Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY MAY 31, 1918
TO GROW LONG,
Ym Httd a FUal Scalp Fo&
Thar or to many so-called hair
trow era on the market, a Urge num
bar of which are nothing mora than
perfumed grease, It la no wondar pao
1 et discouraged and loia talth Id
all hair tonic. In dacldlng what
U naa on your acalp ba anra and cat
a remedy of proren merit 8aab?i
Jinade 1 a highly medicated po
mada that haa atood tha tait of ttuia
It la a real acalp food; It stimulate
aid noarlahea tha roota of tha hair,
earning a natural growth of long hair
Qulnada la the lnrentloa of an ax
Prt jahemtat and la made wider Um
auplrrlalon of aa experienced retia
tarad pharmaclat It makaa the hair
oft and amaoth and easy to put ap
la the atyle daalred.
To gat beat reaulta from the ate of
Onlnade K la neceaaary to shampoo
the acalp abont eTery two weeks with
Beeby'a Qulnatoap. Quinasoap la
made entirely out of pure yegetable
ana, principally cocoanut oil, ana la a
thorough cleanser. Qulnatoap lather
rery freely. It learea the hair toft
aad flaffy and Imparts a refreshing
feeling to the scalp unequalled by
any other shampoo.
Do not accept any substitute, bnt
Insist on getting Seeby's Qulnade and
Seeby'a Quinasoap, asking for them
by the full name. Price Is 25 cent
each. If your druggist or dealer doe
not stock these two articles, ask bfm
, A V, - l 11 - - - -
w uuiaiu mem ror you rrom Bit
wholesaler or send na tho price and
we will mall them to you. Write tc
eeby Drug Co.. 7S East MOth street
Kew Tork City, for a sample at
Qulnada, mentioning the name a
thla paper. AdT.
or Prompt and Efficient
LEE & CO.
416 8th Ave., N., Nashville, Tenn.
IV j SELL THf EARTH
fcty and Sdl Heal htati. BulU md Rrpti- nouns,
Seam Taunts and Cofect Rentals, krprat ami
(Was r.erty. Terms to Salt Cl oa
ktfan pfe etMwtws.
TlW STAS REALTt & INVESTMENT CO.
410 CEDAR STREET
Peck's Savings Bank & Trust
f you "wish a LOAN to
meet the expenses? o
these war times to pay
tax,es, to meet the in
creased cost of living etc
Call at the
.One Cent Savings Bank
And be accommodated
MARY JOHNSON'S HAIR
Wat Short and Kinky
Now its Long and Fluffy
NOAH'S HAIR DRESSING
Price Jftc. If your dealer can't supply you send
U u. Itcfue anbctUiitea. Manufactured by
NOAH PBOtitKTTS CORP., RICHMOND, VA.
RICH. Water-Bearing Agricul
tural Lands for sale, $20 per acre. The
opportunity of a feneration in Lower
California. Agents wanted. For full
particulars write the Lower California
Land and Development Co.) 1123 South
Los Angeles Street. Los Angeles. Cal.
SOFT, SILKY, 10NG
like picl nro (from tin
I'omuilr) Hair Pressing.
TIiIh Ht'KHiit Ilulr )'o
tnnilM niiikcN hI iilihnrn.
I'cnirsc, wiry or kinky hair soft, hlllty,
llufly, Ion k anil pretty, ho you rnn li
up your linir in nny tityle. ANo xtoirn
liinilrnlT unci fallini; liuir. and grown
lotN of new luilr mft anil le:uitlrnt
to heliolil. llerolin U not Mirky nr
Kiimmy. (il'.Nl) 25o (KtauipH or eoln)
for n hnx. AIno koI1 iiy ilriiar Mores.
11EKOL1.V Ml:l. CO.. Alluntii, u.
A Tent wanted. Write Xor tertnH.
WANTED AT ONCE-
Three printers steady
work to the right man.
Also three good men in
our bindery department.
Address all communica
tion to the printing depart
ment, 'National Baptist
Publishing Board, 523
Second Avenue North,
A pang of Ne.sro riveters workins
at farrows , 1 omt . Md in the plant
of tlie Bethlehem bteel I orpuration
broke the world's record for driving
rivets. One of the gans, Charles
. . ,
Knight, drove 4.S. a t'iretMiuarter inch
rivets in a nine-hour day The pro-!e,,
vious lushest record was 4.44.' made
l.y avxo,kmanin aScot!ish 8hlpvard.
rhis is the way the NegTo is demon-1,
st rating his patriotism at home while
his brolnors in Mack in the army
are showing it in France. Mr. Kniyht
is a ItiRhly respectable and industri
ous citizen of Baltimore, a native of
Telegrams announcing the new rec
ord were sent to Mr. Charles M.
Schwab, Director-General for the
Fleet Corporation and other officials
connected with shipbuilding. If .a
bridge of ships wlK enable our sol
diers to go over, to be fed and our
allies to have supplies, the Negro
will have a large share In building
those ships. Mr. Knight is one of
our thousands of Negro shipworkers.
At Newport News Yards alone there
are about 8,000 employed.
Commenting on this performance
of work the WashinRton ITlmes of
May 18 said: Not many months ago
German propagandists were spread
ing the story that the colored people
of the South, even as far North as
this city,.jvere preparing to revolt
against the Government and do what
they could to hinder the work of the
Day before yesterday there was a
revolution, but it was not the kind
the Germans planned. Charles
Knight, colored, and sewn colored
helpers turned upside down every
record that had ever been made for
driving; rivets into the hulls of ships.
That is the kind of a revolution the
colored men of this country are car
That is' the kind of a revolution
they may be depended on to carry on
to the end of the war.
Foren:an Knight set an excellent
example of efficiency to everv citizen
of the country, whether lie be black
(Signed) "George E. Haynes,'
Director of Negro Economics.
WITH THE COLORS.
Camp Meade, Md., .May 19,' 1918.
To the Kdltor of Nashville Globe,
Dear Sir. I will ask for a small
space in the paper of which I have
been so much interested in in past
years. The paper which at dark
hours have brought consolation and
gladness to my heart when I look
over the pages and saw the words of
the noble sons of Ham and now
while in service of this great United
States of ours, marching each day
of life under its banner. I think and
my mind runs back to my old home
in Tennessee, and each day 1 yearn
to return to the old sunny south,
where the cotton blossoms grow. Of
course it is a pleasure to be a
"Sammie" but there is no place like
home, although we as Tennessee boys
were drafted, but there are no vol
unteers more loyal to the stars and
stripes than we and we mean to do
our bit. Our state's flag and the
great seal of agriculture and com
merce must not drag in the dust and
when we think of home and of sweet
old Tennessee we come to this- con
clusion, "Be still sad heart and cease
repining, behind the dark clouds
the sun is still shining, thy fate is
the common fate of all into each life
some rain must fall. Some days must
be dark and dreary."
We are well clothed and fed here
and a nici comfortable place to sleep
with a nice Y. 11. C. A. with .all
modern convenience and we are go
ing to make it worth while and
should we not see the rest of the btfys
meet us in France.
Private Shelah T. Dowell,
4th Co., 154 Depot Brigade.
If you find it absolutely impossible
to attend the Congress, or to have
your Sunday School represented by a
messenger, then do the next best
thing fill out the Congress Enroll
ment Blank, and mall it to the Con
gress Secretary, Henry Allen Boyd,
A sculptor worked swiftly in a piece
His mind was picturing a future day.
When a statue grand would a home
He moulded while the clay was in a
Women, you are master sculptors
Mould while the clay is in a plastic
While the tiny soul is yet unborn.
The clay Is in its most plastic form.
Select as a model a leader noble and
Then you can mould a leader, too;
Let brave, good deeds sink deep in
While the clay Is most plastic,
Disturb not the sculptor at her noble
She is moulding for the future, not
Forget not. O sculptor, the power
While the clay la most plastic, mould.
In the world crisis of today lies our
Our race will need leaders noble and
The men are proving themselves no
ble and true,
But our future safety, O master
sculptor, lies in you.
ESTHER L. FIELDS.
Do you want to know how to lay
hands on the boys of your communi
ty and bring them Into your school?
If so, COME TO THE CONGRESS
and LET GENERAL CRAWFORD
TELL YOU HOW.
NEGRO A WORLD-BEATER AS A
Drives 4,875 Rivets on One Day at
Shipbuilding Plant Race Men Can
Do Great Work Under Proper
'Baltimore, Md., May 20 The new
record for driving rivets in a steam
ship is 4,875 in one day and It Is
held by a colored man. This beats
the previous high record of 4,442 by
the goodly margin of 443. The form
Is one of which the colored people
everywhere may well be proud, n
proves that the Negro can and will
work efficiently and faithfully if glv
eh the proper incentive just pay and
equitable working conditions. Jlir.
er bith record was estaMisheJ In a
shipyard la Scotland eome years aso.
Tha nav rovtrvl v,a mnila a four
lflayS so at the shipbuilding plant of
;,he Bethleheux Steel Corporation at
c,mrrmr pnint mh. nrl th hem or
;the nour , charle8 Knlsnti a natlve
viit k , . moi,i. r
; 'i t 11 siuia, -will, iu c 1 coiul !
iT,,llMm ,, Mi raent.
bv both race8 JUs Mn,eTement
: Tl-nt,lf Arnv. . S71r ,hrol!XrtT inch
rlve(3 t 'd five.eighths u
... , . ..,,,
Telegrams announcing the now rec
ord were sent to Charles M. Schwab,
former president of the Steel Corpor
ation, now Director-General of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation and
other government shipbuilding offi
cials, and to J. . Powell, in ciiarge
of the 13 plants of the Bethlehem
Steel Corporation in various sections
of the country.
BIRTH OF A NATION BARRED
FROM LYNN. MASS.
Through local Equal Rights League
Chairman, Mayor and Council of
. .Big Massachusetts City Withdraw
Permission to Dixon's Race-Hatred
Play Advertised to Appear.
Lynn, Mass.. April 30, 1918. As
we go to press the colored citizens
are very much exercised over the an
nouncement of the Birth of the Na
tion at the Comique Theatre, May 6,
Rev. Dr. W. A. Lynch, chairman of
the Executive of the Equal Rights
League In connection with Messrs.
Jas. Ogdon, Mr. Brown, Mrs. Murray
and others have filed a protest and
has been granted a hearing before
the Mayor and board of common
council. There is also a meeting to
be held at the Mailey Street A. M. E.
Church to devise other plans to crush
out this breeder of racial prejudice.
Rev. W. A. Lynch, Correspondent.
Lynn, Mass., May 2) 1918.
Mr. Wm. M. Tratter, Secretary,
Dear Sir. I have the pleasure of
informing you mr the cause of Equal
Rights of the race, we have succeed
ed in having the license for the ap
pearance of the Birth of the Nation
revoked. I appeared before the
Mayor and Board of Common Coun
cil and protested. We have won a
W. A. LYNCH.
FIELD ARTILLERY SCHOOL
OPENED AT CAMP MEADE.
Washington, D. C, May 20 X
school for the instruction of colored
men in. field artillery has been estab
lished at this point. The 351st Bat
talion of Field Artillery, already here,
has been supplemented 'by- groups
from Camp Dix, Fort Sill and other
places, and the course is understood
to cover several months. Col. C. K.
Cole' is In command of the training
instructors and the student-soldiers.
In keeping with the policy of the
Wnr Department to give equal facili
ties to all citizens in connection with
the training work of the army, oppor
tunities are being afforded colored
men to enter the coast artillery ser
vice. Due announcement will be
made ais to how this service can e
brought Into the reach of the young
colored men desirous of taking ad
vantage of the openings presented.
The 1918 Sunday School Congress
will be the greatest that has ever
been held. Don't Miss It.
THE NEGRO AND THE WAR.
Gen. Pershing's report of the hero
ic fight of two Negro soldiers who,
though wounded, withstood a raid
ing party of twenty Germans and
saved their comrades from capture
is no surpr'se to anybody who knows
the American Negro as a fighter.
Of the Negro volunteers from New
York, who have been in France since
January a correspondent with the
American Army says:
"They are over here, their typical
Negro selpes. The standard of in
telitjence in the unit is extremely
high, and no illiteracy isnoticeable.
Many of the men have become fluent
French talkers and I have heard ani
mated conversations between our
darkies and the Senegalese who
chanoel to ho pacing.
"The American Negro lads get
along famously with both white and
black Frenchmen. In their dealings
with the feminine population they
are punctiliously polite and not a
single complaint lias been lodged
against them in this respect. Natur
ally they are delighted at the com
plete lack of racial prejudice they
have found in France and some of
them have declared to mo their in
tention of remaining here after the
war. Their pride in their unit speaks
well for a continuance of the high
morale they have manifested so far."
There is no color line in the war
against the black flag of the Prus
ian skull-and-bones. By the way
it was noticed that no participants
in Louisville's great Bed Cross pa
rade received from the spectators
more apnlause than the Negroes.
CLOSING EXERCISES OF ROCK
On last Friday evening nt 8:30
o'clock the pupils of the Rock Hill
School, the leading colored school of
Davidson County, rendered a beauti
ful ' cantata entitled, "A Dream . of
Fairyland," one of Charles H. Gab
riel's compositions. Th.e Cantata
consisted of choruses, songs, recita
tions, marches, dialogues and tab
leau vivants. Those taking the
leading parts were, Misses Charity
Drake. Etta Hockett. Addie Mai
Douglass, Weda McDowell, Carrie
Cartwright, Tabitha Hockett, Mas
ters Leslie Polk, Charlie Galloway,
Andrew Douglass, Thomas Robertson
and Joseph Howlett. The different
numbers were well rendered and met
with great applause. One of the best
numbers was "The Spirits' Danco" by
ten small girls led bv little Miss
Carrie Cartwright. The stage was
artistically arranged with beautiful
scenery of Fairyland. In the back-
eround could be seen flowers, birds.
butterflies and bees as well as beauti
ful farles. Mrs. Elnora Berry Bar
ton is the efficient principal of this
school, ably assisted by Miss Amanda
B. Perkins. These teachers have won
an enviable renutatlon by their ac
complishments In tle school room
Just before the beginning of the
cantata, Miss Luclle Whitfield sang
In a verv nleasine manner. "The
Sunshine of your Smile." The house
was'fllled to its utmost capacity, a
large portion of the audience being
composed of friends from the city.
300 COLORED MEN IN TECHNICAL
j TRAINING AT HOWARD
Inducted Into Army Service With
Brilliant Parade and Impressive
Ceremonies Instruction Offered in
Radio Engineering, Wood-Working,
Electricity and Auto-Mechanism
Review by Provost Marshal Gen
eral Crovxder and Other Hiah Of
ficials Dr. Newman's Sound Ad
vicePlans for the Future.
Washington. U. C.'May 20. A new
.mi;le to the participation of the Ne
kto in the national army was shown
last Wednesday when 300 promising
young colored men were Inducted
into the military service of the
United States amid much acclaim
and with impressive ceremonies. Fol
lowing a parade through the main
streets of tha- city, with the regis
trants as the central figures, they en
tered the. new training camp at
Howard University to receive special
instruction during the summer
months in radio engineering, con
struction and operating In automo
bile repair work. In electricity, wood
working and engineering In general
and In a number of mechanical and
technical branches. When the course
of training Is completed, they are
to be assigned to special duty, either
with colored units in training in this
country or with the American forces
Parade and Review by Promi
The procession which preceded the
induction ceremonies nt Howard Uni
versity was ma.de up of about thirty
guards from the War Department,
the full corps of the Dunbar High
School Cat'.cts, members of the Dis
trict and local draft boards. Acting
Adjutant General D. J. Donovan, the
Ited Cross auxiliaries or tne nign
schoois and of Howard University,
and many colored citizens of the Dis
trict on foot and in automobiles. All
of the thoroughfares through which
the procession passed we:'3 crowufrt
with interested spectators, many of
whom carried flags of the different
allies, and the colored schools were
grunted permission to allow their
children to see the parade. ' They
made an attractive frame for the "00
marchers and their cheers in childish
treble were inspiring to the last de
cree. Many of the young people were
dressed in costumes characteristic of
the wa.r and practicallv all of them
carried flags. The procession was re
viewed at 7th and E streets from the
south stens of the Old General Land
OOlre building by Provost Marshal
General E. H. Crowder and officers ot
his staff. The men 'were called into
the service under a call from the
War Department for colored selec'
tixs for special training along raft
chanical and engineering lines, grow
ine out of the general recommenda
tion of Mr. Emmett J. Scott that the
colored men called to the colors be
included in the educational system
danned for the national army. It Is
understood that 111 men volunteered
for the special training, the remain
der being drafted from the registra
tion cards and the questionnaire
submitted last winter. The person
ned of the "300" as a whole repre
sents a fair average of Intelligence.
Among (hem were several lawyers,
doctors and teachers. The men were
dressed In citizens' clothing. , The
uniforms will be ready in about two
Dr. Newman Talks of Value of Train
ed Mind in a Sound Body.
At Howard University, Br. S. N.
Newman, president of the institution,
delivered a very practical address to
the new student-soldiers. Ho called
attention to the fact that they em
braced in their ranks the best ele
ment of young colored manhood. Not
one of the 300, be said, could have
been included in the number unless
he possessed at least the qualifica
tion of a trained mind and a perfect
body. The honor of having been
chosen as one of such a number of
colored men, Dr. Newman said, was
one that would be deeply appreciated
by th;? entire race of which these
men are members.
Acting Adjutant General Donovan
and Mrs. Coralie Franklin Cook, of
the Board of Education, spoke briefly
along encouraging lines. The senior
class of girls from Dunbar High
School, dressed hi Red Cross attire,
marched through , the campus and
were grouped picturesquely during
Howard University is one of the
several institutions where colored
men will he given this special train
ing for the next few mouths. The
government has contracted to pro
vide food and lodging on the campus
grounds and will pay the men the
regular army compensation for pri
PRESIDENT JONES RENEWS
The Meeting of the Executive Board
Which'Was First Called to be Held
in Alexandria, La., With the Sun
day School Congres Will not
Vlcksburg, IMlss. Owing to many
persistent rumors relative to . the
change of the meeting place of the
Executive Committee, President E. P.
Jones of the National Baptist Con
vention, was called on today and re
newed or re-affirmed his first call,
wherein he asked the lixeeu Ive
Committee of his convention to meet
In Alexandria, La., at noon Wednes
day, June 12th, at which lima the
Sunday School Congress will be in
I have always endeavored to carry
out the, wishes of the convention,"
declared President Jones, "but after
the Memphis Conference the impres
sion got out that the Executive Com
mittee should be called at BOine other
lime, so I took it up with the mem
bers of the committee. As a result
1 was deluged with requests to allow
the first call to remain and accord
ing to the request of the .brethren,
the meeting will remain as first
President Jones seems much en
couraged over the outlook of a great
J gathering both at Alexandria. La
at Little RocM Ark., next September.
The call is as -follows:
"TO THE MFJ VOTERS OF THE EX
ECUTIVE BOARD OF THE NA
TIONAL BAPTIST CONVENTION:
"This is to certify that on Wednes
day. June 12th. at 12 m., nt Alex-
! andria. La., the Executive Board of
I the National Baptist Convention will
, convene with the Union Baptist
Church, nnstrired bv Rev. O. W.
I Davis. It is pleasing to announce
that our Sunday School Congress will
i be in seFsion at the same time, and
I the members of the Committee will
be cordially and heartily welcomed to
attend tht svasiuns. I earnestly in
sist that this meeting of theX'ongress
engage the attention of our entire
ministry to the end that the itfenty
thousand Sunday schools of this
country may be represented. Inspi
ration and vision must follow where
perfect prepaiation has been made to
uplift and enlighten. The session of
the Executive Board, aside from arranging-
a program for the convention
which convenes at Little Bork, Ark.,
Sept. 4, 191S," must consider vital
questions now discussed, throughout
This Board is composed of the of:
ficers of the. National Baptist Con
vention and the chairmen and corre
sponding secretaries as well as the
vice presidents of the National Con
vention, and each member is urged
to be present. In the midst of the
darkened hours of the most cruel war
known to history. President Wilson
requested that all assemble at their
various churches on May 30th, and
there seek assistance through prayer
for Divine guidance, that righteous
ness and liberty may prevail, and I
heartily endorse and urge our pastors
to see that this order is obeyed, and
at the same time, remember that an
"Abiding Peace" is to be coveted in
our owt? ranks, and that God's as
sistance must be implored.
"Assuring you of our earnest hope
to meet you at Alexandria, I am,
"Yours to serve,
."E P. JONES. President.
C. P. MADISON, Secretary."
HEROIC FIGHT BY TWO NEGRO
From the Tennessean and Ameri
can of May 21st; we clip the news
item appearing below.
"Section B. Reports in hand show
a notable instance, of bravery ana
devotion shown by two soldiers of
an American colored regiment operat
ing in a French section. Before day
light on May 15 Private Henry
Johnson and Private Roberts, while
on sentry duty at some distance from
one another, were attacked by a
German raiding party estimated at
twenty men, who advanced in two
groups, attacking at once from flank
"Both men fought bravely in hand-to-hand
encounters, one resorting to
the use of a bolo knife after his rifle
jamed and further fighting with bay
onet and butt became impossible.
There Is evidence that at least one
and probably a second German was
severely cut. A third is known to
have been shot.
"Attention is drawn to the fact
that the two colored sentries were
first attacked and continued fighting
after receiving wounds, and despite
the use of grenades by a superior
force. They should be given credit
for preventing, by their bravery, the
capture of any of our men; Three of
our men were wounded, two by gren
ades. All are recovering, and the
wounds in two cases are slight."
The above is a description of only
a sample of the deeds of our brave
heroic boys at the front. It Is no
more than we expected from them.
They are expected to do their whole
dutv In standing up for tne nonor
of "Old Glory" and they are going
The Negro National Newspaper
Press Association has employed a
Negro War Correspondent but it
seems that he is a "statesman with
out a job." He is "Somewhere in
France" but the newspapers have
not been able to tell just where.
Whether it is the lack of authority
or the strict censorship we can not
tell but we do know that we have not
been able to hear from him. It may
be, however, that this fine Italian
hand was felt In this matter and he
through the War Correspondent al
lowed us to hear something of Pri
vates Johnson and Roberts going over
THREE CHEERS FOR THE RED,
WHITE AND BLUE!
We shall keep our ears to the
ground and our eyes fixed on the
War Correspondent with a hope that
he will let iw hear more of the
bravery of, our men "Somewhere in
Miss lima DuPont Recovering.
Friends and patrons of the school
will rejoice to know tlii3 Miss lima
Du Poiit, our esteemed and efficient
teacher of Household Science, after
an absence of six weeks in the Mil
lie 15. Hale Hospital, is now on the
road to recovery. Miss Du Pont for
a while was very near the vortex of
eternity, but a recent operation seem
ed to have been the best thing for
her and now her friends can rejoice
that she will soon be w)th them again.
Her place at Pearl Is now filled tem
porarily by Miss Do'lie Warren, who
for six years was teacher of Domes
tic Science in Swift Memorial Col
lege. Miss J. L. Childress, who went
to Chicago to visit her father, was
taken with la grippe whilo there and
has not returned. Her place is now
filled by Miss Clara Johnson.
Rayon Johnson to Hardie Stroum,
617 12th Ave., S.
A'ibert Henderson to Mattle Car
mlchael, 922 14th Ave., N.
Allen Everltte to Mary Elb Gouldi,
902 Gay street.'
Tom Hiolt to Ophelia Kimmons,
2012 Jefferson street.
F.!it Harris to Mamie Bostic, 110
5th Ave., S. .
Tom Harris to Wattle Crowder,
5112 Louisiana Ave.
, John Swanson to Augusta Quarles,
1214 (rear) Cedar street.
Marvin Mentlow to Estella Kit-
trell, White's Creek pike.
Ross Kirk to Annie Brown, Clinton
Thornton Tyler to Mattle Bunch,
120 Lewis street.
Aaron Smith to I. Annie WWte
belk 334 9th Ave , N.
Will Harris to Mamie Bell, 554 9th
Ave., N. '
Eugene Laster to Loula Davis, 417
Tom Martin to Josle WlaUace, 707
6th Ave., 8. . t
William and Angelina Young, 1516
Woods Alley, boy.
Joy and Carrie Johnson, 1109. Ham
ton street, boy.'
NWeyman and Sarah Johnson, 827
Vernon street, boy. , .
William and Amanda Barnes. 740
Ot V. 1 Di' 11 ''I
Robert E. and Elliwbeth Edmond
son, 622 Hunter street, girl.
John and Lee Nekon Alford, 2206
Clifton Road, girl
' Thomas and Katie Scruggs, 1028
South St., boy. J '
iWm. end Maggie iMteGovern,' 1013
. (rear) 8th Ave., S., .girl,
fS (JiL "POSITIVELY, rtifS? I
li-Aj 5TRA!i5fiTIHSf!''l!Mt Jgyljn
(CTLARY E.HOWSE PHdNBMAINlOe
FURNITURE. STOVES AND CARPETS .
TERMS TO 5UIT EVERYBODY
W Caa tntlab Your Horn CorapUta fawn Parlor ta Kitdxn,
Wa Tsk OM (Mh aa ffcvt Pat-mutt bUbc vrkly or Monthly
S0VS0W08 BXOADWAY 1 NA5HVNXE. TENNi
Tim 1?I2XX2r1E3T FIoOOR
FOR BISCUITS, CAKES CSIfS, ETC THE BEST Ufl THE
MARKET. AEL GOOD COOKS FSE IT. ,
NASnVlLLE. - . . - TENNE8SEB
Take care of you
u I PORO
Poro. College Company
St. Louis, Mo.
Cha3. Williams, 35 years, city hos
pital. Lonnie Clarence Johnson, 2 years,
1409 Hamilton St.
Jennie Jackson, 68 years, 513 6th
Jessie Bunell Brlen, 64 years, 314
1st Ave., S.
Elmlra Elizabeth Perkins, 14 years,
825 Clifton Ave.
Mack Bogus, 58 years, Vine St.
George Carter, 39 yeans, city hos
VSE IK DJVF.AH CHAfKC4.
- ntm wuuumt roi
Death to Rheumatism rSct."":
dors la thehosa of Rheumatism, the great
est remedy the world has ever known.
It is the secret of the Japanese beautiful
health and long life. Complete treatment
postpaid, $1.00 only. AgeutB wanted ev
Dixie NaleH Atfency.
83"0 Vernon Avenue, Chicago, 111.
Elack and White Ointment Removes
Freckles, Tan; Heals Pimples,
Risings, Sun .Burn. N
Bleaches Dark or Sallow Skin,
Making It Soft, Fair. Bright.
- By Mail, 25 Cents.
ilack aud White Ointment (for
white or colored folks) easily
bleaches dark, sallow or blotchy skin,
clearing your skin, of all. risings,
bumps, pimples, blackheads, wrinkles,
tan or frecklesS-givins you a clear,
soft, "fair, light, bright .complexion;
quickly stops and heals sun burn.
Black and White Ointment is exqui
site, soft, but not sticky, and is su
perior to all other skin preparations,
as it heals as well as bleaches. Sold
on a money-back guarantee, only
25c (stamps or coin) ."sent -by mail,
or if sou send $1 for four boxes of
Black and White Ointment, a 25c
cake of Black and White Soap in
eluded free. Address Plough Cheml
cal Co., Dept. M., Memphis, Tenn.
Agents Make an Easy Living.
representing us. Write'' for special
deal. Black and White Ointment
- Department R
It will mnke yonr hair grow 5 to 20 lncfces
'oncer and your new hair will bs aoS,
duffy aud allky and free from kluM.
f narlg or harshneas. Stopn dandruff
itching; scalp at once. Plough' Hirtr
pressing feedi the scalp and rots of Htm
hair and beautiflea your hair. Big nui
can at Drug Stores or by mall 25c
AGENTS S??1" iaai lMa Selling PUWCW
nublltJ HAIR DRKSS1N0. Ask for SpacUl But
PLOUGH CHEMICAL COr-m.
Tbc National Life and Ace
dent Insurance Co.
Cosh Capital $300,000.00
Life, Health and Aorideit
Iaawance -in oae Pulicy
Weekly and Monthly Premimn
TREATED OttE yfmt FUJI
Shart krealhiai pKctiI in lew koarr
awalliat. IW mad aria Mid nantl ia
fw ut rlalal lirtr, kUucra mmi
haart. Wrila lor Fraa Trial Treatment.
CO LI CM DBOPSY REM ED T CO..
I To Colored Women
We are the largest
Hair. Our litest
took showing new
styles hi. hair
dressing sent tree.
ETery colored wo
man should hare
one. W sell thou
sands our hair and
toilet article. Sat
er money back.
We make the best
EKWJ combs, with "extra heavy back, fully
guaranteed. With each comb w ghre lamp cap
fKKrj. Sena money oraer or staropn. wui
BACK IF NOT SATISFACTORY. postpaid.
laailiB i ;l postpaid a is?
Hair neta, uroahea, combs, and toilet articles
manufacturers' pricta. Send tiro-cent stamp.
Agenta Wanted. Address Is follows:
. HUMANtA HAIR COMPANY.
1S1-1S7 Park Bow, , New York City.