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Pain and 111 Health rob you of all your efficiency. DR. MILES* SEVERE HEADACHE. "I once had terrible headaches anl feared I-'i Grippe. I could not at tend to my work. I took some o? I>r. Miles' Anti Paln Pills and tho pain was quickly gone. Then I started using Dr. Miles' Nervine and tlie trouble vanished completely and I felt "well and active once more." HENRY FA UNI LAM, Spring Valley, Minn. ANTI-PAIN PILLS quickly relieve Pain, fc-ut at the same time, when over-wqrk or nervousness is the cause, Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine should be used to relieve the cause. IF FIRST BOX, OR BOTTLE. FAILS TO BENEFIT YOU, YOUR MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED. j - > v ?. ' r fc.i t *-? * *. ^ L \"j ''iy ?TT /A 1$ d?* Si i > sj liiCjr-^asP m oj^cvci \4i S ^ ( .V3A?8AZINEj ?ike? srad? Sosii | }.* ; i-w _ ' -.j ; -- <*?> * f/lKD .ALL TOE FA^QLY. Two unci a hclf million readers find it cf! absorbing interest. Everything in it is j x.VwMt<in do Yc r.T Cz>n ^JncScTaiantj ci j V . ? i rooi: ?. rvcry will o'tt j ?; K- ?? m.;m: ; .-' have no ac.liritors. Any j y.-'i" !j v wi '. si"< / yen :i Cc>:>/; or write tlili | ??<'1. i* f'.r. lVe? r.-mpl?? n yir.'jlal 1vi!l eS. j 5 ?'r'C A COPY j ? v; ? : IV! o r. V. :.ini c & M ?srl ?? e J ? 1.: 1j.l I'Li: ft _j I Are You a Wi&sa ? i I The Wsmsn's Tonic ! SALESMEN*"^ ________ W> tel. Ow West Virginia Gr#wi NURSERY STOCK vmmImc uuUM FMH. Onb ?oammte P?M Write fcw tamt The GoM Nurwy Co Mason City, W. V?, ? ? i i The Star Hair Grower A Wonderful Hair Dressing and Grower. One thousai d agents wanted. G?m ??, money made. Wp want its :ij t>\ eiy city and village to sell THJS ST Ah HAIR GROWER. This i? a ^oadej <111 preparalion. Can b? ue^d wilh w without straighteniug irons. Sells ten 26c per box ? o?e 26c box will provs its* value. Auy parson that will use a 2.V. box will be convinced. No matter wr ? has failed 'o *row your hair, just ^Ur THE STAR HAIR GROWER a IrU and fcr couTinoed- >eud #5c lor full S'JW3 box If you wish lo be an anea; send $1.00 and we will send you a lull supply that jou can begin work wilt- n once; also agents' terms. Send all mon ey by money order to The Star Hair Grower Vilr. 113 OUrk Street. BVAN?TOH, ILLINOIS. 8s?.jr? s-? fetertEtfS 8 >^3 w * 5!^ B^S.?i >C ?1S 5Q oq hh ? 8- "* pi fr 3 S *?f? * srO-a el" o ?? ir o a Mr. Low Praises Deceased Leader He pointed out a number of tlu? splendid buildings that had been plan ned by a Negro architect and erected entirely by student labor. lit* cited Tompkins hall, where 1,000 or 1,800 persons are accommodated nt one time at the meal hour, and then told of the John A- Andrew Memorial hospital. "Thla structure," said Mr. Low, "is a concrete example of the kind of in struction the colored boys get at Tus fcegee Institute. The building was planned by Mr. Taylor, head of the Industrial side of the school. "The boys cut down the trees in the forest, hauled the logs to the sawmill, cut out their own timl>er; they made the bricks and jmt up the building, do ing all of the brickwork, all of the car penter work, installed the plumbing, installed the electric lights; they roof ed It, and when it was done it was as complete a hospital as you will find anywhere, north or south. Of course there are hospitals larger, but none better. The branches of industry taught at Tuskegee are too numerous to bo mentioned here, but they com prise everything that enters into the daily life of a people, and the school is training the Negro youth to do the things the world wants done, and to do them in the best possil)le manner. "The young men and young women who go away from Tuskegee with va rious training, and after having learn ed some useful trade by the time they have finished their course, have cauirht and have had drilled into them (hat magnificent spirit of service, and they go out into the world not merely to earn their own living, but they go out from that institution charged with the feeling that they have got to make some definite gift, some definite con tribution in the service an^ uplift of I their raoe, and in whatever communi- j ties they go they lift up the moral and 1 industrial tone and the standard of efficiency of the little communities in which they cast their lot." Speaking of the fact that members of the board of trustees of the insti tute frequently travel a thousand or I more miles to attend the meetings of the board, Mr. Low said: "Booker Washington has made us feel that in serving Tuskegee institute we are not pimply serving the Negro race, we are not simply serving the American peo ple or any one country in particular, but he has made us feel that we are serving mankind. That was the spirit with which Booker T. Washington was able to imbue other men, and that was the spirit which guided him throughout all of his illustrious ca reer." Following Mr. Low, the lion. Wil liam Qibbs McAdoo, secretary of the United States treasury, was introduced and paid a brief but earnest and mint ed tribute to the worth and work of the deceased educator. He said, in part: "Mr. Chairman, I am very glad in deed to have this opportunity to say to the colored race that you have every reasoe to meet here and do honor to that great man of your race who is no more. While he does not live in this sphere any more physically, he lives here spiritually, for he lives in your hearts as well as in the hearts of tlio white people of this country, and he will always he resi>ected and honored as one of the greatest products of American soil." The Hon. Josephus Daniels, secre tary of the navy, then spoke as fol- i lows: "I had known Booker Washing-1 ton for twenty and more years, and I think that one of your speakers has given us the secret of his wonderful influence when he tells you he was the 'interpreter' between the races and taught them to know and believe in each other. And when that lesson shall have permeated through the minds of both races the race problem will no longer trouble us. I live in a community in which there are two large schools for the education of your race, and my home is just a stone's throw from the institution supported by the Baptist church. Indeed, I am. as they say, their 'nighest neighbor.' With the hundreds of students there, it is a testimonial to your race to say that they help to maintain a splendid community by their conduct and by their services. When they go to theif homes they are not only h blessing to their homes, but to their states." Judge Tlobert IT. Terrell of the mu nicipal eourt. of the District of Colum bia, Professor Kelly Miller, dean of tVu* college of art.s and sciences o< Howard university; Former Commis sioner of the District Henry B. F. Macfarland, Dr. Stephen Morrell New man, president of Howard university, of which Dr. Washington was a trus tee; Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, prin cipal of the National Training School For Women and Girls at Lincoln Heights, D. C., and Mrs. Tt. F. .Tones, representing the local alumni of Tuske goc Institute, spoke In turn, emphasiz; lng with rare fidelity the manifold, phases of the character. work and marvelous achievements of th" great ?American the people had come to hon! or. In a future report it is hoped! to speak moro in detail of the eloquent ! tributes that, fell from the inspired i i lips of these eminent men.artd women. Tlie report of tlie committee on reso lutions was read by Ferdinand I). Lee. chairman, and was unanimously adopt-j ed. The report comprised a preamble: setting forth the good that had been; accomplished by the activities <rf Dr ; Washington and indorsed, anion*: other things, tlie idea of establishing a! national Booker T. "Washington day.' to be ohsorvel annually by the colored people of flie country, and urging the prompt raising of the memorial fund' of $250,000 for the support of the work at Tuskegee institute. The committee was made up of Mr. Lee. Dr. W. IT Davis, W. H. Scott. T. J. Galloway. Dr. A. M. Curtis, Dr. Ellas G. Evans Edward L. Scott and Professor Kelly Miller. Secretary R. W. Thompson read a number of letters from prominent men throughout the country who had been invited to be present, hut sent mes sages of regret that they were prevent ed by other engagements from accept ing the committee's invitation. Among those?regretting their enforced absence were former Presidents of tho United States William Howard Taft. and The odore Roosevelt, Andrew Carnegie, John Wanamaker, Supreme Court Jus tices Charles E. Hughes and Oliver Wendell Holmes, Secretary of Agricul ture D. F. Houston, Secretary of La bor W. B. Wilson, Senator Boies Pen rose and others. The memorial committee, represent ing every phase of activity among the colored citizens of the nation's capital aud the states of the Union, was made up of the following: Henry Lassiter. Chairman; R. W. Thompson, secretary Daniel Freeman, treasurer; Dr. W. H. Davis, stenographic reporter. On re ceptlon.?W. J. Singleton, chairman; Dr. 8. S. Thompson, A. H. Glenn, M. S Koonce, Howard A. Thomas, Lieut on ant Colonel Arthur Brooks, Arthur C ^ewman. On resolutions?F. I). Lee ChtfVTman? ^r- A. M. Curtis, Dr. W. H Davis and Dr. G. W. Cabaniss. Progress Noted at New Hope Churc'r The New Hope Baptist church. Nasi rllle, Tenn., Rev. J. C. Harding min i8ter, held special exercises on Sunday Jan. in, at which the new furniture for the church was dedicated. T1k pulpit stand, communion table, pew and chairs were made by the Nationa Baptist Church Supply company of tfio same city. Ttee quality and finish of the various pieces reflect much cre:l It upon the workmen, who are anions the most skilled mechanics of our race. Her Idea. "Ma, your bank account is oven drawn." "What does that mean, pa?" "Simply this. You've written checks for $13 more money than was in the bank." "The idea! If $13 will break the bank ! I'd find another one to do businosa with. I supposed they had thousands of dollars on hand ull the time."?De- | trolt Free Press. LIFE AND LONGEVITY. Bimpiy Prolonging One's Days on Earth j Is Not Real Living. I "What really constitutes life? Is it' action, or is it merely existence? Who is the more useful, the man who gives his all in energy to service or ho, wh^. conserves his forces and thereby prolongs his days? He lives most who accomplishes most. Activity in useful,, productive or constructive effort is the real test of life. ..Length of years may content some, but restless, energetic louls will press forward, regardless of time, striving for a goal they may nev er attain, but always striving, and these only really live. Life insurance presidents, being in terested in the prolongation of exist ence of risks, bend their efforts to the teaching of elements of living, the avoidance of excesses, exposures or unnecessary risks of any kind and In this way really serve the world be cause they increase the productive years of man. As a result of modern methods man really lives longer and better, but this Is not the all in all of life. To live is to be active, to have a part in the cre ative effort of mankind, regardless of whether the span be long or short, so long as it is busy, for "an end is an end, whether it cometh on the winged heels of a week or the dull stretch of a century."?Omaha Bee. STRUGGLES OF AN ARTtST. 6tory of the Peasant Painter Millet and "The Angelus." It was only after long years of strug gle and dire poverty, through which Millet was consoled and supported by his wife, that the peasant paintpr wag able to take the three roomed cottage at Barbizon and "try to do something really good." It was then that he began to paint that most beautiful poem of poverty, "The Angelus," which is today one of the most valuable pictures in the world. Again and again he threw aside the picture In despair of ever finishing it to his satisfaction, and as often his wife replaced it on the easel and in duced him to continue. i On one occasion he was so Incensed at not being able to produce a certain effect that he seized a knife and would have destroyed the canvas and ended the matter once for *11 had not his wife fortunately seized his hard and In duced him to give the picture another trial. Thus it was that at last "The An gelus" found a place on the walls oC the Louvre. The success it won couraged Millet to paint many more pictures and thus place himself among the immortals in art. Back Thrust. Mrs. Puritan ?My ancestors came over in the Mayflower, I'd have you know. Mrs. D'Accustic?That may be, but they might not be flowed to land today.?^Philadelphia Bulletin. Why He Was Quiet. "What did he have to say for him self?' j "Nothing. Ills wife was with him."? I Judge. |