsnraDci Co.
Cask Coital $S9.t8C)
,., Lit. Haiti mi Aaailaat
laouaaM ia PaJity
Tfaklr as J Sixthly Trtulmm
II. (4. IIOH-M II
Ave. and Commerce
m i'K ': itoito
ISAM I. IN
clal business In which he Is directly
Dr. William H. Davis, for years the '
official stenographer of the National
Negro Business League, has been de-
tailed from the Department or com-:
merce, to act as general secretary to '
Mr. Scott, and this assures an effl-;
pfonr tinnrilln? nt 'tho vflnt nnrmannn.
dence that wm come from people aU
QnvTMf cTATti ranottft lr-rvrt
SERVING STATE BANQUET FOR
Wltllim tJUilin mini ,
A matter of special note is tbe ract many expressions of commondatton
that this week Mr. William C. White, from him and others of like caliber
headwalter of the famous Emerson as critics. All of this training re
Hotel of Baltimore, Md., is In the city fllected itself in Miss James' dailv
this week superintending the banquet
and general food service in connec-
tion with the biennial conclave of
the Scottish Rite Masons of the South-
em Jurisdiction of the United States, '
which is being held at the mounmen-
tal temple of this ancient order at
16th and S. streets northwest Mr.
White is an experience dining I
room manager and therespon-1
ai unit j syinucii i ii ai 19 ii auu a tmo ecu I
Is one that calls for the highest Mrs. Mary church Terrell, after a
order of system, financial acumen, and successful speaking engagement In
a,dm, ln'stJ"a,tIve bJml; 1 ne ,ar?e Vew York City, filled other engage
si aft of helrers under him are admir-1 ,. in Onlo and the Mmdle We,t
aDiy organizes ana are proven
cfency. It Is universally concelel
that Mr. While has the Emerson Hn'el
of Baltimore famous for the splendid
maner in which the guests are se-v-el.
While here be met many of his
old friends and fraternity comrades.
MISS MARIE C. JAMES MAKES
PROUD RECORD AT CORNEL
Miss Marie C. James, Washington's
foremost and favorite mezzo-contralto
and assistant supervisor 'of music in
our public schools, has Just conclud
ed a brilliant season of study and
achievement at Cornell University's
School of Music. She was a member
of the summer class of '17 and work
ed under the immediate supervision
of Dr. Hollls Dann, director of the
I music department of Ithaca, New
! York's great institution of learning.
! Dr. Dann is the author of numerius
books and the founder ot Methods
used in the public schools of many
Mlsa James had already earned a
I supervisions diploma through a
course in the American Institute of
i Normal Methods in Boston, taking a
mree years- worn in tne conserva
tory of Music. She had also spent a
summer at the University of Pennsyl
vania, taking a course under Dr.
Hugh A. Clark, taking a course in
harmony, and put in two summers at
Columbia University, New York City,
making a study of all the branches
of music and tha theory and practice
of teaching. All ot this intensive
training Miss James natural bent
for music stood her In good stead
and she easily made high ratings in
all of the phases ot study undertaken.
She entered tbe class f 17 at Cor
nell with a view of perfecting her
self in the more modern methods ot
musical instruction and to prepare
more thoroughly tor tbe supervisor
ship degree. To get the lull benefit
of the new methods In a minimum of
time Miss James took sit subjects
a day. The complete course Is four
years, but In one summer this gifted
young woman was successful In pass
ing two years ot the required units of
study, and before closing the term.
F. . LA Nil II AM
A. K. SW1HTSWOOII
V. VILLI AM !
An Efficient f rce of Inspectors.
A Standard Form of Contract.
A Conservative, Sufe and Tried System.
St, Nashville, Tenn.
(A 1,1, VI IN
H I IIWAII
completed the third year's course. So
firmly grounded was Miss James In
musical technioue. musical historv
and the essentials of harmony that
this seemingly phenomenal feet was
accomplished by her with apparent
Thus, it will be seen, Miss James
haa nut In all aauan ,.,.
strucUve work at tne beat 8cn00i8 ot
attend lectures, take part in recitals
of tne h,ghegt cla88i and hfta her
credit a d Dlnma from thn Wnahinir.
ton Colloge of Music, headed by Mr.
Sidney Lloyd Wrlghtson, and has won
work in our public schools and our
citizens are not slow to appreciate
the fact that there is in our midst a
teacher who is willing to burn the
midnight oil to more ably serve them
in the profession to which she is de-
! voting her entire life and superior
TOWN TOPICS IN TABLOID.
e-!i-,Rne Bnnlffi tn nn finthQinqti,, aur.
Tuesday evening at Cleveland, under
'be auspices of the National Associa
tion for the Advancement of Colore!
renp1e. She was the house guest of
Mr. ana Mrs. ceorge A. Myers while SL The opening exercises of the
in the Sixth City." She spoke la'er'school were largely attended. Prom
ln the week at Cincinnati for the Y. jnent citizens from various sections of
m. c. A., and after a brilliant ad
dress was royally entertained by the
Federation of Colored Women's Clubs.
Rev. Lewis C. Sheafe, accompalned
bv Mrs. Sheafe. has gone to Ocala
Florida. where he will establish an In
Mme. Anita Patti Brown, of Chica
go, the famous coloratura soprano Is
esting nt. the capital this week, the
guest of Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Plummer,
3rd and H streets northwest. She Is
accnmnalned on this tour by M'n
Nathalie Doxey, a delightful pianist
and all-round musician. Both hive
been the recipients of much social at
enMon theaters, automobile drives,
bazaars, dinners and teas. Arrange
ments will he made for Mme. Brown's
appearance here in a star concert
will be made later.
A monster testimonial in honor ot
the ever-obliging Dr. C. Summer
Wormly Is being planned for the early
-spring. Every notable organization
In Washington will take part In this
The Independent Order of SL Luke
la laying plana for an elaborate ob-
t tb. snnti.
the laniing of the first Negroes lnPa88 w?8 hf',nf
America. The flrat cargo of Negroes I been 111 8nort Aln
landed at Jamestown In 1619. The two weeks ago ahecauKht cold which
celebration of tbe tercentenary la to
be held twMttnw ter 1119 la Washing
An 80-year-old Texas colored man
1" .,r.l.,X .
from his small store of money a 200
liberty bond. At least, this la what
he Evening Star said.
The three white stria who struck
because colored girls were assigned
to work beside them at the power
presses m invocation at tha Bureau
of Engraving and Printing, were .TESfllSSZE METHODIST ETISCO- -
promptly suspended. Tba - federal
government cannot fool with foolish
color prejudices In wax time..
Tbe designation of Emmett J. Scott
as special assistant to tbe Secretary
of War has been unanimously ap
proved by the colored press. Tbe
papers coming here have been care
fully scanned and with gratifying re
sults in this connection. For once,
the race sounds a concordant note.
Night schools opened Monday night
Lawyer W. G. Anderson ("Habeas
Corpus"), of Chicago, was In the city
on business last week.
A Mimmnnllv BAnrat.rv fr tha
Miner Normal School Is to be elected '
Prof. W. E. B. DuBols opens Bethel
Literary and Historical Association
next Tuesday evening. His subject
will be "Business Co-operation" Mr.
A. S. Plnkett is president of the
Bethel Association this year.
TWO MEMBERS PASS AWAY.
Mt. Olive Baptist Church is now
in the midst of considerable gloom.
Older members of the church are be
coming tender and are endeared to
the younger ones. They are nearlng
their twenty-fifth anniversary of the
pastorate of Rev. C. H. Clark. Re
cently the church has lost three or
four of the most tenderly loved old
ones. On Tuesday night, Mrs. Ellen
Wllliaws, the wife of Bro. Henry Wil
liams, widolv known as "Prayer
Meeting Williams," died and her
funeral was Wednesday. Veane3Uay
night Mrs. Eliza McLemore, one of
the inmates of the church's home,
lied and her funeral will be attended
Friday evening from Mt. Olive
hurch. Undertakers Lee and Eas-
ley have charge of the funeral.
BAPTIST STATE BOARD MEETING
An important meeting of the Bap
tist State Executive Board was held
it the Lake Providence Baptist
Church, Thursday and Friday of this
week. Rev. Swift is pastor of the
church. The meeting was presided
over by Rev. J. L. Harding, the pres
ident of the Baptist State Conven
tion. It was largely attended. An
important matter before the Board,
said Rev. Dr. Clark, a prominent
member of the Convention, would be
looking towards lending assistance
to the educational work of the state
and spreading the missionary opera
tions. The secretary of the Conven
tion, Rev. H. M. Burns, was also
jctlng as secretary of the Executive
DR. BOYD SPEAKS TO STUDENTS.
Dr. R. H Bovd the secretary of the
National Baptist Publishing Board,
delivered the sermon at Meharrv
auditorium last Sunday morning. It
was the inauguration of the regular
monthly services that President Geo.
Hubbard has been carrying on for
number of years. President Hub
bard stated in introducing Dr. Boyd,
that the student-body know the
ministers of Nashville, and as such,
'ie had arranged that on each second
Sunday through the school year
some of the Nashville ministers
would preach. Rev. Dr. Boyd took
for his text, "Watch Ye Therefore,"
from which he gave to the 600 stu
dents present, together with the fac
ulty and visitors, on of his logical
sermons. It was not announced
just who would fill the place on next
NVW HEAD NURSE FOR HUB
Hubbard Hospital has been fortu
nate in securing the services of Miss
Goldle Walker as head nurse. Miss
Walker is a product of Provident
Hospital, Chicago, Class 1913. She
had special training as surgical
nurse and for two years after com
pleting her work at Providence did
special service in Chicago, in con
nection with Drs. Geo. C. Hall, Dan
H. Williams, W. G. Doiley and Dick
erson. She was then called to the
Old General Hospital, Kansas City,
Mo., as night superintendent. She
comes to Hubbard Hospital thus
highly recommended and well pre
pared to meet every emergency.
WILSON SURGICAL HOSPITAL
AND NURES TRAINING
Memphis, Tenn.r Oct. 15 Another
big hospital and training school
threw open its doors in this city
today. This time it was the Wilson
Surgical Hospital and Nurse Train
ing School located at 1103 Pierce
the country were programmed to at
tend, notable among those were Drs.
J. H. Hale and S. S. Caruthers of
Nashville. It was also learned that
Rev. Preston Taylor, Brig. Gen. of
the Knights of Pythias will be In
the city. The prime mover and pro
moter of the new institution is Dr.
J. T. Wilson who is now the Surgeon-in-chief
but who has only been In
this city for a few years, having
come from Nashville where he form
erly conducted the Wilson Infirmary
But the president of the new hos
pital is Dr. W. S. Martin, while Dr.
C. J. Covington Is secretary, Dr. A.
D. Bias, treasurer and Miss Annie
B. Wilson of Philadelphia,
nurse. Handy s Band
music throughout the day. It was
announced further that there will be
free clinic at this new hospital every
Tuesday and Friday.
MBS. CASSLE BUMFASS PASSES
INTO GREAT BEYOND.
The many friends and acquaint
ances ot Lawyer James Bumpass,
who has his offices on Cedar Street,
are sympathizing with him over the
death ot his wife, Mrs. CasBle Bum-
P"8' who departed thla life Monday
afternoon. The death of Mrs. Bum-
gradually grew wvrw 1111 iuw uu
Mrs. Bumpass was a devoted mem-
ber of the Christian Church. She
was a woman of many - accomplish-
!endrd her to ill who knew her.
jmenta and a lovely disposition which
The funeral services were held Wed
nesday afternoon at two
Carriages were from A.
Mrs. Jas. Phillips, Scovel street
who for a part of last week, waa very
; much indoepoeed Is greatly Improved.
ANNUAL SESSION HELD IN TUL-
LAHOJiA LAST WEEK CLOSED,
Assienine of Pastors for the Year
Names of Superintendents Desig
nated Reports from Various
Fields and District Conferences
Tullahoma, Tenn. After spend
ing the latter part of the week in
session here, the Tennessee Metho
dist Episcopal Conference closed
Sunday with religious services in the
vrious churches throughout the city.
' ' rep"r" "l l?! 0U.-Qr
uui luteins auu uuiu ma uuijuuucu-
ments of the presiding bishop, it was
one of the most successful confer
ences held in many years. The work
of missions and the subject of edu
cation were given first place. The
delegation was by far larger than
was first expected as it was thought
by some of the leaders that the fi
nancial strength would affect the at
tendance largely. This city extend
ed a warm welcome throughout the
session to those who took advantage
of the opportunity to "come up to
the top of the mountain in Middle
Tennessee." Representatives from
the educational institutions under
the auspices of the church were here
throughout the week. The presi
dent of Walden University was no
table among those in attendance.
The Nashville delegation wos one of
the largest at the meeting. Promin
ent among them were Drs. Ellis,
In the passing away of Mr. Doc
Jones of Wartraco, there passed in'.o
the great beyond one of nature's noble
men. The esteem in which he as
held by both white and colored, show
ed the worth of the man. One of
the leading white citizens said to the
officiating clergyman, "You can't say
too many good things about Poc
Jones. He was greatly interested in
the uplift of his race. He was ever
ready to help his fallen brother rise.
Mr. Jones was seen best In his fami
ly life. He loved home. To him
here was no place like home. His
was an exceptionally brilliant fami
ly, talented and of good repute. He
managed to educate his children and
they are making their mark in the
Mr. Jones was an ardent church
man, being a member of the Chrts
ion church. He fellowshlpped with
ither churches and gave liberally to
help spread the gospel. He will be
missed in church circles. His hon
esty and integrity was generally rec
ognized. He believed in justice to all
men. He was industrious. He was
a loving husband and father. The
lives of such men are of incalculable
rood. Being dead they yet speak.
Real worth is always recognized.
THE NEGRO PASSENGER.
To my mind there is a growing
tendency on the part of the railroad
tralnment to show to the fullest just
how they can roughly treat the Ne
gro passenger. I never like to be a
pessimist. I never want the name of
being a fault finded, but It does seem
to me that, somebody must speaK ana
speak to the main head of these rail
road companies, for in many cases I
fear that those at the head are not
at all times aware of these local ills
in railway traffic.
On last Saturday night, October
13th, No. 3, N. C. and St. L. Ry.,
for Chattanooga and Atlanta had on
board a car of young white men who
were apparently drafted for the
United States Army Training Camp.
The young men were loud and vul
gar and so much of a nuisance were
they that the conductor saw fit to
move them from the other white pas
sengers; hence he secured a pole
and blind curtains, and drawing the
pole and curtains across the Negro
car, he left aoout twelve teats for
Wegroes, he plactd these youths,
lust behind the Negroes whore they
could smoke, yell, sing, throw out
The conductor came through the
Negro coach throwing Negro men s
hats on their heads and yelling, "Get
up, move around here." There were
respectful Negro men and women on
board and yet all of this smoke and
flawing had to be tolerated. It Is
enough for the Negro to boar with
his own bad element, and why throw
in his face and presence, the unbear
able of the whites. I do not think
it is the policy of the railroad com
panies to indulge anv such.
Wm. C. Cheers,
GOES TO SYNOD AT MILAN.
The Rev. J. M. W. DeShong, stated
clerk of the Colored Cumberland Pres
byterian State Synod, that convenes
at Milan, Tenn., Thursday Oct. 18th.
passed through the city Wednesday
in company with a large delegation
of preachers, delegates and laldes en
route to said convention which will
be opened in its 20th session at 11
o'clock Thursday morning. The Rev.
S. H. Thompson, moderator of Athens,
Tenn., will preach theopening sermon.
THE GIBSON COUNTY FAIR.
Wenton, Tenn., Oct. 17, Special to
The 29th Annual Fair held by the
I Gibson County Colored Agricultural
' and Mechanical Association opened
here today under the most auspicious
circumstances. The weather Is Weal
for the occasion. The fair will close
Saturday. Over one thousand dollars
are offered as premiums. Tomorrow
will be school day when all children
under 15 years of age will be admitted
free. All colored schools in the coun
ty will close for the event. The offi
cials of the fair follows: Charlia
Randle, President, R. H. Skinner,
Secretary, A. W. Wright, Treasurer,
Halsey Skinner, ring master, T. B.
Moore, gate keeper. These gentlemen
are Gibson countys foremost and most
progressive Negro citizens, thus as
suring that the fair will be conduct
ed along a high plan.
DEATH OF MRS JOSEPHINE
A telegram announcing the death
of Mrs. Josephine Cousins reached
Nashville Wednesday morning. Mrs.
Cousin passed away at her home In
Decatur, 111., at 9:30 o'clock Tuesday,
after a lingering Illness ot about six
months. She was expected to visit
friends In Nashville last June dur-
ing the Sunday School Congress, and
had already been elected as a delegate,
when she took suddently 111 and con-
tinued In poor health until her death.
"""'"""mt - -
SKIN ANII MIMI'I KXION
S O A P
A iie dike I' rce
M I LOR R PIN A SKIN A N II COMPLKXIOM SOAP
"A (!niiipUi n !! ,lifi,.i
Beauty Culture finds in this Soap not merely a cleanser, but a
t positive physical Influence on the complexion, on the pores, and on
IhB llttln hlnnri vessels that underlie the skin an influence that be
gins at once and that anyone may feel and see. The secret Is
simply that Mildredina Skin and Complexion Soap helps Nature as
it contains, in concentrated form, properties which bare made
it famous as a healing and soothing emollient. It will be found a
delightful shampoo soap as it cleanses and sooths the scalp. It Is
best (or the baby's bath, being absolutely pure. Ask your dealer for
Mildredina Toilet Articles.
Mildredina Complexion Powder Is delightfully perfumed and
free from Injurious substance. 50 cents a box.
Mildredina Greaselcss Cream, a delightfully fragrant toilet
cream, entirely free from oil or grease, and Is immediately absorbed
by the skin.
Mildredina Talcum Powder, an exquisitely perfumed antiseptic
powder, best for nursery and toilet.
Mildredina Tooth Powder, an antiseptic, antlacld, refreshingly
flavored foaming powder, that cleanses and beautifies the teeth.
Mildredina Hair Remedy makes Grandmothers look like sweet
hearts. It Restores Gray hair to its natural color.
The Mildred Louise Co.,
Send mc by return mail two
one dollar bottles of Mildredina
Hair Remedy, the $1.00 size, and
one-half dozen Skin and Com
plexion Soap. I have used the
hair remedy for two years and
would not be without it. My hair
is just the same color as when I
was a girl and do you know
all of my friends say that Mildre
dina is the finest soap they ever
used. Enclosed M. 0. tor $3.50.
MRS. M. J. BLAKE.
WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
lisvLlWf MADE ONIV BV l Vfgil
Jli Wf 'ST- LOUIS MISSOURI ! j
ASM ( FOR DANDRUFF.FALUNG HAIR, ITCHING ) K( l
WVm SCALP; GIVING LIFE .BEAUTY.COLOR Ik lwl
, AND ABUNDANT G&OWTH J
Poro College Company
3100 Pine St.
HAVE BEAUTIFUL IUIH
Olive Oil Pomade is (in olive oil, tigs tnd
sulphur preparation, belter than all others In
nroilurlnn heaullful hair: cleanses the scalp
of dandruff, crusts, scales; slops Itching
scalp, creaKing;, railing; nair; manes nair son,
f ;lossy, vigorous and healthy; keeps It silky,
iistrous and wholesome; relieves ringworm
and tetter; wonderful id growing hair long
ana preuy. no suap ur biiuiiiljuu
as good as Olive oil Shampoo,
made of errs and olive oil.
medicated, antiseptic; finest
for shampooing; leaves
hair clean sort and lovely.
Ol-l-vene is Ideal Tor
strslrhtenlnr. waving and
curling with Iron, price
each, (0 cents. Four
Months' Treatment U, by
mall to any address; send
Money Order or Regis
tered Letter. The Sum-
mersrtt Method of Hair Culture la the most
complete, comprehensive course or Instruc
tions on Diseases of the Scalp and Hair and
their Proper Treatment, ever compiled;
taught by mall, 117.50; wanted graduates
everywhere to leach this method. A Diploma
from The Summersell nrhool Is The Gateway
lo a Successful Ruslness Career. Enroll
NOW! Agents wanted; wrlle far terms.
Package Satchel Powder Free ir you mention
THE SUMMERSETT COMPANY
MOXTCI.MH, 1M. ., V. S. A.
The new discover
ew. U. J'.'i,
Your hair in
auy style after spplyine Ihrolin. It is dcliirht-
t.. , a I i . If
J IUII7 ni I inttvii anu pi', .nun, ivnuiiuii iiutMiinf
I or gummy l-ke mott other hair preparation!.
Slept Dandruff cnJ Itching Scalp ml Oiku.
SEND 25c ((tamps or coin) lor a big box
HEROLIN MEDICINE CO, Atlanta, Ca.
AGENTS, You can make an easy living sell
lag ileroun. Wnia lor terms.
She was the wife of Mr. D. F. Cousins,
one of Decatur's well known contrao
tnv-a anil hnlMoMt Ttai a numhAi nf
years she waa secretary of the Dls-
crici sunuay scnooi vxmvenuon ana
anrvAd until frr health cava war. Tha
famll yi reported to he among the
best known tn that section of Illin
ois. THE LATE MRS. JOSEPHINE
Wife of Mr. D. T. Cousins of Deca
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. EAST
"The Model Yonnr Man." will be
the subject of Rer. W. S. Ellington's
At. ... o..j.. Vi.
uwiiuuin ouuu.j utviuuaK. ui.
will be the beginning or a aeries of
three sermons which Rev. Ellington
will deliver. Ne-douht these sermons
will attract large audiences to the
,Sunday morning services.
r VnffritaT IftaTif a7rtli r
straightens oo .'. "i.R,"5iM
ft mt a weit drop Affi fi;
3 all oilier rein- lYmkmM '
9 trans as HKItO- rv'yi'iWwV'
9 UN is the one WMhtW-
nair dressing fffeSfH-Si
that makes AMlW
i your hair loft. imW-M.iW
I ii"ity. siiky. mmjfmWtm ,
1 healthy and i, M0A mtfMH 1
3 atraiahtand fc-PWy V ' i'ViV";'1 '
1 beaulifali hUtfM -TO'J'-sS
S having that fwgjtij frPlWfr&fi :
S beauty ao f.Jt.. ; i VC ii
'1 much de- I Wr ." r-r i$
CUT THIS OUT
I HE MILDRED 1.0 I Mi (0.
B stoa. ins.
I have never used Mil
dredina Skin and Complex
ion Soap but if you will send
me a 25c cake free, will be
pleased to try it. I enclose
six two-cent stamps to cover
cost of mailing, packing, etc.
St. Louis, Mo.
... HAIR ...
To Colored Women
We tre the largest
Hair. Oar latMt
book aaowinc new
aiylee In half
dreoataff teat froa.
Evof aokmd wo
iraa should hive
one w am thou
sands oar hair asd
toilet artlefea. Sat-
or roomy lock.
We make the bat
solid IWum STRAIGHT-
F.NINO combs, with extra heavy baek, (ullj
udrnntcod. With each cuinW wo give temp cap
i r tit-.i'.. ovwi monry oruir or aiaaipa, MUfifti
J LiACK IF NOT SATISFACTORY. Me. postpaid.
uulU'liuluUil rw i riwi 0Jt
flAfKVfa A ) n
Hair ncU, brushes, combs and toilet artleta
manufacturers' prices. Send two-cent stamp.
Aponts Wanted. Address aa follows:
HUMAN! HAIR COMPANY,
W-1S1 Park Bow, Now York City.
m urn i
nm mmm H.irDr.Mi,.
It wi I nil ke vourluir iirowo to 20 inches long
er and ynir new ha.r will he soli, II ui ir i d
. j.i. .rce. fro n iiiks s arls ar hj -lines.
I ,s I i, di nil nd itch n. sc lp at once.
'I iu.i Hair D essin is s superior to oilier
iit picp 'ralion - as he Min is sup.-rior lo the
ii i hi. I'louah's .i is a lovely odor. Our a ems
e io. t thai I'iou h's Hair Dressing fells itself.
'i it l iJay. o aes in a bin. ree i can. I'mi
' i ceils iKuhnsdiu store, or seal prepnu
y i iree post fo if cimis. Asen.s writ f ir
- : -i il -l.- il. HI ugh Chemical Co., Dept. 234
. -i h . Tenn.
This new diseaso Is spreading over th
South with a 25 per rent yearly InrreMO,
leaving horror ana death In Its wake.
You will want to read She story of how
Dine years ago I discovered the rause of
thla disease, and bow thouaftads of pella
gra sufferers have been reaiofd to go4
health by a simple home treMosaai. Take
no chances with harmful dnags or gasoa
work doctoring. You ar aanUtled so kaow
the truth. Tba whole sear ie girast aa
BIG SO-PAGB BOOK PBIW
Malted in Flala Sealed Wsssaswr VRBB
my provea theory as to warns
gra and how l mar be
vn9 n.n noma linaar
abaotnte awttsfacttoa or M skarg tut
treatnseat. It also coautaa asaa j taste
mpha aad letters froaa Btata wad Caaustr
Ofllctala. Bankers, Mlalsasie, DeaMta.
Lawyers and othare, wha ewf WMadartai
atorlee of their nperleoee wttk ehie isns
eeaaful pelteera treat nsent.
ATI TOO THBSB STafrMMSt
Tired and Drowsy fwaSaaW
aled tr haadachae: aeuie lie
liMl.ilanm: roawhnaaa af akta:
eat of arapUom; haada fed Nke eaatMstai
eore mouth; toasroe. Bps avad SSaaat Rmm,
lna red: araeh Bxseaa aad ate Hag: taV
fttoa sj ?-. gT
Bob: tnlad etlaeted. ea aar aafeara,
Writa tor Yaar OeDV of
Oar. RooMaaDer it is
la afcUa rMs Wrapper.
I, in; u i. i