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.DTBBTISINQ RATBS FURNI8HBD
tlABINO MATTBa BATCH.
cent per tine each Insertion. '
' 16 erati per Una for each Insertion (In
AdTertlslng jppj ahonld be In the ofllw
ot later than 0 a. n., Tnetiday of eack
New York Oslce. Rroit and Frost,
Phlcseo Office, Frost and Frost, Adver
Atlanta Office. Frost and Frost, Candler
Nashrllle Office, Frost and Frost, Inde
dent Life Building.
Nashville, Tenn., April IV IS
The address of President Wilson
In lialtimore was by all odds the best
he has made. It ripped the velvet
neatly oil and revealed what Germany
alone is known to respect, the iron
"Germany," concluded the presi
dent, "has said that force and fdrce
alone shall decide whether justice or
peace shall reign in the affairs of
men, whether right as America con
ceives it or dominion as she con
ceives it shall determine the desti
nies of mankind.
"There is therefore but one re
sponse possible from us! Force, force
to the utmost, force without stint or
limit!" Small wonder that the crowd
that heard him cheered ItBelf hoarse
when he had finished. The president
indeed had interpreted the American
The principal contribution of the
Baltimore address is a restoration of
the high tone of resolve and deter
mination to our pubile diplomacy.
That tone had been unfortunately
weakened by the address of February
11, to the disadvantage of America's
cause at home, in the countries of
her allies and in Central Europe.
America had been put in the position
of a nation that might or might not
fight it through, that might or might
not ro-operate unreservedly with her
allies, that might at any time by a
few specious words bo led into de
moralizing debate to her own grave
injury. There can no longer exist
any impression of that sort. The
president's words admit of not (he
slightest misconstruction or doubt.
They represent, not in heat but in
absolute fairness, the conviction ot
America that we may rely on force
and force alone to save the world
from submitting to a German Joke.
They represent, too, the solemn
willingness that is not wholly re
mote from eagerness to prove to the
tyrant the quality of our force.
Though the president reiterates
his readiness to talk peace whenever
there is any reason to believe a
peace of justice is sincerely desired,
he makes wholly clear his compre
hension that not an ocean of words
could make Germany's desire for
peace seem based on justice now.
Though he draws -what appears to be
a wholly vain distinction between
German statesmen and German mili
tarists (the statesmen are merely
more foxy than the generals), he
omits altogether any reference to
war against the Imperial German
government, and speaks instead of
Germany. He quite delicioiisly ig
nores Germany's jumping jack,
Count Czernin, and looks neither to
Vienna nor Berlin, but to Brest-LI-tovsk
for his facts.
The president will find he has ac
complished more toward uniting the
country back of him by one plain
spoken and unqualified defiance than
by all the talk of a pacifist millen
nium that has figured In certain earli
With the Woodrow Wilson who
accepts Germany's challenge as he
accepted it at Baltimore, and who
calls for the execution of democra
cy's will by force, force and yet more
force. The Journal is ready to go thf
limit. Tf it. was deemed worth while
to circulate previous addresses of the
president behind the enemy lines as
propaganda, surely that delicate at
tention ought not to be omitted now.
This thing Is beginning to look like
a fight. 1 " '
DOES BRYAN STILL HOPE?
William H. Anderson, state super
intendent of the New York Anti-Saloon
League, sends out through the
league's news bureau a lengthy state
ment concerning the election of Wil
liam J. Bryan as president of the dry
1 I .. mr-
MlUa, TO & W .
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP OF NASHVILLE GLOBE. .
Nashville, Tenn, April, 1, 1918.
Nashville Globe Publishing Co., Publisher.
W. L. MUler, Editor.
H. A. Boyd, Business Manager.
Owners and Stockholders holding one percent or more of the capi
tal stock are: i . . ; i -I
Mrs. T. I Burrill Brooklyn. N. Y. '
K. H. Boyd, Nashville, Tenn.
Mrs. Emma Battle, Nashville, Tenn.
IH. A. Boyd, Nashville, Tenn.
Mra. H. A. Boyd, Nashville, Tenn,
Beckham Estate, Independence, Mo.
L. Landers, Nashville, Tenn.
J. B. Boyd, Nashville, Tenn.
Bond Holders, Mortgages and other security holders owning or
holding one per cent or more of total amount ot bonds, etc, None.
(Signed) Mrs. EMMA BATTLE, Secretary.
Sworn to before me this 8th day of April, 1918.
(Signed) HENRY A. BOYD, Notary Public.
My commission expires. April 1919.
federation. It seems that the new
federation is antagonistic to the
league, and Mr. Anderson appears to
be quite ready to quarrel with it.
The Globe is not greatly concerned
about that, but as a purveyor of in
formation it is bound to note what
Mr. Anderson says about Mr. Bryan,
one of our greatest apostles of pro
hibition and temperance. After ex
plaining that Mr. Bryan had assured
the Anti-Saloon League that he would
not accept the presidency of the dry
federation unless the Anti-Saloon
League and the W. C. T. V. were a
part ot it, Mr. Anderson delivers the
following estimate of the Nebraskan:
As an eloquent speaker in behalf of
the prohibition movement, a man
hi bring out a crowd and who
an persuade and convince a great
many members of that crowd, Mr.
Hryan is a most highly desirable ad
dition to the temperance ranks. But
as a leader, as a supposed strategist,
as a general, as one charged with re
sponsibility for planning, Mr. Bryan
is frankly a joke so far as the prohi
bition movement is concerned.
In other words, Mr. Anderson's
opinion is that Mr. Bryan is long on
eloquence and short on practical
leadership. Mr. Anderson is glad to
have Mr. Bryan expend his eloquence
in behalf of prohibition, though he
is "a late comer in the prohibition
ranks," as he was "late In taking the
American side of our controversy
with Germany," but it has no faith in
his equipment for effective practical
work. Indeed, Mr. Anderson sus
pects that the chief purpose of the
dry federation Is to get some kind
of a national prohibition organiza
tion behind Mr. Bryan, in order that
he may make another bid for the
presidency in 1920, with prohibition
as the issue.
Mr. Anderson is a shrewd man,
and his guess does not sound unrea
sonable. Mr. Bryan is not yet too old
for another try at the presidency.
And it isn't the first time that he has
been called a Joke.
How smoothly we have slipped
ito the new older of things that
requires us to rise an hour earlier in
the morning, and, perforce, to retire
approximately an hour earlier in the
evening how smoothly and readily,
though we carry in our conscious
ness the knowledge that it is all part
ot a genial hoax, that things are not
as they seem.
By a quite preposterous matter of
enactment, which does not, Joshua
like, compel the sun to stand still
but which legislates our world an
hour ahead. We achieve certain
economic savings. If the experience
of other countries is duplicated, we
shall achieve also moral and there
fore in the long run spiritual sav
ings. The Idea had nothing In its
favor from the beginning except
sense. It has nothing at all In Its
favor today except that it works.
And the root of all Its success Is In
easy human adaptability.
How hopeful for civilization it is
that man has now reached the stage
at which he cannot even be laughed
out of a benefit. How futile, in view
of that astounding proof, to think he
can be fought out of it. How inter
esting, incidentally, Is man.
In England the people had the
alternatives of getting efficient war
work out of their government or
changing it. They eventually chang
ed it. In America the alternative
does not exist; the only course open
is to make th existing government
deliver the goods. The people are
slowly winning some successes along
Some of the papers are still at
tacking the "smallness" of the cam
paign conducted in Wisconsin for the
democratic nominee by the "small"
American vice president. Still, it
was a large man. who knew his di
mensions who sent him ihere.
History gives rise to no more in
teresting speculation than as to how
Israel Putnam, who never 'fired until
he Baw the whites of their eyes,
would get along as battery command
er of seveuty-six-mile guns.
This much at least must be said
of the colonel, that if he is playing
to any extent for votes in the future
it Is not for anti-American votes.
On the contrary, Tennessee has far
the best of it under the daylight sav
ing law. In this state we save Ten
"Well, anyhow, that airplane we
have succeeded in sending to France
is a good one." "Let us be thankful
Fortunate It is that the rooster at
3 a. m., has not the same power tor
continuance in song that nature has
given the robin.
The American people must all hang
together or the Kaiser may hang
them all separately.
We may be behind in guns, men,
ships and planes, but we are strictly
up to the minute in promises.
Charles Rich and Clara Elizabeth
Taylor, 1009 10th Ave., S.
DeWitt Biddix and Josie Johnson,
933 16th Ave., N.
Clifton A. Goodloe and Jeanette T.
Hitcher, 41 Perkins St.
J. M. Pitties and Mollle DeMoss,
2408 Herman St.
Porter Williams and Augustua
Gray, 1012 Cedar St.
Arthur Morford and Mary Patter-
Bon, 1 Berry St.
John Anthony and Lorie Long,
John Newland and Willie Geary,
Arcade Barber Shop.
. Robert Stribbling and Lou Willie
Joyner, 1204 Jo Johnson.
Harver Ervin and Lucy Allen, city.
Geo. Gaines, 29 years, 523 Inerry
Emmett Searcv. 29 vears. RurV'a
Abbie Thompson, 31 years, 420 Jo
Elizabeth Armstrong, 65 years, 131
Lucretia Butler, 55 years, 712 Bass
John Walker, 23 years, ,329 13th
Adella Crutcher, 53 years, 1710
Ellen McGavock, 76 years, 1208
Jackson Hutchinson, 72 years, 308
4th Ave., S.
Elnora Kinnard, 12 years, 1813
Robt. Kittrell, 23 years, 81 Fair
Helena Montreville Lowe, from Los
George Horton, Jr., Providence,
Frances Owens, 21 years, 613 Svl
van St. .
Nancy Gay, 67 years, 1615 Woods
Ollie Marie Marlin, 4 months, 528
N. 1st St.
Harriett Cleaves; 65 years, 1256
Gabe Vinson, 43 years, 2408 Albion
Thos. Eakins, 26 years, 924 Jo
Isaac Hall. 54 years, 204 N. 1st
James Chubb. 22 venrs. SuR Mntn
James Smith, Jr.. 2 years, 55 La
Lettie Handy, 32 years, 1631 Mam
Will Shaffers, 26 years, 515 6th
Sallie Douglas, 52 years, Vander
James Hogue VS
:May Rules IMS.
In this cause it nonparlnc tn tim
satisfaction of the Court that the
netendant Is a nonresident of the
State) of Tennessee. Iliproflnm t,a
ordinary process 'of law cannot be
served unon her: It la thorofr.ro
dered that said defendant enter her
abearance herein at the May term
of the Davidson County Circuit Court
to be holden at the Court House in
Nashville, Tennessee, on the First
'Monday in May, it ibelng a mle day
of this Court, and defend, or said
complainant's bill will be taken for
confessed as to her and for hearing
ex parte. It Is therefore ordered that
a copy of this order be published for
iour weens in succession in the Nash
ville Globe, a newspaper published in
W. B. COOK, Clerk.
E. O. GOODSON, D. C.
J. P. RIHTNEIS. Solicitor for fnmmlnln.
May Rules 1918.
In this cause it appearing to the
satisfaction of the Court that the
defendant is a nonresident of the
State of Tennessee, therefore the or
dinary process of law cannot be iperv
ed upon her; it is therefore ordered
that said defendant enter her appear
ance herein at the May term of the
Davidson. County Circuit Court, to be
hnlden at the Courthouse in Nashville,
Tennessee, on the First Monday in
May, it being a rule dny of this
Cniirt, and defend.' or 'said complain
pnt's bill will be taken for confessed
ns to her and set for hearing ex parte.
It Is therefore ordered that a copy of
this order be published (for four
weefts in succession In The Nashville
GMbe, a newspaper published in asNh.
W. B. COOK, Clerk.
E. O. GOODSON, D. C.
J. P. RJTINES, Solicitor for Complain
ant. - .
FOR THE SOLDIER BOYS WHO
LEFT SHELBYVILLE. TENN.
The colored women made and fur
nished forty-one '"Comfort Kits" for
the soldier boys who left Shelbyvllle
on April 2nd. Credit Is due Rev. W.
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY APRIL
"Hsae la NaakiTllls'
NONat BETTER ANYWHERI ON EARTH
UANTT QL'ISO NCHOOL, 830
A. Smith for securing goods for the
bags, calling the women together and
assisting in the organization of the
"Army Comfort League of Colored
Women of Shelbyvllle." These wom
en plan to work especially for the
soldiers sent from Bedford County.
Chicago, HI, April 7, 1918.
Editor Nashville Globe,
Jn reading your paper two weeks
ago under the Chicago newia I read
where I had left the city for Indian
apolis. Please correct the mistake.
I am still In the city and have no in
tention, of leaving.
WAYMAN D. MERRILL.
SGT. (FREDDJQ KLOWtHRSj
Sgt. Freddie Flowers, the son of
Mrs. Beckie Flowers of Rives enlist
ed In the tamous Stevedore Regi
ment at Ctfmp Hill Newport News,
Va., October 10, 1917, was promoted
to 1st Sargeant January 18, 1918.
Sgt. Flowers much animated On
being one ot Uncle Sam's boys, look
ing for a furlough in the spring.
EVER READY GIRLS GIVE CON
CERT. The Ever Ready Girts of the Mt.
Olive Baptist Sunday school of
which Dr. C. H. Clark is General
Superintendent and Mr. G. P. Bager
Superintendent, desire to thank their
many friends who so generously help
ed them In their musical concert
which was such a success on Monday
This group of young girls is sup
porting their captain, Miss Annie
Mae Dunson in her effort to win the
prize at the Sunday school rally to
be held at the church Sunday. .
They are thankful to the various
members of the church who assisted
LET EVERYBODY BUY
War Saving Stamps. Let the hus
band, the wif, the ki'Mies all
chip in, to help uswni th war.
Get thecard to-dav ami rom.n tire
filling your book with filted ones
It will not take long and you'll
never miss, the money. If every
body does a little hit the result is
going to be wonderful. Do your
bit. Buy a stamp at time if you
have to, more if vou can.
ONE CENT SAYINGS BANK
N shvllle, : ' Tennesse?.
ft ,tjj nuir riaiiaiii i i i7i h nri i
r'oii StM HhTll. Tenn.
"OVER THE TOP"
TO OUR PA TR0NS AND FRIENDS:
We wish to thank you personally for i our continued sup
port. We opened our Bank, July 1909, with Resources and Lia-.
bilities of $2, 300.00, our Resources and Liabilities NOW ore more
than $100,000.00. We owe a great measure of this success to
YOU, and we want YOU to know that we really appreciate your
personal contribution as well as the influence wrought among your
Will you now assist us in the drive to $200,000.00?
Very kindly yours,
Savings Bank and Trust
J. B. SINGLETON, Pres.
W. D. HAWKINS, Cashier.
and wish especially to thank mem
bers of other churches who helped.
Special mention is made here of the
reading of Mary Landers, ot the
First Baptist Church East Nashville.
Little Miss Landers recited "Speak
up Ike an' spress yourself," to the
delight of all present. The duett
rendered by the Misses Mayberry
was very pleasing indeed. They
were accompanied by Miss Jennie
Dunson, organist of the Pleasant
Green Baptist Church. Misses May
berry are members of the choir of
the Pleasant Green Baptist Church.
Solos were beautifully rendered by
Miss Annie Mae Darden, accompanied
by Mrs. A. E. Tittle and Miss Cleo
patria Buchanan, accompanied by
Prof. H. B. P. Johnson. In this con
nection the instrumental solo by
Marguerite Boyd and violin solo by
R. H. Boyd, deserve special mention.
Each youthful performer showed
evidence of a great future In the
musical world. Instrumental solos
were rendered by Misses Gladys
Roache and Willa Mai Rucker, Mr.
Robert Roach . and Prof. H. B. P.
Johnson to the delight of all pres
ent. Miss Katie Boyd read "Bill"
which was thoroughly enjoyed. Miss
Josephine Douglass sang very sweetly
'If I only had some home sweet home.'
A pleasing number was rendered by
the Sunday school chorus. Interest
ing remarks were made by Rev. J. A.
Sharpe at the conclusion of the
program. After a solo , by Mrs.
White accompanied by Mrs. Boyd,
the benediction was pronounced by
A NOBLE WOMAN DIED AT LEBA
Mrs. Mary Jane Tate, wife ot Mr.
Jackson Tate, departed this life,
April 4th, 1918 at 6:30 a. m., age 64
years. Mrs. Tate was well known in
Lebanon as she had lived there since
her birth. By her tireless industry
she had acquired a deal of property,
her home place being the most beau-
I tiful ot all. Mrs. Tate was held in
;high esteem by all of the N. C. and
St. L. employees from Bection men to
the president and was by them as
Mary Jane, she also was a chartered
member of the Ladles Auxiliary of
the R. E. P. A. Mrs. Tate's funeral
was largely attended by both de
partments ot the. Association and the
high officials of the N. C. and St. L.
R. R. Humphrey Bowling, President
of the Association left Nashville,
Friday morning at 8:40 o'clock with
a private coach on the regular train
with a party of members from both
departments. They were as follows:
Mrs. Annie E. Cartmell, President of
the Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Emma
Laws, Vice President, Mrs. Annie B.
Bowling, Secretary, Misses Harriet
and Celestine Bowling, Mrs. Ethel
Laws, Mrs. Sallle Cartwright, Mrs. C.
C. Cannon, Mrs. Ida Howard, Mrs..
Lucy Northern and Mr. Humphrey
Bowling, President, Mr. Charles W.
Poarch, Vice' President, Mr. Wm. D.
Laws, Secretary, Mr. Carl Merrill,
Mr. John T. Cartwright, Mr. C. C.
Cannon, Mr. Wm. Patterson, Mr.
Henry Butler, and Mr. George Cart
mell. Many beautiful floral designs were
given by the officials. A poll cover
ing the casket was given by the
office porters where Mr. Tate has
worked for a number of years A
large pillow design by the Ladies'
Auxiliary, a beautiful pollow, Presi
dent of the N. C. and St. L. R. R. and
KILL'S TABERNACLE BAPTIST
Rev. Z. W. Bill filled the pulpit
Sunday morning and night and de
livered forceful sermons. Text,
Isaiah 53:45, J 6, "Surely he hath
sorrow, yet we did esteem his strick
en, smitten of God and afflicted."
Superintendent, Wm. Jones conduct
ed the Bible class. Our rally was a
decided success. Rev. B. Butler
preached for. us Monday night and
our pastor preached at the Lewis
Street Baptist Church, Wednesday
night. We will have an entertain
ment here Saturday night. Baptism
Sunday at 2 p. m.
a beautiful cross was given by the
Misses Peytons. The funeral, by re
quest, was managed by Humphrey
Bowling, a life long friend of Mr.
Tate. The party returned to Nash
ville at 5:20 the same day.
Mrs. Quin Carter who left the city
on March 24th, for Indianapolis, Ind.,
on a visit to see her only eon, Mr.
Dennis Donigan who isidea there.
She has now returned home, accom
panied by her son. She had a de
lightful trip. Her son was able to
make everything pleasant . for her.
iShe Is very proud to have her son
return with her. iHls many friends
will be glad to eee him once more.
He anticipates a nice time while in
his home city, for he returns to his
new home on May 7th, to be exam
ined for war. We pray a blessing on
him wherever he may go.
ECHOES OF RHODAO COLLEGE.
Among the new students enrolled
at Rhodao College, ,510 Tenth ave
nue, South, were Mrs. 'Minnie Lee
Abernathy, 443 8th avenue, North,
and Mrs. Addle Glenn. Others who
have been heartily welcomed. Mr.
Rhoda, formerly of St. Louis, and
Madam motored to the residence of
Rev. J. H. Harding and wife and en
joyed Sunday worship at Una Bap
tist Church, where they made very
helpful talks and lectures. Many
courtesies were given them during
their stay. The home of Mr. Sam
McGee and wife was visited" by them
with Rev. Harding. Mr. Rhoda, who
Is a mechanic, has been giving auto
instructions in the country for a few
(Sacred to the Memory of Miss
Helena Lowe by Mrs. Sallie
How sad we are today, dear heart,
The sun has lost its brightness;
And we bow our heads in sorrow
For we are far apart.
You were the sunshine in the home,
The sky Is full of clouds now;
And we sigh and mourn and weep
For we are left alone.
O, could I call you back, dear heart!
We loved to have you near;
You were so kind and precious al
ways, We long to have you here.
But the dear, loving Father has
called, dear heart,,
And you the call did obey; i
We know you are safe with the angels
That you went up the shining way.
Sleep on! Rest in thy grave, dear
Soon shall we come to thee;
Where there's no sickness, sorrow,
pain and death, . .
Where the captive shall be free.
MRS. LUCY THURMAN PASSES
INTO GREAT BEYOND.
Mrs. Lucy Thurman, sister of
Bishop C. S. Smith, died, March 29th,
at her home In Jackson, Mich. Mrs.
Thurman had been in bad health for
a year and was confined to her bed
for about six weeks before the end
came. Mrs. Thurman had given
thirty-six years of her life In active
work for temperance and is well and
favorably known in every state in
the Union. Her demise is deeply de
plored as It leaves a vacancy in tem
perance ranks that will be very hard
DAVIDSON COUNTY INSTITUTE.
The Davidson County Institute op
ened Saturday morning at 10:60.
Mr. R. H. Brown, the president was j
detained at home on account of Ill
ness of his wife. The meeting was
presided over by Miss Haggard, the
Supervisor. , After devotional exer
cises, the supervisor spoke on punc
tuality and attendance of pupils in
schooV A package of beans was
given each teacher who gave the
name of some pupil who would fol
low the direction for planting, beans.
Little Migs Rose Anderson entertain
ed the Institute with an instrumental
solo. .' . -:' ' :
ntfear memhera on program beinf
absent Mr. W. C. Dodson, County
Superintendent, spoke on conserva
tion and production ot food Btuffs.
The program for the next meeting la
Music by the Institute.
Language, Miss Ceclle Mahaffey.
Instrumental Solo. Miss Mary E.
Duties of Teachers to the Institute,
Mrs. Nannie P. Porter.
PLEASANT GREEN BAPTIST
The U. S. Government Is still
drawing on Pleasant Green Church
and Sunday school. Up until the
past few days we have sent into train
ing camp four Christian teachers and
scholars. They were as follows:
Messrs. S. Q. Marshall, Henry Glenn,
J. L. Grooms and William Deadrick.
Now they have made their fifth selec
tion from us in the person of Mr.
Early Marshall, who has been and
always will be near and dear to us
yet in a distant land. Uncle Sam is
breaking into our Metoka ranks. So
we as Metokas must close up the
gaps and make ready material for the
Government, wants men, physically,
mentally and spiritually strong as
well as the church and they are tak
ing just such material as that from
us. We can say that these are our
precious jewels. We point to those
who have Kone with a mother's un
bounded pride, when the church and
Sunday school has exhausted itself
with the exhibition of its treasures,
we spread in view our flag and say
as the mother ot Gracchi, "These are
our jewels." We follow them with
our prayers, dedicating them to the
supreme task for which they are
dedicating their own lives on tne
battle field. Since these things are
true, let us as Christians and Meto- .
kas press forward and go Into the
highways and hedges and compel men
to follow in the footsteps of those
who have gone into actual service.
The Metoka Class will meet at Bro.
Joseph Baugh's home, Wednesday
night at 7:30, April 17th, 1U13 I4tn
Avenue, North. Come all who have
ever been Metokas, we have great
things to tell you at this meeting. Of
course we suspended our meetings
during our revival of which was
quite a success. .
. H. D. Black, Pres. Metoka Class. ,
A. AND I. STATE NORMAL SUM
Applications for the State Normal
School, which will be conducted from
June 13 to July 19, are being con
stantly received and the outlook for
a large attendance is exceedingly
promising. A special effort is being
made to adopt the course of study
In conformity with the most essen
tial needs which this particular occa
sion necessitates and which is In ,
harmony with the endeavor and duty
of every loyal and patriotic citizen,
during the present crisis of our coun
try. BROOM-MAKING AJ NORMAL.
The manufacturing of brooms has
been recently established at this In
stitution. One occupant from each
room of both the girls and boys is
required to make their own broom,
under the direction ot Miss C. O.
Mitchell, head of the Domestic Art
Department. In this measure brooms
used in the different department's of
the institution are made by .student
labor. This improvement along with
the other constant work of making
the school a more efficient and help
ful agency' along the vocational edu
cational lines is of Inestimable value
to this state Institution from a pe
cuniary viewpoint and from the
knowledge, of broom-making acquired
by the students.
N. J. ANDERSON, JR., UNDER
N. J. Anderson,: Jr., the son of Mrs.
N. J. Anderson, 131 14th avenue, N.,
who was successfully operated upon
Tuesday at Hubbard Hospital, has
been removed to his residence and
is improving nicely. A speedy re
covery is hoped for him by his school
mates and friends.
Miss Lyda Turner has ibeen called
home on account of the death of her
For Indigestion, Constipation or
Just try one 50-cent bottle of LAX-FOS
WITH PEPSIN. A Liquid Digestive
Laxative pleasant to take. Made and
recommended to the public by Pans Medi
cine Co., manufacturers of laxative Bromo
Quinine and Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic
BR. FRED PALMER'S
Whitens dark or brown skin.
Bleaches and clean sallow com
plexions, removes all blemishes
and causes the skin to grow
whiter. See that you get the
Richburg, S. C, R. F. D.No. . fV
1, Box 50, Jacob's Pharmacy- f
Co., Atlanta, Gni
Gentlemen:- It inclose
herewith 50c. v please send ' '.
me by return- mail one box I
of Dr. Fred Palmer's Skin (
Whitener and one box of 'I
been using your wonderful
treatment and a mdelighted
with It and will never be
without it. I remain as ever,
I IDA YOUNG.
,DO NOT ACCEPT IMTTATT f)Va '
RnlA hw flninnlttaA..tJ! i'
w.u , uuH'" "rill U1ITCI JOT
postpaid. Write JACOBS PHARMACY
LGENTS WANTED J
wstrre FOR OUR
LIBERAL TERMS ;