Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 20, 1918.
MRS. JACKSON IN BUFFALO.
When the exodus began sometime
ago and the migration from the varl-1
ous southern states went north some 1
of the Nashville people were caught :
In the exodus. Among those who j
moved north,' was Mrs. Ruble Jack-'
son, one of the active workers or ,
the Mt. Olive Baptist Church and a I
member of Gated a Class No. 16. Mrs. j
Jack? on now resides at 74 Sidney
street, Buffalo, N. Y. She has been i
back home once on a visit, remaining
about two weeks In Nashvl le. In
formation from Buffalo comes that
she is now permanently located in
her Buffalo borne where Bhn Is a
constant reader of The Nashvlllo
The regular meeting of the Purplo !
Ribbon Design Club of the Second !
was held last Wednesday, Septem
ber 11, 1918, at the residence of Mrs.
H. Carter, 808 Overton at eat. The
meeting was presided over by the
president, Mrs. Maggie L. Amos.
Seng by Sister Mary Moore. Prayer 1
oy Bister Rachel Smith. The roll I
was tailed and each member re
sponded with dues. After the busi
ness session a short program was
ren ered b the Children's Auxl iary
Class as follows:
Song by children, "Sunshine In my
Paper b Miss Maggie Rmdoff
Five-mlnuta talk3 by Sisters Mary
loora and Emma E'drldne
Paer by Miss Jerry Etta Jones
Uos it iong by children, "God Will I
Take Care of You"
Vis tors present were Mri. ("obart
Leek an I Miss Flora McCollum.
Mrs. Carter served an ice course.
which we all enjoyed The mea ing
aajour.ed to mee. w.t.h Miss Rachal
Barnes, C30 Bass street.
EAST NASHVILLE CLUB.
The East Nashville Club held its
meeting Thursday evening with Miss
Georgia Cormack, 637 Bnsj street,
The roll was called and all members
responded with their dues, after i
whica very interesting 'games' wereimie White entertained the Nonparlel
enjoyed until a late hour. Then a Art Club at the home of the latter,
very ualnU.salad course was served. Tuesiav, Aueust 13th, at 4 p. m. A
also a fruit course. The president. ' reenter business nroeram was carried
Mrs. Mollle Snail, made a n'evtalk
tier which everybody 'depar ed- for
their homes to meet with Miss Ber
nice, Main street. East Nash v lie.
next Thursday sight. The guests
MISS CRAWFORD ENTERTAINED.
St, Paul. Minn. Miss Vivian TJraw
ford, of Anoka, Minn., entertained ai
a house party tor bIx girl friends
from St. Paul la it week.. They mo
,red to Anoka with Lawyer and
Mia W. T. Francis. A ilnlque Tatid
ville in the living room of Jackion
Pines at Anoka, the home of Miss
Crawford's aunt, Mrs. Clarence Jack
son, was a feature of the f rat eve
ning, followed by . a supper-dance.
Next in order after a bathing party
la the beautiful Mississippi, the party
together with Lawyer and Mrs.
Brown S. Smith of Minneapolis, Mis?
Eaaanor Rivers of Washington.- S. C.
and Lawyer and Mrs. F ancltf, St
Paul, enjoyed a delightful breakfast
on the lawn. Motoring, boatlig and
taking pictures o-cupled th day
aad at night a Folk Song Concert by
the entire party. The partv mot"r '
to St. Paul on the second day, votlnff
Miss Vivian and Mrs. Jack-on
oharmlnc hostesses. Miss Crawfor.
who was born in Nashville and who
is the daughter of Mrs. Emma Crav
ford. Is a popular sophomore In the
Anoka high school and her brothe".
Boyd Crawford, is a senior. Both
are htehly accomplished. Miss Craw
ford has a host of friends In th
Twin Titles. She recently spent t,wo
weeks as the guest of Lawyer anl
Mrs Fiancis cf St. Paul and will
visit Nashville with Mrs Franel
MISS LOUISE BOSTIC IN MUR-
Miss Louise Bostlc, Nashville's po
pular youn.g reader, is Spending sv
erai nays in Mu-freesboro as
gues of Mis' CoHnn Jordan
is being royall - entertained at the
beaUt'fUl Jordan home On State
treet. By special request she "ave
a reading Tuesday night at a publ e
meet'nB , . , . ..
The Phyllis Wheatley Club will
meet In regular session Thursday at
3; 80 p. m., September, 26th, at the,
A. V. E Publhhln' House, corner
or 8th avenue South, and La av-
nue. All members will please be
present. Soma business of Impor-
tance to be considered.
. . w ...
MI88 MARY B. JACKSOr ELECT.
ED TEACHER. , j
Was 'Mary B. Jackson, daughter of
Rev. and Mrs. G. L. Jackson, of 707
Lea a-ene, and a grad-iate of Pearl
High School, 1917, has been elected
a teacher in the public school of
Tuacumbla, Ala. She has charge of
the B grate. She spent the week-
end with , her parents and friends,
returninT to her work Monday eve-
nlnr Miss Jackson has spent a very
pleasant vacation at Tuscumbia. Ala.
with her sister, Mrs. A. W. Davis, J
the wife of Dr. A. W. Davis, who has ,
a large and lucrative practice and
an nn-roaate druT store. Miss Jack -
son held a ros'tlon in the drut store
during the vacation. . She enjoyed
her short stay in Nashville and met
manv of lier friends, who wish her
success in her new work.
BOOKER T. WASHINGTON TOUR
J The 0oker T. Washington Club
j met at th home of Mrs. Thomas
j Arledge, Church street. The house
ii was pl'ed to .order by the pTes'dent
j luid openel in the usual way. E'ec
v'tion of ne-v oUcers. Each officer
- was istallnd AH b"si-ess was
' trannftRtpri that name hofnrn fha nlnh
The names of" those present were:
f Mrs. T Arldge. Mrs. F. M. Rucker.
Mts. ,T.x C. Flovd. Mrs, H. M. Burns,
Mrs. O 13. Rolden. Mrs. A. L. Pri-st,
I Mrs. A. L, Williams.' Mrs. A. L, Web-
ster, - Mrs. B.E. Gordon, Mrs. 0. 0.
Morton, Mrs. V. E. Vinson Mrs A.
V Marshall. Miss S. E. Henderson,
There were two beautiful piano
selections by Mr. Davis. The hostess,
Mrs. Thomas Arledge, served a very
elaborate three course menu. Tiro
house was decorated with cut flowers.
me club highly appreciated the hos
pltallty the hostess, Mrs. Thomas
a 'ledge, showed to the club. The
club meets at the home of Airs. O.
B. Bolden, 103 Lewis street, next
Tuesday evening, September 23,' at
NON PARI EL ART CLUB.
Mrs. S. B. Neal entertained the
Nonparlel Art Club at her home, 1606
Harding street. August 27th at 4 o
m. The regular club tusiness was
dispatched. The next meeting was
planned with Mrs. Reed as a surprise,
A suggestion that the club have an
exhibit at the fair met with approval
A salad and Ice course was served
ilurlig.the social hour. Each seem'
ed delighted at the absence of stl!T
formality and made himself at home.
Coming as a surprise was a do
light ul meeting of the Nonparlel Art
Club at the home ot Mrs. W. A. Reed,
1815 12th avenue, S, September 10th.
Mrs. Reed, one of the falthfur mem
bers of the club, has been confined
rloselv at home because of the illness
of her father since last November
All the membership was present, with
few exceptions. A regular business
program was the order of the day.
, E ich lady "had a testimony of her
industry some needle-work. Too.
'their cu'inarv skill wis demonstrated
In the sandwiches brought fo- th re-
past, whl-h was served together with
lemonade, f ui's, cake and cream
dur'n? the Boc'al h"ur.
After an expression from Mrs. Reed
of the cheer and pleasure ocensioned
by the presence of the ladles, the
club adojurned to meet with Mrs. C.
V. Roman, September 24th, at the
usual hour. . "
-' a a
mh t a Mnminn m r.iom.
out. The following visitors were
present: Mf shames J. H. Ellis, J.
M. Belle. G S. Shade, of Cincinnati,
O.; 'Marie Chadwell. Each mide ai
Interesting ' talk; A pleasant social
how was enjoyed. A delicious salad
nnd ice ourse was served. Meeting
adojurned to meet with Mrs. S. B.
Neal, 1601 Harding "street, Tuesday,
- Miss-Laura Scott ot 2002 Jefferson
street gave a dinner dance Monday
night, Sept, 16, 1918, Hours, 7 to 9:30
In honor of Private Ben Cash, Private
Lesey Harden and Corp. Joe Jordan
all in Indianapolis, Ind., who are in
training at Flsk.
Those present besides the honorees
to enjoy Miss Scott's hospitality were:
Miss Theo Ross, Miss Clar Allen, -Mr.
Hobart Brown, Miss Blanche Ross,
Miss Rosa Brown, Miss Annie Ross,
Miss Mattie Brown, Mrs. W. G. Hynes
and Master W. G. Hynes, Jr., Beare
Miss Gladys Jones, 627 6th Avenue
South, had her eight year old birth
day Sept. 8, 1918. She entertained
fifteen boys and fifteen girls, with
games of all kinds and plenty, of good
music. The children expressed them
selves as having a nice time.
SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Sunday School was opened
with usual exercises by Supt. at 9:30
o'clock, with excellent remarks by
Rev. Davis.- ,
The 11 o'clock services were open
ed by Deacons with a spiritual prayer
service., The rostrum was filled with
Rev. F. Hammons, Rev. Davis, Rev.
G. B. Taylor. Rev. Taylor took his
text from Matt. 6:12. and Dreached
a wonderful sWmon. In the afternood-
the funeral of Sister C. Beavers of
was preached by
nnntnr nnrt Rov Wniromnn aha nrao
a good member of the Second Baptist
church for several years. All will
miss her. At R o'clock the R. Y. P.
U. was called to order by Vice Presi
dent. The lesson was beautifully
fflltllnarl hv RrnthAP Hflnrv R aIav
and an excellent talk was made by
sinster Nettie Nichols. At 8 o'clock
the rostrum was filled with Rev. O.
B. Taylor, Rev. F. Hammons, Dr. W.
P. R. T. Walker of Indianapolis, Ind.
Dr. Walker took his text from Rev.
g;3 ana- preached a spiritual
sermon. We spent the day in serving
the Lord. Rev. Q. B. Taylor, Pastor.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell,
Claiborne street was the scene on
Wednesday night Sep 11, ot a beautl-
ful wedding, the contracting parties
being Miss Belle Bridges a popular
young woman"-of the younger set and
Mr. Joseph .Mitchell, a promising
The bride was charmingly gowned
in a white satin dress on lines that
enhanced the natural charms of the
bride. She wore with It a veil which
fell to the hem ot the skirt and was
held in place by a wreath of orrange
i blossoms. She was attended bv her
cousin Miss Irene James who vas be-
comlngly gowned in blue silk and
georgette crepe and Mr. Henry Haily
was best man. The gentlemen wore
conventional evening dress.
; After the ceremony the guests were
served with a delicious repaBt. A large
number ot valuable presents attested
the popularity of this couple. "
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell ate at home
and have the best wishes ot a host
of friends for a long and happy wed
Mrs. Beatrice fVeal, popular matron
of 61 Maury street has returned to
the city after a very delightful visit
to friends and relatives at .Water
town, Tenn. While there Mrs. Neal
was. the recipient of many social at
tentions, among them being several
auto rides and dinners.
On Sunday, Sept. 15th Miss Irene
James entertained at dinner Mr. Hen
ry Haily and Dr. 'James Johnson. Dr.
Johnson who Is visiting the city is
a graduate ot Mebarry Medical Col
lege and has a lucrative practice In
Johnson City, Tenn. He is en route
home from the Doctors' Convention
In Richmond, Va. His many friends
are glad to see him.
We regret to note that Mrs. Welo
nee of 61 Maury street is on the sick
DR. DINKINS VISITS NASHVILLE.
Rev. W. A. Dinkins, A. M., D. X).,
the presiding elder of the Jackson
ville District of the C. M. E. Church,
was in the city this week. Dr. Din
kins is the editor of the Chrlst'.ar.
Union Herald and president ot the
Florida Industrial College. In addi
tion to this, it was learned that Dr.
Dnklns is well up In the fraternal
elrcles of Masonry.
MR. EDWARD P. JONES, JR., IN
Mr. Edward P. Jones, Jr., who for
the past three years has been study
ing at Howard University, is now
located at Nashville with the medical
training do artment of Meharry.
He is the son of Dr. E. P. Jones, U.
D., of Vlcksburg, Miss., the presidPnt
of the National Baptist Convention
Franklin, Tenn, Sept. 17, 1918. I
Miss .Mary L. Hill and Mr. Thomas
Llnston of Nashville were married
the home ot Miss Mattie Kinnard -Natchez
trail, Monday morning
Sept. 16' a few of the friends were
present to witness the ceremony. Rev.
J. C. Patton officiated.
REV. T. L. JONES, D. D. A VISI
TOR IN THE CITY.
Rev. T. L. Jones, D. D., of Den
mark, S. C, is visiting his mother,
Mrs. Eliza B. Jones, Jefferson street.
Rev. T. L. Jones, had been a prom
inent teacher for twelve years in the
Nashville city school. . He is now
Chaplain and Director of the Dept. of
Divinity In the Voorhees Normal and
Industrial Instritutlon In Denmark, S.
The Voorhees Normal owns four
hundred acres of land, twenty-one
buildings, six of which are brick, hos
pital thirty-five nurse training in
structors, seven hundred and sixty
three students attended last year,
This Normal Is the "Tuskegee" of
MOTHERS COMMUNITY CLUB.
The Mother's Community Club will
hold its first autum meeting Monday
night Sept 23, at Bethlehem House
Settlement. The meeting will be a
reception for Mrs. Beulah Simmons,
the new House Mother. She comes
from Ga., and will try to take the
late Mother Sawyer's place in the
The Mother Sawyer Mite boxes
will be opened to find how - much has
been gathered on this fund, which
1b to support the kindergartener.
There will be several speakers. Rev.
Stdvall of Capers Chapel will con
duct the devotional.-
ROCK CITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST
The services Sunday were well at
tended. The annual rally for the
church will be held the fourth Sun-
dav. SeDt. 22. All members . and
friends of the church are cordially In
vited to be with us on that day. Come
help us "go over the top."
ST. LUKE. A. M. E. CHURCrJ.
The Mid-Summer rally closed Sept.
15, with the total amount of money
raised $222.80. '
The Bisters of the church raised
195.45 for a gift to our pastor. Rev.
J. K.-Childress, who has been our
castor for four years. He has labor-
ed faithfully and earnestly for us and
we trie din this way to snow mm now
much we appreciated him.
The church has made wonderful
progress under his able leadership.
We hope the Bishop will return him.
Sunday morning our pastor preach
a splendid sermon.. The collection for
this service was $52.00. Rev. Wm.
Sneed preached for us at 3 p. m.. Col
lection $4000 and Rev. Smith de
livered the discourse at 8 p. m. Col
A cordial invitation is extended to
friends and strangers to visit our
church. " You are welcome.
MT, 2I0N BAPTIST CHURCH.
pWMi ta voiAhrorine- it flftv.
second anniversary by a "Golden
Wednesday night, Rev. N. T. Stoner,
pastor of Mt. Qilead Baptist Church
delivered an excellent sermon for the
Progressive Club. Paper. Mrs. Carrie
Jones. Solo Mrs. Hazel Hyde.
Thursday night. Rev.H. A; Alfred,
. xtv, Dti, f tn-M
spoke in interest of the Ladies Auxl-
liary and Pastor's Aid. Paper Mrs.
Katie Norton, Chorus, Auxiliary.
Friday night, Rev. W. S. Elling-
ton pastor o 1st Church or E- Nash- hd compa8Bes an4 otner d,rect,v.
ville spoke In behalf of the Deacon ,mpJement3 Bnd the 8nlp would roch
and Trustee Board. Paper, P' rnn t0 8ieep aoa 70a eertalnly could
Mattie B. Wilson. . ' : ' 8ieep soundly. . .
Sunday, The pastor, Rev. J.i A.j 0n tho Bnlp waa a b)g haU , fi)r
Brown, will .peak at 2:30. Dr. C. H. Blng,ng plan0 piaylrigf moving pic
Clark pastor of Mt. Olive Baptist tureg each nIgnt and tn-assr band box
Church will deliver the anniversary Jng matches, wrestline matches, some
sermonir Paper, Miss Lula McGavock. ; 1Imes between soldiers and sailors.
Burning of the mortgage Sunday hli canteen, clears. erooeries.
night at 7:30 py m. The, choir will
.nnn. n C nntnA Onn.n.t ,1 .
Monday the celebratiq
With a banquet. Frier;
tors in the city are lnv:
we inv J, .
TEE BIGGEST HAS VEST.
Is made up of single stalks. The
largest fortunes are made up of
single dollars. A dollar or more
deposited here at regular inter
vals will soon amount to a
sum that will enable you to
work without worry or to take
advantage ot any Investment
.opportunity that may. present
ONE CENT SAVINGS BANK.
NEW ORLEANS. LA.
Last Sunday was a big day at St.
James A. M. E. Church. Kev. Ed
Whittenberg preached a very in
spiring sermon. The music was a
very interesting part ot the wor
ship. The Cresent City Claft Club
rendered their first progfam at St.
James Sunday evening at 4:30 u.
m. The program was quite a suc
cesSrf one of the best numbers was
a tenor solo by Dr. J. H. Moore. The
club was organized for the purpose
of furnishing a large standard cho
rus tor the city. Prof. Chas. I.
Dowden, is the organizer and lead
of the society.
Sir. S. W. Green is back, in the
city after having spent his vaca
cation in the East and North.
Dr. J. H. Moore will Boon leave
the city tor' Detroit, Michigan where
he will make his new home.
Dr. E. W. White, pastor ot Tu
lane Baptist Church is spending his
vacation at his former home, Gon
zales and other points in . Texas.
After which he and his wife will at
tend the National Baptist Conven
tion at Little Rock, Ark. He will fill
the pulpit on the fourth inst as us
ual. Expect a grand service. All
wish him an enjoyable trip.
The health of our community Is
very good at this writing, with the
except.on ot little A. M. Syler, who
has been very ill but is slowly re
covering. Mrs. Vandola Moore ot
Portland,, Ind., has returned home
after spehding a lew weeKs nere vis-
ltlng relatives and friends. Mrs. C.
B. Thomson, the famous lecturer, of
New Orleans, La., was in our city
last Sanday to speak Sunday .eve
ning especially to ladies and girls,
and Sunday evening to the public.
Both lectures were. grand, Urns' leav
ing impress.ons on the minds ot the
people that are indelible. Mr. Artie
March is home on a furlough to see
his family. Quite a large delegation
attended the P. B. Association at
Concord and report a glorious ses
sion. Rev. Beavers and Blackman of
Nashville stopped over en route home
from the association and preached a
wondenul sermon at Mt. OUie P. B.
Church Monday night. The A. M. E.
Phnrrh han a revival in session.
Wake up, sleeping Christians! A bat- j
lie is on against sin. ney, r u. .
Townsend was a delegate To the Na
tional Baptist Convention which con
vened in St. Louis. He reports. a
good time and a pleasant trip, having
returned by way of Chicago to visit
his. daughter. Mrs. Savannah Mosley
ofashv lie spent a few days here
Willi ruit&LlveB. ROT. J. TV. Aim in
Nashville was In town Saturday. The
remains of Mrs. t Cora Jordan Wll-:
son was brought to this place, ac
companled by her husband, -and. de
posited in the Winchester Cemetery
Tuesday. Mr. Ben Dajrell spent the
week-end here visiting parents and
friends. Mr. Darrell is In camp at
Camp Meade, Md. The Phyllis
Wheatley D. S, Club met last Wed
nesday evening at A o'clock at the
residence ot 'Mrs. W. M. Gray on
the Belvidere pike. The ladles were
called to order by the president. Af
ter a period of needle-work opened
by Scripture reading by Mrs: Syler.
Prayer by Mrs. Carter. Music by
Mrs. Boddle. The roll was called by
Mrs. Fraser and responded to by
current events and donations. A
very timely paper, subject, J'How to
Control Your Temper," was bfautiful
ly read by Mrs. Fraser and discussed
by all present. Being the first meet
ing in the new club year, a general
report was given by the secretary,
which was unanimously accepted
The following officers were elected
tor the enBuing year; Mrs. v. u ay
ler succeeded herself as president;
Mrs. S. S. Gray, vice president; Mrs
W. S. Vance, secretary; Mrs. P. B.
Fraser. assistant secretary; Mrs. O
L. Finch, treasurer; Mrs. D. A. Hunt.
reporter; Mrs. w. H. Boddle, critic.
Mrs. John Moore of Portland, Ind..
was special guest.- She favored the
club with a few remarks of encour
agement. Business being fnlshed, the
hostess refreshed the ladles with a
delicious salad course and cream. It
was well prepared, thus snowm nerLB1 wk tumoo, mo L-umpimiuu
ability as a cateress. A social eve-
i nng wa8 enjoyed by all. The club
adJourned to meet with Mrs. O. L
Finch, 20 10th avenue. Mrs. W S
Vance, leader. Ladles are requested
by the president to bring work.
IN SUNNY FRANCE.
August 14, 1918.
'My Dear Mother: This leaves me
quite well and the weather is fine
Hope you all are well. I have writ
tan vnn aflVArfll ' InttAra fltnr-A f va.
; cejved the last from you all and also
have sent you some money. When
we left Louisville we sure did go
some, did not stop at any place over
five minutes, and it was such an en
joyable trip. And after we had gone
' so tar bv iinri ana raiiroaa we pica-
el up the great waters for ten days'
'r,de 01 a Bn(n as larse as a little
' tw,n- J woud g01J0Utti1 h Ironl
deck of It and could not find my wa
- fort hou.r or. 0- 1
tood outside and watched the beau
u'ul wa, er w,!ve8' thefcBun' 868 J-wks..
' ' J""-. fl.f8 "n
i thing else that could be seen. And
" h "
there was nothing but water, water,
water on either side. And I could
not tell which way I was going' onl.v
Vl. ILa aim A en .k . . MfflMAvB
candy, a place for Sunday services i
1 . . . . 1 a. -it I
ever saw for soldiers, bath room, hot
water, fountain hydnint for
drinking and lots of other things I
could mention, but can not think of
tMm alt If vi, j-ortfttnlv iinmft 1 1
ship. I like to have looked my eyes I
. Tin - .l.V l , v. II.- H
. .W ... 1 . V. . .
was the best sight ot all, and we all
had seen so much water (bat the '
ground certainly looked good. Then ,
some more train riding on a little
French train, looked much Uke a '
toy -train beside ours la the States, j
but they are noted for speed. Any-!
way my trip has averaged the dis
tance of traveling now 4,900 miles
from Kentucky. And, dear mother.
I only hope to return to tH it to
you face to face. I can tell you some
Interesting things. And, mamma, do
not worry about me. Make your life
happy. I am doing everything I can
to make mine and other soldiers that
way, and when I know you are hap
py it helps me to stay happy. Be
proud of me In France. I am proud
of being here, doing my bit for the
U. S. A. my country.
Every bdv or soldier In France Is
doing all he can toward winning this
great war and the more interest we
put into it the sooner we will win.
and by that way the sooner we re
turn. So, dear mamma, If God be
my helper, and may we win, you will
ffaev a son that you can say Is
great one. Give my love to all the
family, kiss all the babies, tell every
body to write me. I enojy receiving
good news from the U. S. Tell
Laura to send mo a Clarion and Glohe
re.eularly. Hope you received the
French handkerchief I sent yor,
Laura. Delia and Matt. By, by. From
your most patriotic babv boy, Bunt.
Private Maurice Weatherford,
Co. 9, 515 Engr. S. B. Somewhere In
France. A. E. T., U. S. A. P. O. 713
MANY JOBS OPEN TO WOMEN.
War Ends Prejudice Against Feminine
Workers; Question 13 Only Whether
They are Available.
New vocations open to women are
reviewed by Miss Margaret Scott,
Women's Division, United States Em
ployment Service, Department of La
bor, who receives many queries from
girls dissatisfied with the work In
wh'ch they are engaged and from
those, who desire to prepare them
selves for service during the war.
Miss Scott says:
"Opportunities offered through the
Civil Service Commission lncdlude:
Registrar In the Civil Service, scien
tific assistant, law clerk, stenographer,
negative cutter, market assistant,
field and laboratory assistant In plant
pathology, scientific assistant In mark
eting, specialist In agricultural econ
omics, freight-car record clerk, geolo
gic aid or assistant geologist, map col
orlst, rural mail carrier, trained nurse
file clerk, labratory assistant,, bio
chemist, artist-draftsman,- laboratory
helper In soil physics, laboratory aid,
curative worker, mechanical drafts
man, topographical draftsman, prin
ter, office machine operator, blue-rrTn-ter.
expert linguist, field examiner,
research agent telegrapher .telephone
one'-atorl,.cede'r, economist, finger-print
classifier. Each month new fields are
Broadly speaking I should say
that a change to almoBt any work
heretofore known as 'man's work
would be excellent for a dissatisfied
woman worker. The war has, or will
have, depleted the supply ot teachers
of mathematics, assistant teachers of
Jects usually assigned to men. The
chemistry, and teachers" of 'other sub-
chemical laboratory and the drug
Btore especially Invite newcomers. So
do mechanical drawing and drafting
of various winds not architectural
mark you, for that has been hard hit
by the war, as has the newspaper and
magazine publishing profession. And
on good authority, I am told that this
condition wll pievall for a year or
two after peace concluded. So don't
doclde to take a courr.e In journalism
a this time. Leave thr-t and architec
ture to the distant future.
"Medicine and duitistry are two
more professions which hold great pes
sib lilies, and In tho pit-sent and near
future at that, for women. Really, all
a worker bent on a change of ocrtioa
tion ni'ed do Is to read the news ot the
Industrial and proft-i't.ional prepara
tions for war and keeping In mind her
own natural bent and her qualifica
tions, experience, tastes, and income,
make her own selection of a new busK
ness or profession and proceed to
qualify in.lt gradually, slowly, but
surely, or intensively, as her circum
"One of the most recent avenues
opened to women Is that of optical
glass ovkers. Until the war started
this country obtained most of its opti-
?1 Instruments from Germany. But
the optical-glass problem has been
solved, except for skilled workers. To
meet the shortage the Ordance De
partment of the Army has established
in Rochester, N. Y., a training school
I rr operators on precision optics. A
j Hv'ns waps will be paid during the
of which the student wll be able to
enter one of the optical munition fac
tories. "The .women who has longed to be
a welfare or social-service worker has
a greater chance than ever before of
finding employment. Stores, factories,
schools, colleges, corporations, - com
munities, cities, counties, states, the
Nation here In America and abroad,
all have need for this kind of female!
"A great day has dawned for the
woman with a mechanical turn ot
mind. Now, properly and safely
barbed In 'womanalls' she can run
this, that and another machine or
make parts of machinery and even in
she could in school or office to start
experienced, make a better salary than
with, In some Instances making a bet
ter salary than she could at the end
ot two decades In classroom or office.
Then, too, a great day has dawned for
Inspectors. But there are experienced
and Inexperienced inspectors and the
salary for the latter does not compare
with that for the former."
k tremmidoiii land beia
boi. up -to tha -mi out
pad- to-mMflurA Kmh
loufor ITsii tuul Wlnttr.
th olaurictft new woavet.
PRICE TO YOU
on onrvrett arivarl.
Ina OHtr It jou ara th
Smt to wrlta f ntm vnur
tnwa. Yuur chann to uv.
to 113, HO char,- In
Ail ipiMMrr pr.
aaiyiaaatfaMwtaatMk. -5l-i 4n. tm.
, mm4 imjUM uwut, , ti
. i M Ml
Irrnt .o-n tfar (JO
Aii:NTtt -IreiiidConib, Temple
Oil, Hair nets, Face
"KM 0 D A O
WOMEN, GIRLS PROMT YOUR FUTDRE
ELOSO College Co, 1121 N. WMttier St, St. Louis, Ho.
raeamal all orders by Money Onler to Kloao College
nA PI ON INSTITUTE
Students Army Training Corps
The U. S. Government has authorized Hampton Institute to organ
ize units of the Students' Army Training Corps. New Students ar
rive September 24. Work begins October 1. The Government will
give each member of the Students' Army Traini- g Corps:
Board, Clothing. Free Tuition and One Dollar per Day.
JAMES E. GREGG, Pr ncipal
PRiVATE GEO. P. MORRIS RE-.Mrs
TURNS TO CAMP.
Private Georgo P.' Moore ot Co. B.
411 1 Labor B. N., who has been here
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Morris of North Eighth street
returned to camp last week, after
having spent quite a pleasant time I
here with relatives and friends.
Private Morris Is now in training
at Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville,
Ky and will be glad to have a letter
or a card from anv of his friends.
CARD OP THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere
thanks and gratitude to our friends
tor their many kindnesses during the
recent illness and death of our belov
ed wife and - mother. Also for the
numerous floral tributes.
James Coffey, husband.
Qulntard Waters, son.
Sara Howse Thomas, cousin.
"14 MINUTE SPEAKERS" BUSY.
Women Make Remarkable Record in
Promoting Various Patriotic Cam
paigns in Indiana.
Since the beginning of the year the
"Fourteen-Minutes" Women Speakers
Bureau ot Indiana has made a record
of 2,960 speeches and 74 war confer
ences. Within a few months after the ,
-organization ot the bureau, in January
1918, branches had been started in 79 !
of the 92 countiea ot the State. Ten j
women in each county were called .to
serve as authorized speakers and there !
are 'now on the rolls 850 volunteers.:
The talks covered general patriotic
appeals, liberty loans, registration,
child welfare, food, thrift stamps, and
educational instruction on war topics.
WOMEN SAVE TOMATO CROP.
Recruits Fall In Line to Replace Metn
Called for Army or For Work In
Appeals for women to help In gather
ing the tomato crop in Maryland,
army units at Fallston and Catons
ville. It was found impossible to pro
cure men, when so many industlres
are taking - on employees for the
autumn and when the draft quotas are
increasing the shortage.
Good Money Mstk. W wast
toents l every city aid viaae
10 MR The Star Ilair
Grower. Ibis ($
Jerful preparation. Csi U sted
ilh or without itraigbtenlof
Send for 2Se boi-oM
25c box troves Its value. Aiy
person thot wil se i 25c boi
m be convinced. No matter
hat has failed to (row your
lair. Just diva the Star
Hair Cirowrar t trial
ind be convinced. Send SC&e
r full size box. If yes wlsk t
be an agent send 8 1 .OO mi
e wit send yot a hill apply
hat yng can begin work wldi at
we: also agents' terms Seed
l money by Money Order to
P.O. Box 812
Greensboro, N. C.
Hy FREE Boat Tells HOW
Make na tout mimi ta threw aft th thick
la. that hav k M Tw back in lUa'l twa (at
tha sbara of praiparittr aad bawls that
TilK EL.OBO iYHTKM
p-evide a eb taoa for rou. Start Ihia y.
Try a BOn. Baa at Btoaa la
ta nwai It fraakea rour tcalp: atoaa fall-'
ing bair. rem c dandruff: glv im Ufa
and abuorfan' gravis.
Instructions ky mail or at Collage
Dipelomas t graduates Agents
wanted everywhere write this ay.
While you think of it
. Elese Hair Grower
Kuolactartd only by
Kidtm J, lelson, president of
Julia Willia i s, President
Willie Belle Flaggl Vice President
1622 JeffcsDn Street
Colored (iooda a Specialty
Fuchsia B. Mi ler, Secretary
Marian M. Hadley, Treasurer
CCAl aSEEMERS MUST
KDf VENTER SlirriY NOV
Consumers must liy their
Vlnter supply of Coal durng
the Spring and Summer far
storage u boduccton. is to be
mauiuinea. ax. a
to avoid a zrkm
v.m. rvn jLnaM'rKjena&
Are you doing yours ?
Wmt STATt OO0
4 - - . ..." - i