Newspaper Page Text
NASHVTJXE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 28, 1918.
TO GROW LONG,
rn H4 RM Saalp to.
Thara are so iuv e-eaHed kab
(rowan ob the market, a large sun
bar of which ara cotklAI mora t&aa
arftunad graM, It la bo womdar H
la fet discouraged and lota faith In
all hair tanlca. In deciding what
ta use on your teatp ha inra and sat
a remedy ot proven merit Saefer't
Oalnada Is a highly Medicated po
atada that hai atood tha tatt of tluia
It U a raal scalp food; It atlmnlataa
and aourlahea tha roots of tha hair,
aulng a natural growth at long hair.
Qulnade is tha Invention of an ai
part .shemlit and Is mads nndar the
sapirrlslon of an xperleactd rans
tarad pharmacist It makas tha hair
soft and smooth and easy to pat ip
U tha styla deslrad.
To rat hast rasolU from tha ass of
Qulnade K Is nacessary to shampoo
tha scalp about every two weeks with
Saaby's Qulnasoap. Qulnasoap la
made entirely out of pure vegetable
oils, principally cocoaaut oil, ana Is a
thorough cleanser. Qalnasoap lathers
very freely. It leaves the hair soft
aid ffaffy and imparts a refreshing
feeling to the scalp unequalled by
any other shampoo.
Do not accept any substitute, but
insist on getting Beeby-s Qulnade and
Saaby's Qulnasoap, asking for them
by tha full name. Price Is 25 cents
eaah. If your dmglst or dealer does
net stock these two articles, ask him
to obtain them for you from Us
wholesaler or send ns the price and
wa will mail them to you. Write to
Baeby Dru? Co., 7 East 130th street.
New Tork City, for a sample ef
Qulnade, mentioning the name at
this paper. Adv.
YE BRITONS COME FORTH AND
FIGHT THE GOOD FIGHT.
Dedicated to the British Soldiers and
By Wm. R. Roache.
Ye fair horn sons from English land
Shoulder your musket and take your
Fight a good fight with all your
And credit bring to great Brltian's
While guardian angels sang thta
"Britons never shall 'be slaves."
Let every British son go forth
And In the air his flag let him float;
Fresh courage he gets from a view of
And he pledges: "I'll never let H
Come forth ye Britons, from East and
from the West;
And top the advance of the Kaiser's
Let Wllhelm know that Britons are
And very 60on he'll be in his grave.
Come forth ye Britons, from England
Enter the battles and do your best.
Come ye from the north and south,
And very soon victory you'll shout.
iM)y turn will soon bo near,
And I'll go without any fear,
Trusting in the great Co,!
And this will drive old Will mad.
SUCCESS COMES TO DR. BARKS
DALE. Dr. TV. L, Barksdale, who has re
cently located at Dickson, Tenn.,
has been successful in several opera
tions, and Se meeting with much suc
cess iin the raptice of medicine;
and ltfw won for himself the friend
ship of all the members of his race,
and of the loading white citizens or
Dickson, who are delighted to have
A SAD-HEARTED MOTHER.
I often think of you day by day;
If your face once more I could see.
Of the iolt you have gone to pay,
And wonder how long it will be.
I know that you are getting good
From the pictures of others we
But the burden is so hard to bear,
That you are so far from me.
The mottoes hanging on the walls,
Saying, "What is home without a
I think that after the government's
It wt:il .be what Is home without
So we will dry our tears away,
Aild try lo look up brave as we
are hoping to see some day
The value of those that we gave.
Composed by Minervia L. Smi'th,
7th grado pupil of Pearl Grammar
15 years old.
HALE HOSPITAL NTOES.
Mfcw IzetU Donclson, a member
of the Senior Class, has Just returned
from a two weeks' stay in Chicago.
She reports a pleasant trip.
Miss Jessie Wilson, another mem
ber of the Senior Class, spent her
vacation in Indianapolis.
M,s. J. II. Hale, It. N., our Super
dritemdemt, jreporte a very pleacant
trip to Memphis. While there she
visited the leading colored hospitals,
found them all with plenty of work.
Mrs. Hale wasvthe guest of Dr. and
Mrs. A. P. Saunders.
Dr. A. B. Borders of Fort Worth,
Tex., one of the leading physlcianii
of the state, ts the guest of the hos
pital. Dr. Borders is the first to re
ceive his diploma of lnterneship
from Hale Hospital, and Is here do
ing extensive post work. The Dr.
also brought a patient, Mrs. Annie
Pope, one of the leading matrons of
The new hospital addition IB Hear
ing completion. On the first floor
will be installed a storage room and
laundry fitted up iwlth a very mod
ii electric washer. On the second
- will be a laboratory and rectta
m, Xray room and dormitory.
i' Club will hold Its reg
lie home Friday
fUea lEula Christ-
mon, vice president of the club. Is
Rev. Craft was able to leave the
hospital In fine shape and Is loud in
his praises of the courteous treat
ment of the nurses.
Mrs. C. II. Clark Is convalescing
rapidly. She is aWe to mingle with
Mrs Marion Clark, 1714 Jefferson
street, wife of our very popular ana
successful pharmacist. Is all smiles.
It's a boy. and Just like "dad."
Mrs. Wm. Lewis, 2415 Albion and
her young son, Win., Jr., have re
(Miss Gert Porter has returned
from a very pleasant two weeks' va
cation spent with parents.
iMi-s. Addle Spence, Lemuell, Tenn.,
patient of Dr. J. W. Russell, has re
Miss Zelma Sharpe, 17 Clayborne,
is at home again.
Mrs. Lula Miles, 86 Clayborne St,
patient of Dr. F. E. Dawson, says,
iiad she known hospitals were so
(pleasant she would have been op
erated on six months ago. She re
turns home in fine condition.
Mrs. Lucinda Settles, Pulaski,
Tenn., patient of Dr. W. A. Lewis,
is a patient.
Miss Nora Winstead, a member of
the Primary Class, ftnent her vaca
tion at the nurses' home. She re
ports a very pleasant stay.
Mrs. Bessie Porch, 104 Lewis St.
has returned home, much 'Improved
Mrs. Bessie Watson, 1332 E. Hill
is at home, having fully recovered
troni a recent operation.
Olrs. Louise Williams, Providence,
Ky., is convalescing after a recent
Mrs. Amanda Still and Mrs. Hallie
Wilson, both ot Renco, Tenn., are re
covering from major operations.
The Superintendent has Just been
Intornied bv a memher of tha Pri
mary class that their class is to be
given the credit for furnishine the
new recitation room.
Little Miss Ella Laurels, Harding
Road is recovering.
Miss Ophelia Sanders, 3 Ten St.',
patient of Dr. R C. Cheek, was re
cently operated on.
Miss Bessie Timoe, Columbia,
Ave., N., patient of Dr. J. W. Rus
sell, recently underwent a very se
Miss Pearl Cunningham who has
Deem seriously nil for several months
lis recovering. She will leavA snnn
accompanied bv her sister. Miss Hat
tio Cunningham, a member of the
Junior class, for Winchester where
she will spend a few weeks.
Mr. Thos. Brown, Clifton Pike, is
a patient' of Dr. G. H. Bandy. '
Ml'ss Eula Christman, a member of
the Junior class, is off for her vaca
tion. Mr. Robert Swingler, 97 Green St.,
is a patient.
Mr. Thos. Dotsonri3 Short Street,
Miss Bessie Tjimon, Columbia,
Tenn., patient of Dr. B. F. Daviq is
in the hospital for an operation.
Mrs. Mary Moore, Greenville, Miiss.
was recently operated on.
Mrs. Lemmie Walker, 93 Lewis
Street, with her young daughter,
'will be able to return home In a
Mrs. Fanny Calhoun, Little Rock,
Ark., who was recently nneraterl iin.
on, is fast recovering mnd wjishes
ner iriends to know that she will
soon be able to be in their midst.
Mrs. Jessie Sellars. 1021 2inr Avo
N., patient of Dr. G. H. Bandy, is
Mr. C. C. Caruth, who was serious
ly Injured in the recent wreck, is
much improved. Mr. Caruth is the
patient of Dr. G. H. Bandy.
PROSPER C. MURRAY DIES.
Paris, Tenn., July 23, 1918.
Prosper C. Murray departed this
life Thursday morning, July 11, 1918,
at home, Rison street, Paris, Ten
nessee. The funeral was conducted from
the Mt. Zion Baptist Church Sunday
afternoon, July 14th, at 3 o'clock by
the Rev. G. P. Wood son H'rA n A
J. Russellj The' tfnterment was at
fliapiewood. He is survived by a
wife and mother.
.Mrs. Mamie iMIiiller, Mrs. Murray
sister of Chicago, 111., Mrs. Hester
Murray of Memphis, Tenn., and Mr.
Robert Hines of Padukah, Ky., at
tended the funeral. Mr. Murray was
horn In Nashville. Tenn.. hn vinir liv
ed away for several years.
THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF
TEACHERS IN COLORED SCHOOLS
HOLDS ITS FIFTEENTH ANNUAL
SESSION AT 'HARPER'S FERRY,
WEST VIRGINIA, JULY 31-AUGUST
The program whCch haa been Issued
by President Clark of Southern Uni
versity. Baton Arnica. I a nnl Mb nn.
sooiates, presents a wide grasp and
most modern view of erhiratlnn T.llrn
other educational organizations, this
association feels as never ibefore the
pressing necessity of their regular an
The foreword of their announce
ment makes the following statement:
"Notwitihstandine tha railroad ratns
are higher than ever before, every
teacner m the country should make
a sacrifice and attend the present
meeting of the National Assnrinfinn
of Teachers in Colored Schools. Nev
er before in the history of the organ
ization has here been such demand
for .gettitag together The necessity
arises from the fact that while the
war goes on the spirit of education
must not onlv not ae hut mimt ho
carried forward with greater deter
mination than ever hnfnra TtVnrv
educational organization In the coun
try has talklen this view, of the sltua-
tlon. Including the most effective or
ganizations which we have; the Su
perintendent' Division of the N. K.
A.; the National Organization tor the
Promotion ot Vocational Education
and the National Association proper.
We must not do otherwiiBe."
The men who are in the program
are the ripest educators of the race.
being engaged In every line of educa
The place of meeting is near the
Eastern Centre, is historic and will
Itself be an added attraction.
"WINNING THE WAR."
Symposium Discussion Being Arrang
ed For Coming Meeting of National
Negro Business League.
Tuskegee Institute, Ala., July 20.
Mr. Eramett J. Scott, Secretary ot
the National Negro Business League
and Sepcial Assistant to the Secre
tary of War, was at his desk at the
Tuskegee Institute for a few days
this week. While here, he addressed
the Summer School, which closed its
ninth annual session yesterday.
After a conference with Principal
Robert R. Moton, Chairman of the Ex
ecutive Committee of the Business
League, Mr. Scott announced that an
important feature of the next session
of the National Negro Business Lea
gue which lis to be held at Atlantic
City, N. J., will be symposium discus
sion: "Winning the War." Important
representatives of various agencies
engaged in war work, together with
a number of Government workers,
will be present and participate in
this effort to deviise plans and meth
ods to help our country in tho great
crisis through which we are now pass
ing. Communities which have been
cuccessful in local war relief cam
paigns will also be represented in this
Persons who have been invited to
speak at Atlantic City are respond
ing promptly and the program mat
ter will .be given to the printers next
week. Every effort is being made to
make this a most interesting and
SUGARLESS ICE CREAM.
A Good Cane or Beet Sugar Substi
tute for Sweetening Ice Creams.
Take ten pounds of honey, five
pounds of maple syrup, Bive pounds
of corn syrup. Blend the above into
a smooth syrup. Add this syrup to
your ice cream base. Afterwards add
your chocolate, fruit juices, etc. The
above will sweeten about twenty-four
gallons of ice cream.
SUBSTITUTES FOR A PART OF
THE CANE SUGAR IN ICE CREAM.
S. H. Avers, O. E. Williams, and W.
T. Johnson, Jr.
From the Research Laboratories of
the Dairy Div. U. S. Dept. Agri.
A serious problem is confronting
the ice cream manufacturers, namely,
reducing the quantity of cane sugar
uised in their products in accordance
with the request of the Food Admin
istration. To meet this situation, experiments
have been carried on to determine
what substitutes would satisfactorily
take the place of 50 per cent of the
cane sugar now used in ice cream.
The cream mixtures used In these
experiments were prepared in accord
ance with the formulas used hy three
of the largest factories in Washing
ton, D. C.
The preliminary experiments show
ed clearly that by using 11 per cent
sugar, (3 1-2 pounds of sugar to 41 1-2
pounds milx, a 6 gallon Jmix) a very
palatable anj desirable product could
be produced. It was noticed, however,
that a flat and insipid ice cream hav
ing an undesirable texture and body
was likely to result from the use ot
much less than 11 per cent of sugar.
Ail experiments iwere carried on with
11 per cent of sugar, that proportion
being the minimum quantity for sat
isfactory vanilla ice cream containing
the usual ingredients. Invert sugar
syrup was compared with cane sugar
and the following substitutes tor
cane sugar were studied: corn syrup,
corn sugar, and grain syrup. The
sweetening powe of these substances
was found to be substantially as fol
lows in ice cream:
1 pound of cane sugar equals 1
pound of invert sugar syrup.
1 pound of cane sugar equals two
pounds of corn syrup.
1 pound of cane sugar equals 1
pound two ounces of corn sugar.
1 pound of cane sugar equals 1
pound 2 ounces of grain syrup.
In vanilla Ice cream these substi
tute can be used for a part of the
cane sugar but cannot entirely take
the place of the sugar because of un
desirable flavors that are Imparted.
Invert sugar syrup, however, can en
tirely replace cane sugar, but it is
not a substitute for it.
INVERT SUGAR SYRUP. Invert
sugar syrup msed in our experiments
Is sold commera'ally in the form of
a non crystalizable syrup containing
about 20 per cent of water. It is made
from cane sugar and pound for pound
is equal to cane sugar in sweetening
power. If, as the manufacturers
claim, 100 pounds of granulated cane
sugar will produce 12(1 pounds of in
vert sugar syrup, then the use of in
vert isugar syrup will result in the
saving of a considerable amount ot
cane sugar. The invert sugar syrup
we used, dissolves readily in the
cream mix and imparts a pleasant
RAGES in FRANCE
gErX MUST 's
THEM 10 cbem
If:; r, "
jf I Kinder da
li. 8. Food lOmlntaintiuD.
CI' Squire 'Tater Mow he soin' to
be mighty nitch king er de roos
'mong garden suss folks. We alls
kin eat him as a 'tater boiled, baked,
fried, stewed, cooked wld cheese en
dey gettln' so dey make Im Inter
flour; bo's we Jcln "substi-tute" him
fo' wheat flour. He's de "suhstitu
tenest" of all de vlttles, he sex.
De udder garden sass folks lak
lnguns, tomatues, cabbage en turnips
en squash don't need to git peeved,
'cause deys goln' to be room in de
pot fo' de whole tribe. Ev'y las'
one on 'em can he'p save wheat en
meat fer de boys dat'a doln' de fight
in' over yander.
flavor to the frozen product. This
sugar is not considered a substitute
for cane sugar. Other sugars and
syrups such as corn sugar, corn sy
rup, and grain syrup can be used
as sugar substitutes with either cane
sugar or invert sugar syrup.
CORN SYRUP AND CORN SUGAR.
Corn eyrup is made froi corn and
contains from 15 to 20 per cent ot
water. It can be used satisfactorily
to replace as much as GO per cent o(
the cane sugar. Thus, DO pounds ot
cane or invert sugar syrup and ion
pounds of corn syrup is equal to 100
pounds of cane or invert syrup. This
syrup dissolves with difficulty in a
cold cream mix and can best be added
to the cream or mix at the time oi
(') (Cane sugar is used to indiicate
either cane or beet sugar.
Corn sugar is a coarse powdered
sugar made from corn, which dis
solves easily and is about 80 per cent
as sweet as cane sugar. Some grades
of this sugar when used in high per
contages are objectionable because
of the high yellow color and bitter
flavor imparted to the cream. Sat
isfactory results were obtained from
the followiing combination, 50 pounds
of cane or invert sugar syrup, 50
pounds of corn syrup and 31 3-4
pounds of corn sugar. Thils combina
tion is equal to 100 pounds of cane
sugar or invert sugar syrup and re
places 50 per cent of It.
GRAIN SYRUP. Experiments with
grain syrup, a product made from va
rious grains showed that its sweet
ening power was about 80 per cent
of that of cane sugar. It Is a rather
dark colored synp with a distinct
grain flavor, it dissolves quite read!
ly can be used to replace as mucn
as 20 per cent of the cane sugar. The
use of 20 per cent of grain syrup im
parts a strong grain flavor to the froz
en product and gives It a slight acid
taste. iBven 10 per cent of grain sy
rup is noticeable. Some people who
have tasted ice cream ninde wiith this
syrup preferred it to that made with
To replace 20 per cent of the cane
sugar the following combination can
be used, 80 pounds cane sugar or
invert sugar syrup and 32 1-2 pounds
of grain syrup. This combination is
equal to 100 pounds of cane or invert
OTHER SYRUPS. It is probable
that there are on the market ispeclally
prepared syrups which can be used
in ice cream in sufficient quantities
to result In considerable saving m
cane sugar. Some are very sweet
but have marked flavors which are
distinctly noticeable In Ice cream.
The manufacturer should determine
for himself whether any of these sy
rups can be used in him products.
The use of substitutes for sugar In
volves an increase in the trfumo ot
the mix, therefore In order to insure
the correct percentage of fat and
milk solids not fat Iin the' frozen pro
duct, this factor ishould be talcen in
to account. The vanilla flavor is
very' 'noticeably masked in using su
gar substitutes and therefore, to give
the same amount of flavor in these
creams with -sugar substitutes, the va
nilla extract must be considerably
When using the combination given
in this paper, there was no difficulty
in obtaining normal yields on freezing.
Before using these sugar combina
tions on a large scale, ice cream man
ufacturers are advised to try them
with their mix on a small scale to
assure themselves that the product
will be satisfactory to their trade.
In regard to the use of sugar sub-
titutes under the Federal Law, we
quote a statement from a communica-
cation from the Bureau of Chemis
"The Bureau has recently had in
quiries from various ice cream manu
facturers as to its attitude towards
the substitution of various substitutes
for sugar in the manufacture of ice
cream, and the matter has been
brought up especially by Mr. A. 11
Gardiner, Jr., President of the Nation-
al Association of Ice Cream Manu
facturers. We have advised all these
correspondents that the Bureau sees
no objection to the substitution ol
corn syrup of corn sugar for sucrose
in ice crenm provided such substi
tution is ..set forth In a plain and isat
I'sfactory manner in order that the
customer may understand clearly
mat eitner corn syrup or corn sugar
has been used. This position is oi
ctourse, equally applicable to other
harmless sugar substitutes, such as
grain syrup. We have advised In
quirers, however, that we cannot pre-
tena to speak ror or to predict the
attitude of State officials in the en
forcement of their own State laws.'
HOTEL PALE, CAPE MAY, N. J.
The following guests registered at
the Hotel Dale during the past week:
Rev. W. G. Parks, Mrs. Mary Rod
gers, Dr. . I. Thomas Stanford, Dr.
R. R. Rovster. Dr. and Mm .T s
Lennon, Master J. S. Lennon, Mr. G.
Cr Peterson, Mr. Wm. J. Draper, Mr.
John B. Morris, Dr. D. W. Ogden, Mr.
Geo. W. Benson, Mr. and Mrs. Ken
neth Ransom, Rev. Alexander Gordon,
Mr. Arthur Bayliss, Mr. B. A. Blag
burn, Mr. W. l Jones," Mr. and Mrs.
Clement Reed, MissQ. B. Bookrum,
Mrs. J. W. Hickman, Mr. Andrew
Williams, Dr. G. Alvin Jenkins, Dr.
M. Norvell Pannell, Dr. T. S. Burwell,
Miss Louise Vennlner. TV. T Paul
Tavlor. Miss Maeeie P. Tavlnr. .Tnhn
Tamlin Powell? Mr. Percy Wilson,
M. Pryor. Mrs. Rosa F. Pryor, Dr.
Mrs. Laila Lawrence, Miss Ossle Day,
Mr. J. B. Johnson. Sir. Js". Nichols,
Dr. J. Q. MacDouglad. Miss fcduh
Capt and Mrs. Wm. R, Staff. Wash
ington. D. C
Miss M. C. Staff, Washington, u. u.
Mrs. J. II. Maxwell. Washington,
Mr. Wm. Guess, Wilmington, Del.
Miss C. F. Smith, Jamaica. N. Y.
Mrs. Cora Brown, Cape May, N. J.
Mr. J. T. Holmes, Cape May. N. J.
Mr. L. Nieves. Cape May, N. J.
Mr. J. A. Allen, New York City.
Miss Ada F. Busch, New York City.
Miss Lula Fields, New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gibson, New
Master Harvey Powell, wasning-
ton, D. C. '
Mr. Henry Wilson. New York uity.
SPECIAL AND IMPORTNAT FEA
WOMAN'S AUXILIARY NATIONAL
First. MAKE NEEDLEWORK
BOOTH BIG. The State that brings
the best needle work wll receive a
beautiful pennant. Florida received
the pennant for the best needle work
at Atlanta, Miss Idella J. Cason, presi
dent. South Caroline received the
pennant for the most needle work, Mrs
G. W. Rayford. president. It is the
wish of the needlework managers that
this department go over the top at
Little Rock Convention Mrs. E.. V.
Hooper, Illinois, chairman, Mrs. L.
M. Jones, Texas, secretary.
Second. WHAT ABOUT THE
MEDAL AND BANNER? Texas re
ceived the medal for sending the most
money for all departments of the
Convention work, Mesdames h (A).'
Williams, D. T. H. Cummings and S.
Prince, presidents. '
STAMP BANNER. Illinois was
awarded the beautiful stamp banner
for sending the most stamps to the
Corresponding Secretary's office. Mrs.
Betty Wilkerson, president.
ARE YOU WILLING FOR THESE
STATES TO CARRY OFF THE
Third. PRESIDENTS. Since every
president of a State Convention is a
vice president of the National Con
vention, we earnestly keg of you to he
present on Wednesday at 1 o'clock p.
m., September 4, in the Executive
Board meeting In order that when the
Convention proper opens at 2:30 p.
M. We will be ready to expedlt3 busi
Fourth REPRESENT. Don't fail to
represent with constitutional require
ment, and try hard to send extra do
nations for Training School, Home and
Foreign Mission Board.
Fifth. GOSPEL SINGERS. Don't
fail to encourage the gospel singers
of your church to take part in the
great Woman's Convention choir of
500 volcesT- Of course, the Little
Rock choir will be on the Job also.
The Convention choir will assist them.
Sixth. PLEDGES. All pledge money
for-Training School and Forelg nMis
sion Boards is expected to reach this
office at once, so that it may be in
cluded in the Executive Board's re--port.
Seventh. SESSIONS. Every session
will be a big session. Don't miss one.
Eighth. ANNUAL MEMBERS. Per
sons desiring annual membership
may obtaih same by paying one dol
lar. Send in this amount at once to
the Corresponding Secretary's office,
so you may be enrolled as a member
of the Convention.
Ninth. ORGANIZATIONS REPORT.
If all organizations will send in their
money and list of delegates to the
Corresponding Secretary's office by
August 15th it will certainly be ap
preciated by the Enrollment and
inance Committees. If you will do
this they wll not have to work all
day and will have an opportunity to
be present in all the important ses
sions ot the Convention. Please DO
THIS JUST ONE TIME.
Tenth. PRAY. Sisters, let us pray
that we may have a great meeting
spiritually, financially, intellectually
and numerically. This will happen If
you will pray and begin working hard
now. We can accomplish great things
by making God our pardner. Dead Jer.
Yours for a great Convention,
MRS M. A. B. FULLER, Cor. Sec'y
1164 Angelina ' Street, Austin, Tex.
MRS. G. M. DeBaptist F. ASHBURN,
MRS. HELEN ADAMS-MOORE,
Recording Secretary. (
, .- -.4 v
. aS.-' ?VJ
LIEUT. A. M. WATSON.
ON THE ATLANTIC.
Dear Lona. This Is a little surprise
to you. I hope this will find you up
and on your feet. Now there is but
one request that I am going to ask
of you, to take things as I do and
please dp not worry. It is my inten
tion to Se you again. You must look
at it this way. We can only give one
life and it could not be given for
a nobler cause than for th edefense
of one's country, although it may
not hold the Government at fault for
what individual persons or states do.
no more so than you would hold me
responsible for what some of my peo
ple, would do. When you learn to
look at it this way and realize that
if wo did not go to war now, sooner
or latter the Germans would invade
America and then our homes, mothers
and wives would be murdered. ThlB
and other reasons is why we are fight
ing and for this alone I do not flinch
at meeting the Huns.
If you can dear, be as brave as I
.am on this proposition. I can easily.
assure yuu uui wneu 1 reiuru yuu
' Tlr""",iiiii a
iacnr-t ,4 T
f ' Ntf iWvpJwcTfawaflti wlglS VVYUg AVI-V- -
FuimmraE, stoves and carpets
TERM TO MJIT EVERYBODY
WC liM,iTfMC Hm.oiQpU ii iji factor i MMrnn.
W Vfk OU 6Mtf a Bin PaymuMi Wtaa DWUr r Manthlr
501 rwaa bboaxtway
Kffi BISCUITS, CAKJ3 FPC THE BEST UN THE
UAJH&X. AJiCUuiO(KKSL5SEIT. .
WASUVIIJUC. - - - TBWNmBSXBB
Unc e Sam
Take care of you
Poro College Company
St. Louis, Mo. - ' Department R
Don't let your beauty bo sat lid
plexioa can be made as (air and soft
Dr. Fred Palmer's
SKIN WHITENER SOAP
W&hea dailc crtaawa tkia, lenove 1 blaaidit ud leave the alun toft aaJ fceautihJ.
AGENTS IUCS JOrUONBYt Mia M.kol A. Jonea, of Cryital Spring-, Mb.
riut "loU Mr Mttiw dyl walwJ it. ana am vritinf for soma mora of Dr.
p.i li-ul, .I--fcTJj. i u.i.m-k:. p 1 Senamethiaatonott,"
Tha aria has aat aertaBaW it i 25 each. At your dnicgiit'i, or Mat Wt upon re
cti afarica. Maaaiacaiteal by JACOftS' PHARMACY CO., Atlanta, da, U
will be proud of the fact that you
had a husband that you can feel proud
off. Owing to the fact that I was not
drafted into the army, but volunteered
of my . own accord, because I thought
it "my duty.
In two days from now we will see
land if nothing happens. Did you get
my letter I wrote you from Upton, N.
Y.? There is nothing so very strict
about the sending of mail if you do
not mention any thing that would be
of importance to the enemy if they
should happen to get it, otherwise any
thing you wish to know you can say.
Lovingly as ever yours,
RHODAO COLLEGE NOTES.
Mrs. Essie Partee Jones ot 23 E 43rd
street Chicago, is visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Partee of 508
10 Ave. S. Madam B. Rhoda is one
of her first old friends to welcome her
back on her limited visit, her Nash
ville friends far and near give un
limited praise to Mrs. Jones she has
been very much missed in Nashville
since her marriage last Jan. in Chica
go. Mr. Chas. Peppers of Tullahoma,
Tenn was a pleasant visitor of
Rhodao College last Sunday.
Mrs. Anna Lee Bunch, grand
daughter of Rev. Green Thompson,
cousin to Madam Rhoda, will spend a
few months at his home, Springhlll,
Tenn for her health "Rhodao" city
agents will have weekly meetings
after Aug. 1.
Mrs. Curia Johnson of 7th St., was
delighted with a visit from Madam i
Rhoda lasi Saturday evening. - . I
QUINO CLUB NOTES.
The Quino Club met last week, July
18, with Mrs. Nevada Garnett, North
Eighth Avenue. The meeting was
mostly a business one, dues being col-,
leciea nuu auggusuuuo umug maae
along business lines. '
Mrs. Garnett is a recent graduate of
the Quino School of Beauty Culture
and is a promising one. The hospi
tality shown the club was pleasantly
surprising and very highly enjoyed.
Mrs Lona M. Watson was present
at the meeting and spoke concerning
her connection with' the work. Mrs.
Watson is traveling representative of!
iue wuinu ocuooi ana numoers oi
agents and pupils have been enrolled
through her. Large classes being
taught in Georgia and Alabama. Mrs.
PHONfl MAIN IOC
by a dark or ashy skin. Your com
as velvet by applying "
Watson has been a guest of the school
for the past fortnight and has met
many of the ladies who never fail to
be impressed with her, and especial
ly do they notice her beautiful long
tresses of hair. She always tells
them, "Quino did it." and it did. Mrs.
Watson is the wife of Lieut. Van M
Watson, now doing service with the
American Expeditionary Forces in
France; they reside at Tallapoosa,
The club will have its next meeting,
Aug. 1st at the School, 636 Fogg, St.,
the occasion being an honorary recep
tion to the early summer class, just
completing the full course in Beauty
Culture. Card invitations have been
mailed every Quino agent and some
friends. A grand time is expected.
Mrs. Daisy L. Goode is the latest
pupil at the school, and she is .do
ing fine with the work. - Mrs. Goode
is the twentieth one in the city to en
roll within the last eight months.
Madam Gantt, president, is im Mur
freesb'tro, this week on business for
the school, and incidentally repre
senting as it spresident the mission
ary Society of Bethel Sunday School
at the District Sunday School Con
vention. ' -
The Quino School welcomes to the
field of business, the, new school of
Beauty Culture, "Buva College," lo
cated on Seventh Ave., S., and wishes
for it abundant success In beautifying
thing and helping to educate our
people to the necessity of personal at
tention to themselves and being bet
ter and looking better.
MRS. SAMUEL TATE DF
The remains of Mrs. Samuel Tate
of St. Louis, Mo., were brought to
this city and buried July 14th in Mt.
Ararat Cemetery. Mrs. Samuel Tate
was formerly of this city. She was
the wife ot the late Mr. Samuel Tate
who proceded her many years ago.
She has made her residence In St.
Louis, for twenty-'three years. Four
daughters and flye grandchildren
survive her., Her funeral .was held
at Spruce Street Baptist Church and
attended by Revs. Looper and Oneal.
-i a : , " "'
Mrs. Ethel Sloan, accompanied uy
her nelce, Miss Cosmo Jackson or
Columbia, left the city Monday for
Hot Springs, Ark., to visit her ateter,
Mrh. Emma. !L. Ynunjr.