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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1917.
WOMEN, GIRLS, EARN MONEY
MY MIKK ROOK TKLI.N HOW
LEARN TO GHOW II A 111
V : .A V
MME. J. NELSON.
Don't Ktriu'Kl olocf In unroniirnlal
euiio mem w in lo v hunra and oho t
V y. Kilucite oiirvf If to ilo woi a Unit
. his lllilci'iiiiipe li on; I mi i It be.ur lo
I'enit i halt h ur dally and nuHllly
iMirsi lr lo ilo work that vi'rvonu else
cannot do. Ihetielils are uirgt).
E10S0 HAIR GROWER. 50c ptr bax
A re Seldom Ktt:iled and never Knell
ed: liiKtriieiioiiK hy lu.itl ur tn per on.
lMploinns to ij rail nates. Aitrnia wanted
everywhere don't delay, write ludav.
A penny vrl do II.
ELOSO HAIR GROWER
MWllD MME. J. NELSON,
ELOSO COLLEGE CO.,
21 S. Campion Avtnue.
St. Louis. Mo.
ESPRIT DE CORPS AT FT. DES
By 1st Lieut. Jas. A. Kennedy, M. 0.
R. C . .
From the first crack of the Revolu
tionary War resulting in the fall of
, Crispus Attucks upon tho Commons ' Me,llc!l section and Officers under the
!of old historic Boston to that recent I e(ncient command of Major II. C.
cruel bloodv massacre of that famous ! MaJl'0. lT- s- A- Medical Corps from
. fighting Tenth Cavalrv unnn the hut ! Ft- Des Monies to the State Fair-
Amerlca. It Is a fact that this one
hundred and fifty men comprise the
ent're Colored Medical personell of
the l S. Army which includes the
litter section, pack train, gas mask
and ambulance. Just a few weeks
ago a record march was set bv the
FOR BISCUITS. GAJU3 WATERS, FTC THE BEST ON THE
UAKXST. ALL GOOD C0OXS PSE IT.
Kings Nii-Hair Quinine Pensile
Tim wrnaVrlulhiir (rower cKans the stain of all
Bandnill, tecis (lie rauls tt Hit stubborn hair an
V -KMa, onsil mrc anil on m vtr, short l.tns. ;ncn it
t ' "sy errnitlfj. Ghwm-
ttv1 VT'y ' 5 ' fitl Ho as we say or moot itlimjf i. l your
KY- :Xf" 'fSl ' or mailed direct on recent of 25 cents.
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE
King Specialty Co. Dept. 4
CH ATT AN OOO A. TENN.
Kin.SnecialtvCo.-IiZ'I"; ..... .......... r,. ,uo,(a. Tcnn.
-lioKccd tuiiiciiilheKuild. Mar.iret Mevcr.
Is Bottled and on Draught
Will make you think of ye old-time drink.
Its a perfect beverage, the equal of any
and better than many.
Get a Glass or Stein or Bottle Where Soft" Drinks are
The Williams Gerst Brewing Go.
Large Bottles for Family Use. Phone Main 393
sands and among the piercing cactus Kroun"s distance or nine miles was
of old Mexico at Carrizal; constitutes covered in two hours and fifty min
one immense drama of intermitten I utM without a single man falling
warfare, in w hich the colored Ameri-'0llt ot ranks. any of whom had en
can has not only participated, buti'01 the camp only a week previous
in iiiu uiuii'ii. miring iitu inrctt ttays
act. isiay at lite iair grotinus going
There is not a possible shadow of
doubt in tho massive mind of this
great Government regarding the
stand of this most loyal race in this
stupendous crisis ot this great World
War. Kor just a few months ago
when it was intimated that Col.
Roosevelt would lead a regiment into
the trenches of France more than ten
thousand colored Americans, the
flower of the race, filed their appli
cations for enlistment.
They have blocked off the recruit
ing Btatlons throughout the country
in which they live and have entered
every branch of the Government serv
ice accessible to them. It was only
four months ago when our great War
Department Issued an order for the
opening ot an Officers' Training Camp
at Ft. Des Moines tor the training ot
colored officers, that telegraphic or
der was scarcely dry before more
than two thousand of America's best
and most loyal citizens, representing
every profession of worth, rushed vol
untarily to take advantage of this ex
cellent opportunity to become Officers
in the U. S. Army in order that as a
race they might be able to strike
more effectively and decisively in
the defense of Old Glory. When we
gaze upon that beautifully Star
Spangled symbol ot perfect liberty,
exalted honor, and ecstatic love,
those crimson stripes remind us of
that rich, red patriotic blood shed
by our ancestors with which the fer
tile soil of America was christened.
May she ever wave over the land of
the free and the home ot the brave.
Those patriotic men have volun
tarily left their homes and families
ami have literally poured into Ft.
lies Moines, from every point of tho
Compass. It was on or about June
IS. when they enlisted here under
the efficient command of Col. C. C.
Ilallou with Lieut. Col. Charles W.
Castle as second in command ami
head of a regular Army Staff of In
structors, some of whom were the
best educated men from the four col
ored Regiments of the U. S. Army.
It was here these picked men begin
that awful grind from rookies to sol
diers and with clenched teeth, silent
I tongue and eyes right they made a
sincere vow to Almighty uod that hy
his assistance they would make good.
They had the faith and confidence for
they had made good in civil life, tho
entire quota consisting of Doctors,
Lawyers, Clergymen, Architects,
Civil Engineers, College students,
College graduates and College In
structors. They represent a string
of America's best Colleges from
Massachusetts to California. A
small percentage of this original
number was eliminated for minor
physical disabilities, which reduced
them to less than one thousand men,
and during the final examinations of
has brilliantly starred in every single lu tne 1
ant I stay at
through practicable demonstrations
of various war maneuvers, the con
duct of tho men was excellent not a
single arrest was made, and as for
the Officers they were conspicuous
for their excellent conduct having
been complimented publicly more than
once by regular Army officers. Tho
Medical Corps men have earned their
shoulder straps and bars, they are
capable to a degree and a majority of
whom represent 100 per cent effi
ciency. There was never an effect without
a cause hence the great success ot
this camp is attributed to the efficient
staff of Instructors. We have in Col.
E. C. Bingham the Commander in
charge one of the most capable sin
cerely conspicuous and deliberate
Commanders that can be found, a
man ot great executive ability and
schooled In experience. Major H. C.
Maddox second to none possesses the
biggest and whittest heart of any
man In America, extremely capable,
a stern disciplinarian, a man who
has engraved his name upon the
inner walls of each man's heart. In
Major T. V. Keene we have a man
of poise, quiet power a wise coun
sellor, an excellent tnstructor with
paternal kindness. There are a
number of other instructors who are
gentlemen and scholars all ot whom
we have the uttermost respect but
the memory of Col. C. C. Bing'uan,
Majors Maddox and Keen we shall
Permit me to say it you please, this
Medical personell have not only
given their lives but their money,
having subscribed more than sixty
five thousand dollars to the Liberty
Loan. We possess that Spartan spir
it we are now ready to shake Un
cold iron hand of fate, match beers
with destiny, take our lives in our
hands and sail the brany seas, whose
bottom may be styled as the world's
greitest cemetery, having been paved
with human corpse as a result of tho
destructive German "U" however it
is our determination to reach some
foreign port and there upon the
great altar of Allied Nations we shall
sacrifice every drop of venous and
arterial blood in every surge of
strength or colory of energy that our
bodies possess for the sake ot suffer
ing humanity. We are longing for a
sniff of England, the sight of France
and a punch at Germany. There is
nothing that will please us more than
the sight of Old Glory upon the firing
line. Of these ten millions of colored
Americans whose records are opened
for inspection there cannot be found
a clacker's hat or a traitor's spirit,
but 100 per cent loyalty. We are
shouting in one great voice through
tho megaphone of patriotism the
words of Stephen Decatur, "Our
MEHAR2Y NEWS. ;
The Freshmen and Sophomors are ;
having their first written examina-'
tion for this school year In Anatomy :
and Physiology. This will be the
first experience the Freshmen ever
had with like examinations at Me
harry. Dr. M. M. Cloud ot Kingsport,
Tenn., is in the city. The doctor
i brought with him two interesting
; patients to Hubbard Hospital for
operation. The good doctor is look
ing line, cheerful and prosperous,
i lie gives an excellent account of his
I field ot labor. This is another ex
I ample ot a young man selecting a
field for himself apart-from the mad
Idening thought of the large city and
I making good in his chosen field.
Young medical men arl fast learn
ing that they can select new and un
tried fields in tho smaller towns and
literally grow up with the business.
Dr. E. G. Lester of Madisonville,
Ky., Is in the city with patients tor
C. J. Mayberry has been granted
exemption and has returned to his
studies. Mr. Mayberry is a valuable
man around Meharry or elsewhere
but especially now because ot the In-;
stallation ot the new laundry.
Dr. M. C. Mitchell, Montezuma,
Ga., class of 1916, returns to his
Alma Mater with a patient tor the
Hospital. Dr. Mitchell appears pros
perous and hopeful.
Dr. Fred D. Ramsey has secured all
necessary papers for reciprocity with
Texas. The Doctor has recently
launched upon the matrimonial sea
with one of Nashville's fair maidens
and hopes to enter the great and
growing Southwest and grow up
with the country. The News wishes
the doctor and his fair bride clever
sailing over the inviting medico
matrimonial sea into the fair haven
Dr. G. W. Bugg, now Lieut. Bugg,
a successful practician in this city
is now at home on a furlough from
Camp Dodge. The doctor enjoys his
military experience, but does not for
get his fondness for his chosen pro
fession. He will address the Rock
City Academy of Medicine at its next
meeting, first Tuesday evening in
DR. IirilBARD RECEIVES THE
11 Camp Funston, Kans.
Dr. G. W. Hubbard:
Lieutenants 11. II. Walker and S.
B. Hickman received commission to
day as Captains, a majority of 05
medical Lieut. Meharry men all
making good. Camp Funston great
place all satisfied.
Lieut. E. W. Bates, M. R. C.
MEHARRY TO THE COLORS..
The next day after President
Woodrow Wilson declared the
United States at war with
Germany, the president, faculty and
student body of Meharry Medical Col
lege dispatched a telegram placing
themselves upon the altar of our
common country to be used at will.
From that day till now it may well
be said of Meharry, "Her sons and
her daughters are ever on the altar."
Dr. C. O. Hadley, now Captain, the
first grandson of Meharry an hon
ored member of the faculty and a
successful physician in this city is
gallantly leading Company G, a local
company of Negroes, for many years
THE STAR HAIR GROWER
WONDERFUL HAIR DRESSING ami GR0WBB
One thousand agtnta wantad. Good mono? mad.
Want agunta tn avary ctly and Tllllagato aril Till
STAB HAIB MWWV.K. Thle la a wondai rul prepara
tion. Can b imI wlon or wllboal tralghuulnt; truna
Nelli for 'Jbe Par box-on dkc box will prav It valua.
Any pwwii who will ua Xe box will b convinced.
No tuatiKr what hae tal.ri hi rrow your hair Juat gtv
TUB STAB A1B iMUIWKIi a trial an jom wl h eoa
Tlucvd band X for hill alzed box. If you wuth to b aa
Heal I ant II OS aurl w wUl aand too a full lupplj
that you can bavin work at one; aiao aganl'a larnu
Stud all aionay bv atonav Order wi
The Star Hair Grower Mfr.
Saatkia - 111
, N. C.
rVrtM in Mm tut ! M tulr r 'i' iSriim (vtiir
11 oriu um Suv rbnr Mwar f-r. SUl iu wwtltiy
Black and White Ointment
Copyright applied far
Have Soft, Fair, Clear, Bright Complexion
Just try Black and White Ointment (for white or colored
folks). Apply as directed on label, to face, neck, arms or hands.
It is very pleasant to the skin and has the effect of bleaching dark,
sallow or blotchy skin, cleaning the skin of risings, bumps, pimples,
blackheads, tan or freckles giving you a clear, clean, bright com
plexion, making you envy of everybody. You might as well be at
tractive with clear, bright complexion by using Black and White
Ointment. Sold on a money-back guarantee, only 25c (stamps or
coin) by mail, or 5 boxes, $1. Address Plough Chemical Co., Dept.
M., Memphis, Tenn.
You can make a good, easy living representing us. No experV
ence necessary. You simply show Black and White Ointment It
SQlla itself and you get the profit
CILARY E. HOWSE
PHONE MAIN 10$
'Country in her intercourse with for
. .. o . 1 a l nnflnna mnn ollO alwaVB hfl rlfrh t COU
August antl tne extension ot mu lurui , Coninanv of Negro Militia
from September 15th to October 15th but our country right or wrong." only Company ol Negro Miiit a
i: : . .1 . in rti.r aairnrnftaQ Tn aiinnnrr. nnr "ljw -
a tew more were euuiiiiuieu, iucin. - ---- Vill-inr bppvIpp
otners tar Deyunti ire 11 run. use " i"- - - --' - ---- -
-ih inrro families who were not racial differences and looking through
sure ot their commission and to re-1 the blinding, burning crystals of our
main longer meant the loss of a well 'own bitter tears, we are praying to
I Almighty God for an increase of
Miss Laura Brooks entertained the
Auxiliary of the 15th Avenue Baptist
Church, Thursday night, Nov. 15th,
1917 at her residence, 501 14th Ave.,
N. The meeting was opened with
Bong, "Ive seen the Hunting Hashing."
Prayer by the president, Sister Moore.
Song, "Whosoever will let him come."
Scripture reading by members from
Matt 7th chapter, which was very in
structive to all.
Quotations and dues were then
responded to as usual. The business
part of the meeting was carried out.
The Auxiliary will give a parlor con
e which will be published later.
After all business was carried out,
the President then dismissed with
song and prayer. After which Miss
Brooks served the members to an ice
course. Every one expressed them
selves as having enjoyed themselves
WHITE IN OWENS-
President E. A. White of Walden
University will spend Sunday the 25th
in Owensboro, Ky. He will also de
liver the principal address at the
Teacher's Association which will meet
at that place on the 28th and 29th.
On the first and second Sunday In
MRS MARY DAVIS GRADUATES
FROM TORO COLLEGE.
The many friends of Mrs. Mary
Davis are congratulating her upon her
completion of the course prescribed
by the Ptiro College of Hair Dressing
and her successful entry into this
very popular work.
Mrs. Davis is a member of the Mt.
Olive Baptist Church and numbers
her friends by the hundreds. Many
of these have called upon her at her
home parlors on Morrison street, and
although a new worker in her chosen
profession she already has a large
December he will Breach at the Wilev
M. E. Church in Chattanooga, Tenn., course menu was served
CARNATION ART CLUB.
Mrs. Andrew Barton was hostess
of the Carnation Art Club, Tuesday,
October 23, at her beautiful home,
1913 Scovel Street. The meeting was
opened by the retiring president,
Mrs. W. P. Irvine. The roll was
called and each member responded
with quotation and dues. Members
present, Mesdames. Frierson, Wing
field, Simmons, Wilson, Barton and
Irvine, Mesdames Bender, Crowder,
Keeble and Miller were the guests of
the club. After the business was
over the hostess invited the ladies
into her beautifully decorated din
ing room, where a delicious two
Dr. Shambourger the popular pastor
of this large church is on his vaca
tion and will leave Dr. White to fill
TREATED ONE WEEK FREE
rt br iliiiit to tmm im-MImm
a trm l
X CO.. Daa. K,
WE SfU TBI EARTH
by ud Sdl fcl titaU, BulU too Repoir Houses.
SotmTffiMti and &ct Ratals, krfrove mi
Rtaiem fttrty. Terms t Suit. CoH an us
kef or, fernf ttawtitre.
Th STAn REALTY & INVESTMENT CO.
41 CEDAR STREET
People's Savings Bank k Trust
Co. fildg. nwV5'r
adjourned to meet with Mrs. T. A.
Frierson. November 13, 1917.
Tho Carnation Art Club met with
Mrs. T. A. Frierson, November 13,
at her beautiful home 1712 Thomp
son Street. Meeting was opened by
the President, Mrs. J. C. Fields.
Much business of importance was
transacted. Mesdames Lee and
Fisher were the new members added
to the club. Members present, Mes
dames, Fields, Wlngfleltl, Scruggs,
Frierson and Irvine. After the busi
ness was over the ladies were served
a delightful menu, by the hostess.
The club adjourned to meet with Mrs.
J. C. Fields, November 27, 1917.
REV. W. S. AMOS IN OHIO.
Rev. W. S. Adams formerly of this
city and who for a number of years
was superintendent of the Taber
nacle Baptist Sunday school of which
Rev. H. M. Burns Is pastor Is now
located in Fremont, Ohio. Rev.
Amos preached last Sunday to a
crowded bouse. He also organized a
Baptist Church there as there was
none in that city. He Is doing a
great work for the cause of Christ.
ions colleges and High schools left
the camp with credit and honor.
The final results wore that six
hundred and twenty-five men were
commissioned, one hundred and four
received the rank ot Captain; the re
mainder first and second Lieutenants,
the majority being first Lieutenants.
I have never on any occasion seen
a man express more pride and confi
dence and speak more complimentary
ot a bunch of men than did Col. C. C.
Ballon in his long forceful and in
structive address the day these train
ed officers were commissioned; there
were many addresses made by the
.various regular Army Officers pres
jent, but the climaxing feature was
the greetings of Secretary Baker,
through the Hon. Emmett J. Scott,
who has been recently appointed Ad
visory to the great Secretary of War.
These U. S. Army Officers have been
distributed throughout the country
at the varous Cantonments for the
purpose of training the drafted col
ored men of the National Army who
will constitute the Colored Regiments
and ultimately a colored division for
Last but by no means least I wish
to call your attention to the Special
Hospital Camps for the training of
the Medical Reserve Corps men
which opened August 15th, it con
sists of the picked men of the Medi
cal profession throughout the coun
try who were practicing physicians,
voluntarily submitted to rigid Fed
eral examination, physical, mental
and medical and these one hundred
and fifty colored Medical Reserve
Corps there, who have received such
valuable instructions from the Med
ical personell here at Ft. Des Moines
and who have assisted in the instruc
tion of the more than one thousand
men enlisted in the Medical section
received their commission with the
rank of first Lieutenants as a result
of their examinations and were or
dered here by the Surgeon General
of the U. S. Army. They represent
every Medical College in the Ameri
can Medical Association from Har
vard to Lilan-Stanford.
The n.ore than one thousand enlist
ed men previously referred ot the
Medical section many of whom have
been sent away to various canton
ments and elsewhere represent every
state In the Union from the frozen
lakes of Canada to the thermol
waters of tho Gulf of Mexico and
from the rolling billows of the At
lantic to the placid Pacific.
These men of the Medical Reserve
Corps of the U. S. Army have com
pleted their course ot instruction,
and permit me to say if you please,
that they represent much of Ameri
ca s highly specialized and most
scientific brain, being absolutely ef
ficient and of the highest profession
al type, having sacrificed extensive
and lucrative practice to enlist in
this great world-war for the cause
of suffering humanity. Yet there are
scores of others in civil life who have
received their commissions and are
anxiously awaiting to be called into
The great valuable work accom
plished here by these men in three
months is simply marvelous; they
have set a record of speed and effi
ciency that has out distanced any of
the Army and Navy Colleges of
strength to hit harder for this great
common cause Democracy. And
trusting that our reward will be
something more than the bitter
caustic ashes of a burning crumbling
tomb. All things be equal the Negro
may be justly classed as America s
most patriotic citizen.
We are proud of our Col. Young,
one of the greatest men that ever
stepped into a uniform of the U. S.
Army, we are extremely grieved that
it Is not possible for him to be
among us now in this hour of need.
We are extremely gratorul to this
administration for its recognition of
Hon. Emmett J. Scott as advisory to
the great Secretary of War; a man ot
100 per cent efficiency schooled in ex
perience and diplomacy and one in
whom the entire race has tho utmost
confidence. These two men repre
sent an untopped source to a race of
Permit me to give you an insight
to my personal opinion. If there
should remain one individual in
America regardless of race identity,
who does not become immune to that
insiduous infectious antl contagious
disease produced by that virulent
streptoccaus of prejudice for the in
tensive heat radiating from this
huge melting pot of this great world
war is quite sufficient to sterilize the
vascular system of mankind the
world over. But if such a man could
be identified I would not suggest a
courtmartlal, but such a man is a
traitor and should be shot. I would
take his remains and ask the great
physician of Time to pronounce him
dead. I would request the famous M.
D. of Fate to sign his death certifi
cate, let his corpse to the soliciting
undertaker of Providence, rap nim
snugly in the heavy black shroud of
hatred, encase his bony Icy hands in
the white silk gloves ot deception,
pull upon his cold bloodless feet the
black halt hoses of destruction, place
this dead infective body in the ex
pensive casket of wounded injustice,
transfer him to the universal ceme
tery ot forgetfulness in the scarlet
auto hearse of henlous sins propelled
by the chugging motor ot lacerated
Injury, followed by the pall bearers of
public opinion and public sentiment.
I would bury this parcel of polluted
clay deeply in tho bottomless pit of
oblivion, cover it with the bleeding
suds of dead men's bones and there
upon this pillowed mound I would
erect a huge towering monument of
prejudice with a massivo inscription,
written in flaming letters of blood:
HE HAS DONE WHAT HE COULD
FURNITURE, STOVES AND CARPETS
TERMS TO SUIT EVERYBODY
We Can Furnish Your Heme Complete From Parlor to Kitchen.
We Take Old Goods a tint Payments Balioca Weekly or Monthly
J04-306-308 BROADWAY NASHVILLE, TENNi
DR. HUBBARD GUEST OF SOUTH
ERN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.
The profession in Memphis led by
the Bluff City Medical Society, enter
tained Dr. Hubbard to a delightful re
past. The greetings were warm and
cordial. The graduates ot Meharry
were pleased to greet the one man
who had been so much to them and
the President ot 'Greater Meharry
was equally as pleased to greet his
"boys" of other years, now the hon
ored, substantial, successful, prosper
ous business men of the Bluff City.
The president visited the three well
equipped hospitals owned and op
erated by Negroes and expressed
himself as well pleased with what he
saw. He expresses appreciation of
courtesies shown him. Automobiles
were placed for his use the whole
time he was in the city and members
ot the professions hung on his words
as he spoke of tho future of Medical
education among Negroes. Those
who had made pledges to help raise
the $10,000 "Free will" offering for
Meharry Endowment and who had
paid part on these pledges expressed
a willingness to entirely redeem the
same within the next few days. Ac
cordingly Dr. Lester who helped to
solicit these pledges will soon mingle
with his Bluff City friends to assist
in this praiseworthy effort. Parts of
Arkansas will also be visited.
Dr. R. P. Cummlngs ot Savannah,
Tenn., brings a patient for operation.
The doctor is making his fourth year
in the Mississippi river town, 20
miles from a R. R. station. He
headed the admonition, "Let down
your bucket where you are." The
citizens of both races respect Dr.
Cummlngs and the colored people
give him their practice. Anotner in
stance of developing a new field by
a young man fresh from a medical
The next issue of the Meharry
News will contain a continued list of
the men who thus far have con
tributed to the Meharry Endowment
Fund. This is a volunteer contribu
tion given In a large measure by the
graduates of the school, often non
eraduates or rather graduates of
other medical schools have freely
given because of the pressing need
of the school and because of their
devotion to the cause of medical ed
ucation among Negroes.
FISK STUDENTS AT MEHARRY.
Y. M. C. A.
A bunch of Fisk Students will take
charge of the services at the Me
harry Auditorium on next Sunday,
November 25th at 3:30 p. m. ' The
Meharry boys look forward to a good
meeting. The meeting will be open
to the public and will last just one
Misses Lourena and Fannie Wat
son entertained at tea Sunday even
ing at 642 Fogg St., from 5 until 9
p. m. In honor of Miss Nannie Mai
Short, Mrs. E. H. Henderson, Miss
Katie Bell Casey of Franklin, .Tenn.
Music and singing were the features
of the evening. Solo by Mrs. Russell
B. Otey. Hot tea and sandwiches
were served. Later a delicious salad
and ice course was served. Those
that enjoyed tl;e evening were: Mr.
Z. E. Mayes, Mr. and Mrs. Russell B.
Otey and little daughter Annie James
Otey. Miss Pearl Watkins, Mrs. Viola
Jordan, Miss Mary Elisby, Miss Hat
tie May Varkins, Mr. Arthur Thorn
ton, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Budford, Mr.
Roy Sparks, Miss Delia Watson, Mr.
H. B. Poyner, Mrs. Dave Patton and
little Dave Patton, Jr., Dr. Brayn,
Mr. John Gibson, Mr. Joseph E.
Modern Beanty Culture
Sola Maantaetnreri of Balm Temple
Ilair Grower, Daadmil Core,
Agents Wantf d. Big Money
Can be made handling Ogletoa's
Mme. Miirgnrite Ogleton
700 tiTMtoa St. Naaaville, Taaa.
MT. GI1EAD BAPTIST CHURCH.
Sunday last was one long to be
remembered at Mt. Gilead, beginning
with the sunrise prayer meeting, a
spiritual tide began to rise and greet
every one present. Sunday school
convened at the usual hour, whicn
was much enjoyed by all present, the
lesson was reviewed interestingly by
Dr. Gathins, a senior Meharryite,
who emphasized many hopeful feat
ures In the lesson also Dr. Pogue was
with us and taught class No. 1, which
was banner class'. The superintend
ent, Thos. Hendricks is not leaving
a stone unturned in trying to have
the school come up to the standard,
therefore let us rally to him, one
and all and give him our most hearty
support. Mrs. Bettie Page, an un
tiring worker has charge ot the
Christmas exercises. A great success
is expected under her directions, be
cause of her ability. The pastor, Rev.
N. T. Stoner. filled the pulpit at
11:30 and at night he preached two
powerful sermons, being full of
thought and inspiration. Thanks
giving services are being looked for
ward to with much Interest. The
main feature after preaching will be
a dinner served to the old and decrep
ld members and friends of the community.
3 first class printers 3
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tU3B Nfwontl At. K.
lUSEflLLE. : TENH
MOTHER'S COMMUNITY CLUB.
Miss Shoninger, a teacher at Pea
body College, addressed a large and
appreciative audience ot women last
Thursday night in Walden University
After a short introductory speech
by Dr. Mattie Coleman, Miss Shoning
er presented her subject, "Child
Training," in a quiet and forceful,
way. Mrs. T. H. ERiott reported a
collection of seven dollar which will
go toward supporting the work of the
sewing school and kindergarten.
Y. M. C. A.
Mr. William Gupton, the newly
elected Mayor of the city has kindly
consented to address the men's meet
ing Sunday afternoon at four o'clock
In the main auditorium of the Col
ored "Y". The religious work com
mittee is very anxious that they have
a good audience to hear Mr. Gupton,
and earnestly ask every man and boy
to be present to hear him. There will
be good music led by Mr. E. P. Bond.
The meeting last Sunday was well
The cafetera is gradually increas
ing in patronage, and is proving to be
MISS PHILLIPS RETURNS.
Miss Lady Emma Louise Phillips,
the beautiful and accomplished daugh-
Brother Palmer 1 15
ter ot Bishop Phillips, has returned
to tho city from an extended tour
through the state of Ohio. While
away Miss Phillips, who is exceeding
ly popular, was the guest of friends
and many pleasing affairs were given
in her honor. "At Wilberforce, Ohio,
she had the pleasure of renewing the
acquaintance of many of her father's
as well as her own friends and re
ports a very pleasant time.
Her return to the city Is hailed with
dolight by the members of the un
married element of which she is an
integral part, as the coming social
season promises to be one of the
most interesting as well as enjoya
ble for many seasons and the Phil
lips home on Fourteenth avenue, N.,
will be in the future as in the past
the scene of many enjoyable affairs.
BISHOP TYREE. ILL
Bishop Evans Tyree ot the First
Episcopal District of the A. M. E.
Church and a resident of this city,
was brought home the earlier part of
the week from the East very ill.
Friends wish for him a speedy re
Grows Long, It
I am fctitltnf 70a
uij i rturo to let
fou r. ffht yoiur "
EX L INTO
liti done far mrfalr. UliM iwnt to 28 IncBM
L,nt itud ! mr; thick, rjlt .nit ti'.tr ud 1 can
bow x niy hlr ftoy war I wit I t18 1"
hMr c rowel In U world. UOI1 BiXKS.
D.m't he fooled oil your life by using
eonie fake preparation which claims
toetrai;htcn kinky bair. You are Just
fooling yourself by usintr it. Kinky
hair cunnot be made atmicht. You
must have bair first. Now this
la a Hair Grower which feeds the scalp
and roots of the heir and makes kinky
nappy hair Rrow lonpr, sett and silky.
It cleans dandruff and store Falling
Hair at once. Price 25c by mail on
receipt of stamps or coin.
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE
Writ for Particular
XCLINTO MEDICINE CO. ATLANTA. OA.
I am sorry to announce the calling
off of the Educational Congress ot
West Tennessee. I am sure . tne
teachers will regret to hear this sad
news. Owing to the high cost ot
living the committee failed to get a
place that would entertain the teach
ers free. Congress will be invited to
come to Trenton, Tenn next year.
W. R. Jarrett, President. 1