Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 5, 1918.
tal Mate !
NATION AU, NEORO PRESS
Batarta m acoa4-)aaa anttar Jaaoarj
' 1 at tha peatnea al Itsdtaruia.
SUBSCRIPTIONS IN AOTANCB.
Baa year ...
lit Month .
bail Copy .
otiea taken of anoDTDMaa coatrtkatlou
moatj tht offlc whea job. tall to gat your
o raa public.
Asjr arroRooa reflactloaa upon tht eb
UUr, standing or repataUoa of any pencil.
Ira or corporation, whirl mi innwr la
tba colamna of th haibttij awm wilV
U liadly corrects upon being brought red
tk attention of the Baoaireaient. 1
Bead correspondence for publication tf
a to reach tba office Monday. No mattet
lataaged for current iaane wnlch arrtrAj
M lata aa Thursday can appear la ttat
aatber, aa Thursday Is press day.
AU sews sent ns for publication most
a written only on one side of tb paper,'
aa4 should be accompanied by the nana of
aha conrtlbutor, not necessarily for pubh
atloa, but as evidence of good faltb.
dlers. He baa observed the soldier'
spirit under varying conditions and
bis policies In the treatment ot men
are the result ot well thought out
conclusions. He knows the value ot
the morale ot an army. With these
things in mind he has not hesitated
to let the soldiers have their smokes
and their sweets. He will not sacri
fice their resources ot mind and body
now will he commit them to deter
ioratgin practices, but he wants them
at their best as fighting men. For
the time being, it will be the policy
of the commander In the field to de
velop an army ot fighting men and
when the conquering heroes return
they will be ready to take their
places among the good citizens and
help stimulate the forces that men in
the zeal ot abstract thought at home
are now contending tor.
In the mean time Pershing's boys
will continue to be good soldiers and
good Americans while enjoying their
MADE IN NASHVILLE."
I " ill
II THE GANTT Ql'INO SCHOOL, 838 FOGG ST.. NASHVILLE. TENN. j
DEATH OF MR. H. K. YTHITTAKEK.
On last Sunday morning June 27,
Rev. W. H. Whittaker, pastor ot the
St. John Baptist Church, received
telegram calling him and his brothers
to Gravel Hill, Tenn., to the bedside
ot their dying father. Mr. H. K. Whit
taker. But on their arrival the sad
newes was broken to them, that the
Death Anjtel had been there and taken
their only parent, their mother hav
ing been dead about 26 years.
Mr. H. K. Whittaker was about 70
years ot age. He leaves to mourn
their loss a wife, a sister, seven
daughters, five sons, about 12 grand
children and a host ot trlends. Our
loss is but heaven's gain. He was
an old citizen of Macon Co., and had
made for himself quite a number of
friends both white and olored. The
whnle community feels their loss.
Rev. W. H. Whittaker has the heart
left sympathy of his members and
friends throughout the city. We pray
that he will consider that the will of
the Lord must de bone. The Lord
giveth and the Lord taketh blessed be
the name of the Lora.
A FRIEND TO YOUR SCALP.
AOTBETTSINQ RATES FURNISHED
SIASINO MATTES BATES.
eBts per line each Insertion. '
19 cents per line for each Insertion (la
idrerttslng copy should be tn the one
t later than V a. ai., Tuesday of eaea
Mew York Office, Frost and Frost.
Chlcano Office, Frost and Frost, Adrer
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Nashville Office, Frost and Frost, Inde-
:aent Ute Building.
THE NEGRO DOING HIS PART.
Without any great urging and at
most times at a sacrifice the Negro
measures up full and free to all of his
couutry's needs during these perilous
times. He has given the flower of the
manhood of the race to the army, he
i.as cheerfully subscribed for Liberty
Bonds at each ande every call, he has
bought Thrift Stamps, contributed to
the Red Cross and is now standing
eagerly awaiting the next demands.
We fee we have done right In help
ing our country. We are willing and
anxious to do all that can be done
to make the world really safe tor de
mocracy. And a fit habitat for all
races of people.
Nashvillt, Tenn.. July 5, HS
There is far tfrom general approv
al of the tobacco ration among the
soldiers. Indeed, it reports are true
there is a vast amount of grousing on
the score that ration is too small.
Now it is Maj. Theodore Roose-
Col. George Harvey, editor of the
North American Review some time
ago undertook to bring about an "ad
journment of politics" during at least
the present stage of war. His pro
posal was regarded hopefully by a
good many astute people though some
saw possibilities in it. After receiv
ing encouragement from many high
quarters, however the colonel took it
up directly with the republican and
democratic chairmen writing an ideu
tical letter to them in which he sug
gested a conference. The aim of the
conference would be to reach a patri
otic understanding so that the prin
cipal endeavor of both parties at the
fall congressional election would be
to "6wat" disloyalties. Both the
democratic and republican chairmen
answered. Said Mr. Hays the Re
"1 have your note and I like the
idea. Anything I can do to keep pol
itics out of this war I stand ready to
do, While o course as you point out
we cannot go pasrt a certain point, I
believe something to this end might
be achieved by a discussion of your
sugKcstion, and with that purpose in
mind I will gladly keep any appoint
men that may be convenitnt to you
and Mr. McCormick. Another thing
occurs to me doubtless has to you
that our meeting in this way might
make more surely effective our de
termination to whack any disloyal
head that may show up."
Said Mr. McCormick, the Demo
crat: "I want to assure you that the
suggestions you have made will have
my moat careful consideration, and
I thank you for writing me."
Since that time some six weeks
have passed but Mr. McCormick has
not yet finished his considering. Col.
Harvey is reluctant to draw the con
clusion that the Republicans are will
ing to play the political game above
board and that the Democrats while
loudly talking about nonpartisan
ship, are resolved to be partisans un
der cover to the end. What seems
more reasonable and presumably It
has not escaped Col. Harvey's keen
intelligence, is that the proposal was
doomed from the beginning so far as
the administration is concerned be
cause It was Col. Harvey who made
it. In other words a suggestion by
Col. Harvey is about as sure of meet
ing a favorable reception In adminis
tration quarters as a recommendation
especially if it is a good one by
Maj. -Gen. Leonard Wood.
You are welcome, however, to draw
the conclusion if you wish that the
Indiana democrats are also, in a mild
sort of way, American-firsters.
IN CHANCERY AT NASHVILLE.
State of Tennessee.
Ofilce Clerk and Mastor Chancery
Isabella Caruthers, Complainant,
Easter Mayberry and others
It appearing from affidavit filed in
this cause that the Defendants Wiley
Dowell, Sam Dowell, Irene Dowell,
Katie Hadley and Bertha Claybrooks
are non-residents ot the State ot Ten
nessee, and cannot be served with
the ordinary process ot law.
It is therefore ordered, that said
Defendants enter their appearance
herein on the second Monday in July
next (1918), it being July 8th, 1918,
and a rule day ot said Court, and
plead, answer or demur to Complain
ant's bill, or the same will be taken
tor confessed as to them and set for
hearing ex parte, and that a copy of
this order be published for four con
secutive weeks in the Nashville
Clerk and Master.
By C. H. SWANN,
Deputy Clerk and Master.
Solicitor for Complainant.
The turn wh invented the sweet
milk they used in Hot Springs, de
serves all the condemnation that may
be heaped upon him.
Well, we have passed the longest
day In the year and are now headed
straight for the coal bin, we regret
H is empty.
The men in the army and navy are
doing without luxuries. Surely we
can do as much here at home if it will
Safety first always a good slogan
if there is any proper understanding
of what real safety consists of.
Have you ever been to Hot
Springs? If you say ye, we know
you have been a victim.
velt, Jr. By and by if the Major
keeps climbing the Colonel will have
to salute Frined Son.
THE SOLDIER BOY SMOKES.
The government's Inclusion of to
bacco among the rations issued to the
soldiers does not seem to be meeting
with unanimous sanction from peo
ple who hope to see them win the
war. At a conference of ministers of a
leading denomination held in an Iowa
city recently, resolutions were adopt
ed protesting against the issuance of
cigars or tobacco by the government
of Red Cross to the soldiers. The
resolutions were emphatic for adher
ence of the church to the attitude
maintained in matters of this kind
before the war.
It Is apropos to refer to the request
of Schwab to refrain from inter
ferance with the practices of men
engaged In shipbuilding so that the
productiveness of their labor may
not De anected adversely. From a
purely industrial standpoint and for
the purpose ot bringing the best pos
sible date, he would not Impose new
restrictions on shipyard workers.
He would let well enough alone, and,
casting aside for the present at least
questions affecting the habits of men,
bend every energy to the development
of their efficiency.
Gen. Pershing who may be de
pended upon for the maintenance ot
moral standards among his men has
been an advocate of smokes for the
soldiers. He has observed the sol-
othing else is so persuasive or so
cheerfully optimistic as a safety
Give her time, eventually Germany
will discover that Wilson started the
Unscrupulous dosen't seem to be
improved any by being made scien-
As to the fly that swat, what
swat? That swat they all say.
GEN. RANALD S. MACKENZIE
Bv virtue of the power and author
ity vested in me by a certain deed
from D. L. Martin to Thomas Butler
of record in Book No. 349, page 346
ot the Register's Otnce of Davidson
Countv. Tennessee, dated August b
1908, default having been made in
the payment of the notes therein
mentioned and all said notes being
now long past due, I, D. L. Martin
will at 12 o'clock noon, on Monday,
July 22nd, 1918, at the South door
of the Court House in Davidson
County, Tennessee, proceed to sell at
nublic auction free from the equity
of redemption, all rights of home
stead and dower, to the highest bid
der for cash, the following described
real estate, to-with:
Being the south twenty-five by one
hundred and twenty-nine feet of lot
No. 17 in Ashcrafts Subdivision or
lot No. 14 of the Harding Lytle
tract, a plan of which is recorded in
Book 57. page 162 R. O. D. C. Sam
part of lot No. 17 fronts twenty-five
feet on the northerly side ol Herman
treet on extends back northwardly
between parallel lines one hundred
and twenty-nine feet to a point, be
elnnine at the northeast corner of
Herman and Tweed streets; tnence
east twenty-five feet; thence north
one hundred and twenty-nine feet;
thence west twenty-five fefet; thence
south one hundred and twenty-nine
feet to the beginning. Being part of
the same tract or parcel of land con
veyed to D. L. Martin by deed of Isa
bella Buchanan, a widow, dated April
15, 1904, and recorded In Book No.
290, page 417 R. O. D. C. June 25th,
D. L. MARTIN.
FOREIGN MISSION DAY AT PLEAS
ANT GREEN BAPTIST CHURCH
ST JIHN BAPTIST CHURCH.
On last Sunday the services at St.
First Commander of the 24th In
fantry. Editor, The Globe:
The article on the 24th Infantry
by Corporal Rollins In your issue of
June 21st is valuable. It is well to
gather and preserve such historical
data touching the public perform
ances of the American colored people,
The correct name of the first com
mander ot the regiment Is Ranald S.
Mackenzie. As corporal Rollins
states, he was a man of superb char
acter and bearing. The present gen
eration has almost forgotten him. His
memory should be preserved. He
was born in New York State, gradu
ated from West Point, and was a sub
altern officer in the Regular Army
prior to the Civil War. During that
war he was detailed to the Volun
teers, and attained the grade of
Major-General of Volunteers. That
was why he was called a "General"
while in command of the 24th Infan
try, after the Civil War. While in
command ot that regiment his legal
office was that of Colonel, U. S. Army.
Later he was Colonel of the 4th U. S.
Cavalry (white). He was promated
to be a Brigadier General, U. S.
Army; was transferred to the retired
list about 1880, and he died a few
years later. A brief, but inadequate
history of his career is to be found in
Cullum's biographical register of the
graduates of West Point.
General Mackenzie was perhaps
our most distinguished Indian fight
ers of the post Civil War period, prior
to 1880. There Is in West Texas a
road or train, or once was, locally
called the "Mackenzie Trail." No
doubt the 24th Infantry had some
part in making that trail historic.
There has been some recent question
as to the exact location of it. Pos
sibly some of the old members of the
24 th could tell.
R. C. EDMONDSON.
645 Florida Ave., N. W.,
Washington, D. C.
John were very impressive, after a
largely attended Sabbath school we
went right Into 11 o'clock services.
Rev. Wm. Whiteside spoke to us
from St. John 9:4. His out lines
were both intellectual and spiritual.
At 3 o'clock, Dr. C. H. Clark D. D.,
was with us and took for his text,
Romans 10:14, subject, "Hear," his
illustrations were beautiful, he con
stantly kept the subject in our minds,
it was a timely sermon much needed
by all of us. He and some of his good
members hepled us raise $25. as it
was rally day for club No. 7, Deacon
W. Mlddleton, captain.
The money was turned to his club
to help him raise ?1000 by the 3rd Sun
day in August, when the general
rally comes off. All club reporting.
At 8 o'clock our cup was filled again
Rev. Watson, a young minister of
Mt. Olive Baptist Church, spoke for
us. He was able to drive some very
beautiful thoughts to our minds.
Our worthy pastor was at his post
and spoke a few words, we were very
glad to have him as he has been
away quite a bit and we were all
hungry, all the sheep needed their
shepherd ' to feed them. Come and
assist us we are struggling to raise
finance to erect a new edifice in which
to serve God and be comfortable.
ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN
Sixth Sundav after Trinity. Les-
Rom. 6:3-11. St. Matt. 5:20-20.
Sermon and Holy Communion at
7 a. m.
Vesper services and sermon, "Serv
ing our nation."
Sunday school at 9:45.
"Come with us and we will do thee
wIE HOSPITAL NOTES
Miss Pearl Cunningham, who has
been quite ill for a number of weeks,
is able to be up.
Miss Georgia Sanders, the very
popular bookkeeper of Taylor and
Co., has entirely recovered from a
recent major operation and is able to
be at home.
We are just in receipt of a very in
teresting and complimentary letter
from Mrs. Pearl Bentley, one ot the
very excellent matrons of Jackson,
Tenn. She praises in the highest
terms Hale Hospital and IU efficient
Mrs. Georgia Webb, 1411 -Phil
lips Street, after undergoing a very
sorious operation is able to mingle
again with her many friends.
Mrs. Agnes Gentry, 843 Vernon
Ave., has returned home.
Mrs. Ella Eatherly, Davis Ave., is
able to be up after a major opera
The nurses, have just finished up
their last examination. The highest
average was made by MWs Euia
Christman, a member of the present
Our Seniors are planning great
things for the ensuing year. Get
ready Juniors tor all the coming
Miss Izetta Donelson, one of our
very popular Seniors will leave Mon
day for Chicago. She will spend two
weeks in the "Windy City," taking a
very much needed rest. -
Miss Gert Porter, a member of the
Primary Class, leaves Monday for
Paris, Tenn. She will spend her two
weeks vacation with her parents.
Miss Porter is quite popular and
Mrs. Fanny Calhoun of Little
Rock, Ark., is a patient. Mrs. Cal
houn is a very popular young matron
being chief stenographer in the of
fice of Mr. A. E. Bush, of the Mosaic
Mrs. Hattie Farnell, 1208 14th
Ave., South, has been able to return
home very much improved after two
weeks stay in the hospital.
Mrs. Hattie Crutcher, 808 Gay St.,
has recovered from a recent major op
Our Superintendent and Chief Sur
geon have just returned from a very
pleasant trip to the State Medical
Association at ' Clarksville. They
motored through, the superintendent
driving most of the way.
Dr. and Mrs. Hale are very loud
in their praises of Dr. and Mrs. Burt,
who operate so successfully the
Mrs. Sylvester Holliday, 1212
Pearl Street is recovering. She was
the patient of Dr. J. A. Lenox, one
of our very popular young practic-loners.
We are very glad to see Dr. Love
able to be up and mingle with us
Mr. John Edwards, Paris, Tenn.,
patient of Dr. W. J. Ezell, has re
Mrs. Mary Matthews, Hadley Bend
has been able to resume her duties
at the Powder Plant.
The Hospital is Installing a new
laundry, laboratory and X-Ray room
Mrs. E. B. Phillips, 1404 Heiman
St., is improving.
Mrs. Mag Granberry, 931 Warren
Street, patient of Dr. R. C. Cheek
recently underwent a major opera
Mrs. Caldwell, 1300 12th Ave., S
is a patient.
New arrivals: Mrs. Vina Wilson
1705 Hayes St.; Mrs. Huttson, Mur-
freesboro and Master Major Donelson
Brentwood, Tenn.; Mrs. Mary Buford
Franklin, Tenn.; Mrs. Amanda Whit
ley, patient of Dr. G. H. Kendrlck.
Mrs. Mariah Clark, 610 Jo John
son, wife of Rev. C. H. Clark, the
very popular pastor of Mt. Olive
Baptist Church has recently been
The Hale Hospital Embroidery
Club met at the "Home," Friday
night, June 28. The hours from 8
to 10 were spent in needle work.
The instructress. Miss Gert Porter,
teaching some very interesting stitch
es in crochet. At 10 the invited
guests came and from 10 to 11 was
spent in a very enjoyable social hour.
The Superintendent was hostess for
the first meeting, serving a very de
licious salad and ice course.
RACE MEN AND WOMEN PROTECT YOUR
On Sunday morning at Pleasant
Green Baptist Church, the pastor,
Rev. J. C. Fields, preached a special
sermon on Foreign Missions, His text
was Matt. 28:19. "Go ye therefore
an dteach all nations, baptizing them
in the name of the Father, and ot the
Son. and of the Holy Ghost.
The 5th Sunday in the month that
carries five Sundays has been de
voted to Foreien Mission, and a por
tion of the contribution will be used
for that purpose until $12.00 per year
has been sent.
The money is being sent directly to
the Foreign Mission headquarters. The
sermon was strong and forceful. The
Holy Ghost being present. The ser
mon has been pronounced as being
one of the strongest ones on Foreign
Missions heard for quite a while.
After the sermon Mr. T. G. Marshall
sang an appropriate solo. The morn
ing contribution was ?n.uo. me
church is having splendid congrega
tions every Sunday morning despite
the continued warm weather.
EEM0VE FRECKLES, TAN, RISINGS, BUMPS, BLEMISHES HATE
SOFT, FAIR, BRIGHT, LIGHT SKIN BY USING BLACK
AND WHITE OINTMENT.
(BY MAIL 25c)
Be attractive. Throw off the chains that have held you
back from prosperity and happiness that rightly belong to you
Apply Black and White Ointment (for white or colored folks)
as directed on package, to your face, neck, arms or hands. It is
very pleasant to the skin and has the effect of bleaching dark, sal
low or blochy skin, clearing the skin of risings, bumps, pimples,
blackheads, wrinkles, tan or freckles giving you a clear, soft,
fair, bright, light complexion, making you the envy of every
body. Black and white Ointment is alway ahead of powder,
which only covers up imperfections. Black and White Ointment -removes
them. Sold on a money-back guarantee, only 15c
(stamps or coin) sent by mail, or if you send $1 for four boxes
of Black and White Ointment, a 25c cake of Black and White
Soap included free. Address Plough Chemical Co., Dept. M.,
AGENTS MAKE AN EASY LIVING,
representing us. Apply for territory and special deal. Black
and White Ointment provides a chance for you to make an easy
living and a good living. No experience required. Write today
sending 25c for a box.
James and Janle Wade, rear
Ewing Ave., boy.
Sunday June 30. Sunday school
opened at 9:30 a. m., with a good at
tendance of members present. At 11
30 a. m., the funeral services ot Mrs.
Flora Bell Boyd Dunnlvan was held
at the church in the presence of a
large number of friends and relatives.
Flora Bell grew up in the Sunday
school of Tabernacle Baptist Church.
She was converted under the pastor
ate of Rev. H. M. Burns and was a
beloved member of the church at the
time of her death. Knowing how
vain is the helps of man, we can only
commend the bereaved mother to him
who doeth all things well.
The funeral services was conduct
ed bv her pastor, Rev. H. M. Burns.
The many beautiful floral designs
testified how well she was loved.
Sunday night, Rev. Kilcrese preach'
ed taking for his text, Prov. 44:23,
Next first Sunday Rev. Burns will
baptize after morning service. . Tbo
candidates are asked to be at the
church at 11:30 a. m. "
Sunday afternoon at communion
service, the pastor will fill his pulpit
The subject of his discourse will be.
The Lord's Table and the Lord's
Guest." We are extending a hearty
welcome to all the strangers with in
our gates to come and join us in our
service of worship.
Tabernacle Baptist Church rally
was a decided success ana nas sur
passed all previous efforts of .the
church. No. account ot illness, the
pastor was unable to start his cam
paign as early as usual, which gave
the chairmans only two months to
raise their money. He requested that
each chairman bring in $100. Two
much credit can not be given to the
chairmans for the untiring effort that
they put forth to reach the desired
Toal that they were amply paid for
all sacrifice of time or money that
?s made was proven by the smiles
'hat wreathed their faces when the
total sum of $900. was announced.
Since then some of the chairmans
that did not quite reach the $100 mark
have had money turned in with their
cards that carried them beyond the
mark. We would feel it amiss were
we not to commend our members out
of the city for their loyalty they are
showing to the church by doing their
bit. We feel assured that being so
near the one thousand dollar mark
we will reach It when all reports are
in. Under the leadership of our be
loved pastor, Rev. H. M. Burns, we
are moving on. Never in the history
of the church has its future pros
pects been so bright. God has won
derfully blessed us. Th efollowing is
the amount brought in by the chair
men: Mr. Ben Thoma9, President of the
Young Men's Literary Debating Club,
Sunday school, Mr. H. Morgan,
B. Y. P. U., Mrs. B. Rucker, Presi
Circle No. 1, Mrs. O. Morton, chair
Circle No. 2, Mrs. E. Evans, chair
Circle No. 4, Mrs. B. Gordon, chair
Circle No. 5, Mrs. O. Beach, chair
807 Circle No. 6, Mrs. L. Arledge, chair
WOMEN, GIRLS PROTECT YOUR FUTURE
My FREE Boot Telia HOW
Make up your mind to throw off the thaol
lea that have h 14 you back in life's race fot
the share of prosperity and happiness that
rightfully belong! to yon.
TIIE EL.OBO SYSTEM
provide! a chance for you. Start this day.
Try a BOt. Itox of Blown Hair
Grown it freshen your scalp: stops fall
ing bair: removes dandruff: gives new life
and abundant growth.
Instructions by mail or at Collage
Dipolomas to graduates Agents
wanted everywhere write this. day.
While you think of it.
Eloso Hair Grower
Manufactured only by , , .
Madam J. Kelson, president of
ELOSO College Co,, 21 So. Compton Ave,, St. Louis, Mo,
Send all order) by Honey Order to Eloao College
f.y.v 4 4 ;T;W ; i
8.. - , vrf ..
' . -A -j 4. yj . - I
l "i ? h I
NEGRO PUBLIC LIBRARY.
Books We have new tlctlon and
new war books. Phamplets in two
parts pertaining to war gardening
and home storage, published by na
tional War Gardening Commission
are being given away as long as they
last. Call tor one. -
" CRAD OF THANKS.
Wte wish to thank our friends for
their sympathy and kindneas shown
us during the illness and death of
our dear daughter and sister, Miss
Annie V. Holman. We also thank you
for the beautiful designs so kindly
Dr J. H. Holman, father.
Misses Naomi and Isabell Holman,
Arthus S. Parker to Hattie S. Hend
ly, Holyoke, Mass.
Charlie Moore, to Emma Jordon,
452 Chestnut St.
Will Myles to Minnie Gordon, 1601
Jessie Pointer to Fannie May Col
Clarence Reed to Eugene Smith,
1020 Overton St.
Frank Jamerson to Mariah Head,
Whiteside and 3rd Ave .
Lee Wilson to Almeda Ewlng, 1821
Ed Murphey to Eugena Thomas,
1029 Warren St.
Eubanks, 8 'years
Miss Mary L. Page left Monday
night for Charlevoix, Mich. Miss
Page is one of Nashville's leading
nurses, Bhe hopes to return In September.
Ada Blackwell, 35 years, 812 Crld
- Henry Dreiver, 60 years, 2209 Mur
Nettle Williams, 65 years, 531
Laura Haugh Huff, 65 years, 802
King St. : ' -
"What's in a name?" EVERYTHING!
"IU uNMntd may b ecrrati bmttutUl namm"
"A famoa noma wlM newer aite"
"Nothing McesMd ola toe
For over eighty yean, Palmer's "Skin Success"
Ointment hat made a great name for itself, as
a cure for most forms of skin troubles. It is the
Original Skin-Brightener. -
WARNING 1 Our Trade-Mark "Skin Success"
is being used by others, evidently to deceive our
friends. Let them BEWARE; we shall prosecute
them to the fullest extent of the law.
Look for our name and address on every pack
age o Palmer's "Skin Success" Ointment and
The Morgan Drug Company
IS1X Atlantic Avna Brooklyn. New York
THE EAST nDU rUIit GROWER
COMPOSES NEW WAR SONG.
"Over the Top Witb Jesus" Is the
title of a new song, the words and
music of which were composed, by
Mr. George L. JohnRon, formerly of
the world-famous Williams Singers,
now In charge of the religious work
bureau, with headquarters in the
local Y. M. C. A. building on 12th
street. Many ot the musical critics
of the city-have heard the song and
are delighted with the sentiment and i
melody of the composition, which- is
something ot an original, unique and
pleasing departure from the usual
crop of stereotyped war songs. It
has been described by many as "a
song with a future," and the talented
young musician and author is being
congratulated on this contribution to
the repertoire of songs expressing
lofty religious sentiment - in terms of
the present world struggle.
Levurn Washington will celebrate
his sixteenth Anniversary, July 4th,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. W,
Washington, 406 1st Ave., South.
WiO promote i
full Grown ol
llalr. Kill also
tallty and the
Beauty of the Hair. If Your Hair
Is Dry mi Wiry Try
EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
If you are bottaed with Falling
Hair, Dandruff, Itching Scalp, or
my Hair 1 rouble, we want yoi to
try a jar of Cast India Hair Grower. The Remtdy
cantata, medical properties that oo the roots
of the hair, stimulate the side, helping nature to
do Its work, leaves the hair lott and silky, fer-
fumed with i b Im ot a tMusand tlowers. I he
best knows romtdy for Heavy and Beautiful Black
Eyebrows: also restores way Mar to its natural
Color. Cm be used with Hot Iron for Stratfttenhg.
Mce. Vol ky IMI. SO. He Ertri far tola.
IU trimr. I foramen. I Saaoaoa. I rrMtfaj Ml,
I FK4 Creta ml PIrKtM far Mlbf. 2.00.
B lira (or rattan.
. 8. D. LYOMR, CMal A4Mt,
til Kart (kMJ m.
OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA.
.j . -. 10e extrftfor poattg
nlanto VxikriMOo.), TS
OtantttmMi! Borfl Ium4
oat Kilama Qulal
Pamad uj hale wm
halt, mim aad UPPT
but wmw H bH grown 81
IncfttM loof , and ti w Mfk
and It Iky tknt I ana dolt
Dp may war I wnnt to. I
am Madia k yon mf ni
tar to ihow T few
fVin'1: latum Mrs Rink Rarmmrfool
you. Yon really can't atxaltrbtaa your bair
until It U nice ana tmg, in iramc
does, removes Danftarif. f eada trmRmfeef
the hair, end natal it crow km?. Knjs ,
thediarance, Bod aft tHJ
will be ao crettj and kn thnt y00,?1?
tie25o1iTBia11 oo NcAtal stops
AOCNTS Wm&TED EVERYWHERE.
Wrfte for rmrtloilara.
gxttnrro mkhmnb v,
fOR RENT or LEASE
Store lUem. Halls, Of He
Rooms, Livini Booms
Central Portion of City . -
Repairs to Suit Toaants
. J. C. Naf itt -