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The Dallas express. [volume] (Dallas, Tex.) 1893-1970, July 08, 1922, Image 5

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. Late Towns.
Kerns. Service at the A. M. E.
church wan good. Rev. Mrs. Young
preached two stormy sermons. Three
were added to the church. Money
raised $8.85. The amount raised at
the board of New Hope .Baptist
church was $217.77. Mrs. Kyerina
Stanley left Monday Morning for
Tyler. Mrs. Eliza Brown went to
Corslcana this morning to the rescue
of her son who was stabbed. Rev.
Thomas and wife were visitors here
Saturday. Rev. E. Powell mado a
flying trip to Corslcana Saturday
In car on business. Sunday evening,
June 26th a little suprise party was
given at the home of Misses Ouinna
Shurelle Dunn in honor of one -.of
the Seniors of Navarro County Trw fil
ing School. Miss Fannie B. Hei rln'
Music wns furnished by Misses Kurh
and Emma Powell. After being served,
the rest of the evening was spent in
kodaking. The whole evening was
spent very pleasant. Mr. Matthew
Li-no. left Saturday .vninr for Cleve
land, Ohio where he will spend a
few mentis with alj brother. Dr.
M, D. Dunn.
PLinor Services were good at both
churches. The District Conference
closed at the C. M. E. church; we
realized quite a successful time. Every
body seemed grateful for the klnd
. ness shown them by both Methodist
and Baptist while in Piano. The con
test between Piano and the sIDtrlct
was fine. We raised $74.65 in the
contest. Forty dollars in faveor of
the District; - total amount raised
during the District Conference $121.20.
Miss M. E. Prince is on the sick lif t.
Ardmore, The churches of the
city were well attended Sunday. Mrs.
Linnie Love is ill at this report We
wish for her a speedy recovery. Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil Houston of Agusta,
Kansas, are the guests of Mrs. Hous
ton's father and Mother. Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Walker. Mrs. Margie
Reggins and Beatrice Sanders spent
a few days in Dallas and Ft Worth
Texas. Messrs John H. Crisp and
Sheffield (Skeet) Johns are two of
the happiest citizens of Ardmore;
they have struck oil on their lot.
Misses Daisy Patton, Ana Lee Thomas
and little Elizabeth Pierce of ParlB,
Texas, are the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Mock Thomas. Mr. W. T. Warren has
decided to go out of the paper bus
iness for a while, but you will be
able to get the same service from
Buster Roberson and Tim Crisp. Miss
Fannie Mae Cowans of Paris, Texas
is the guest of her Auntie Mm
Tennle Roe. Mrs. Alpha Houston Is
on the sick list, also Mrs. O. D. Brown.
Mrs. Jewell Foreman was hostess
to the Merry Matrons Club last Fri
day afternoon. A few minutes of bus
iness was had after which a delicious
salad and Ice course was served to
the following: Messrs W. M. Goosby,
Ir Booker, Emmery Thomas. Chas. C.
Smith, Wallace Moore, Earnest John
son, Alma Jacc, John I Lillle, Joel
Forman. All declared Mrs. Forman
an ideal hostess Wednesday evening
at 5 o'clock.
Tyler. Sunday was high day at
all churches. Rev. Clark, of Jackson,
Tenn., the new pastor at St James
C M. E. church seemed to have a
lots of good things to tell bis mem
bers. Rev. Alexander of Kllgore was
wag with his flock at True Vino.
He occupied the stand at 11 o'clock.
One addition, Mrs. Goss. The mem
bers of Bethlehem Baptist church
had f i pleasure Sunday morning
of listening to Rev. Sam Young. B.
Y."P. U., Missionary, Washington,
D. C. Rev. Young at one time wa3
a resident of this city and was a
faithful member of the above church
until he made his departure. Ho
waa also connected with the City
School. A large crowd greeted him.
At 6:30 he addressed the B. Y. P. U.,
and had many good things to tell
the young people. Dr. Stewart preach
ed at 8 o'clock. Rev. Young filed
. the stand at True Vine Sunday night.
One addition. A large crowd greeted
him at each one of his services. Mr.
Tom Tucker Uas purchased a now
Ford car. Miss Ivy Jackson has re
turned from Texarkana. Mrs. Frankle
Deacy of Dallas U visitingher mother,
Mrs. Smith, W. Common St. Mi's.
Williams have returned from GresUam
where they visited relatives. Married:
M. Rice Price of Hawkins to Mrs.
night at the C. M. E. Parsonage. Mr.
and Mrs. Jame? Mcsely has errected
a neat 4 room bungalow (Rent) on
Ross Ave. Mr. Allbert Pierce Jr.,
has returned to St Louis. Mrs. Eliza
beth Stephenson returned to ' her
borne in Terrell Mondal after a
pleasant visit with her moth rind
Davis. Mm. Fred wecras has return
ed from Chicago. Mrs. Pre-jton, Mv.
and Mrs. C. B. Swann attended tb i
funeral of hteir brother, Mr. Isaac
Williams at Troup last week. The
Masonic and Heroines held their
Annual Thanksgiving Services at
. TrueVln Baptist church last Sunday
evening with far. Tom .Tones M. of
C. Welcome addresses was made by
Deacon A. L. Strode, Responded by
Mr. Long. Paper: Miss M-innle Pick
ens; Sermon by Rev. A'exander. Mrs.
Lucy M. Strode was called to Dallas
Sunday on account of the serious
illness of her mother, Mrs. Mary
Young. We hope for Mrs. Young a
speedy recovery. Mrs. Susie Smith,
n-.other of Mrs. Nancy. Miller Is con
fined to h ted with Malaria. Mr.
Amos Willie, who is workng at
Lampass, Texas visited his family
last week. Mrs. N.ellle Wiley McCoy
of Greenville who was visltlnjc Mr.
Jefferson Sunday on account of ill-
nesa of Tier sister-in-law. N. Tvler
jTuuseunia ino. 48&3 met June zuth
and elected the following officers:
Mrs. V. N. Warren, P. M. N. G Mrs.
Sadie E. Jones, M. N G.. Mrs. T. H.
Howard, N. G., Mrs. Corinthia Fen
nell, R. N. G Mrs. Benlah Deeso,
W. P., Mr. J. E. Long, W. E.. Mrs.
F. E. Christopher, Mr. J. G. Calhoun
and Mrs. M. E. Tucker. Trustees.
Mrs. V. N. Long, R. S. 'Woodmen
Camp No. 68 met last Thursday night
and all officers were re-elected for
the following year. Miss frene King
Is able to be out again. Mrs. Ellen
Duckenfietd Wilson and Uncle and
Auntie of Dallas Motored over last
Thursday and spent the day and
night here with relativec and friends
end .looking after business. Rev. Dun
fred of Corslcana was here last week.
The right Rev. Bishop Quinn of
Austfn, spoke at the St John Baptist
Episcopal Mission Sunday night to
a nice crowd. He delivered a fine
and practical sermon and confirmed
four persouB. This church has prn-
cliascd 3 lots -in the Herndon Addit
ion where a church and school will
'ie errected later. Mrs. Jesse Warrer
Sr., went to Terrell last week on
business. Prof. N. E. Branham who
has finished a successful 9 month
school tern is spending vacation
at home.
Burtletw Sunday school at all
churches. There was excellent ser
vice at the M. E. church Sunday
night; both spiritually and financi
ally. Christian Endeavor at the C
M. E. Church Sunday evening and
wag well attended and enjoyed by
all. Rev. J. V. B. Goins, P. E., of the
Temple District passed through here
on his way to Davilla to make his
Quarterly visit. Rev. Jones was at
at his charge In Granger; had ex
cellent Sunday school services. At
11:30 and 8 o clock and were good
both spiritually and financially. Mr.
B. H. Grimes, Supreme Shepherd
of the A. O. P. of Texas made his
Auunal visit last Friday and made
un excellent lecture which waB en
joyed by 11 who herd him. Mr. Win.
Lyons is inking some Improvement
on his pdace. Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Hansford has moved back home
again and wants the express to
read to be up with the latest Miss
Francis King is here from Ft. Worth
on a visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Tom King". We are glad to see
the homo folks come back. Mrs,
m-iue Simmons or Granger was
here Monday attending the lodge.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Green of Holland,
left Monday for home after visiting
ner Bister, Mrs. Robert Williams. Mr.
Jos. M. Kimble was in McGregor
last Sunday. There was a picnic in
Holland last Saturday nd the Bull
Dogs plyed Holland and the scores
were 6-4 in favor of the Bartlett
Bull Dogs. Sick list: Mrs. M. Mayes,
Mrs. Salllo Thomas, Mrs. Mary Scott
Mrs. Blanche Brown and Mrs. Theo.
Williams and we hope they will
soon recover. Mr. Chas. Davis'
mother-in-law has returned after
visiting her daughter in Temple.
Read the Dallas Express and keep
Kdnhv Sunday school good at all
churches Sunday. Rev. Ragdale at
his post. Rev. Jack Hendeison filled
the pulpit Sunday and preached an
excellent sermon. Rev. M. Hollls
was with us Sunday. Sundify night
Rev. Ragdale delivered a wonderful
sermon to a large crowd. Mr. A.
Harris Is Btill very ill and has been
on the sick list more than a year.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis of Jacksonville
spent Saturday and Sunday In Hunk.
For the first time this year we were
Klad to have at church Sunday, Prof,
W. B. Lattimore up with us. Rev.
S. Barnes was called to Alto to the
lied side of his sUter; found her very
ill. Quite h number of Ruskiics
motored to Alto Sunday. The dinner
given at the Daptlst church on the
19th of Juno met with quite a suc
cess selling all of their meats
brought them net a handsome sum
to report the church. Rev. Small
lost a child Friday which was laid
to rest Saturday. Mrs. Alice Stapeland
has returned from Conro. Tomatoes
are still com'ng in but the prices
hft3 declined until the growers are
veaizllng very little profit The crops
Is probably not more than half
marketed. Should the .price increase,
shipments will continue for . two
weeks. Up to the present time 75
"arB have been loaded and shipped
from Rusk aside from the Express.
More than $31,000 has been deposited
n the two local banks from tomatoes.
Mr. I T. Boggus. a coming young
man; we should feel proud of him
he has finished in the city school
here, and is now the head of the
Juvenile here, . He is taking great
part witth the young people, and
Invite one and all ot tthe Juvenile
on Sunday evenings.
Itclton. Mrs Katie Diirr.ll of Smith
ville, Texas, one of the Deputy Dis
trlct M. N. G., made an annual visit
to the Hoiischoldri and delivered a
splendid address. After adjournment
ice cream cake and Boda wator was
served. Saturday night, the 24th Inst
one of Belton's most popular couies
was quietly married at the VJ. . M,
Parsonage. Mr. Sam Murray r.d Miss
Gannclle Hamilton; both ar..- active
and servicable young people of Mt.
Z!on church. Miss Hamilton is a
graduate of Bolton High school. 1922
class. Ceremonies preformed by Rev.
W. B. Scott Sunday evening at 6
o clock a few friends were invited
to the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
McGee to meet a young man whom
was tueir guest; after white cake
and banana ereara was served. Miss
Pauline Gilmer entered the parlor
with a small basket beautifully trim
med with cn'iary ribbon and holding
about 15 nuts ft'd In those nuts was
a small blip of paper with letters
on each piece to be put together
which announced the marriage . of
their daughter. Miss Christine McGee
to the young man who was their
finest; Mr. Lee WaTlace of Calvert,
Texas, Sept. 2nd, 1921. Miss McGee
after being quietly married in Ft.
Worth; took the train for Quindaro,
Kansas Institute and is a graduate
of' 1922 class of the Literary Dept.
Mr. Wallace is a student or Meharry
University and will finish as a
i,armooin in iom Th hunnvimio
left for Ft Worth the nirfht of the
26th. Mrs. Wallace's muny friends
wishes them many good wishes. The
revival of Mt Zlon church closed
Sunday night. Among those who were
hronght to Christ was Mr. - Jessie
Keyes a man of 64 years of age.
Rev. Stephenson of Waco did much
gnod for the town. Mrs. Viola Hogans
is reported beir.g serioufly ill.
Eastland. r.mith Chanel A. M. E.
church had a splendid sermon by
their populur pastor, Rev. L. Cor
nelius at night. Sunday school Is a
eresit supers with Miss E. D. Booker
Sunt Vlslto.s: Mr. John McColIens
of Ranger, Texas; Miss Mary Teemcs
of Dallas visiting Mrs. H. Lane. A
Delight dinner was served at the
delightful home of Mr. T. J. Johnson
of Ranger to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
East of Eastland Sunday evening. The
Eastern Stars under the leadership
of Mrs, Lizzie Brazial are getting
along nicely, also they are putting
on a dinner on the 4th of July. All
Masons and the public are invited.
Mr. Alonzo Dunn will leave Eastland
Fiiduy for his home in Leigh, Texas.
Mrs. Sam Brown, Mr. John Mahalia,
Mr. B. Smith, Mr. Carr, Rev. L. Keel
all reports doing good business In
their line and Is in high praise or
this paper. Mrs. W. A. Love is visi
ting in Brenham looking after Hotel
und other matters and is expected
to arrive at her Eastland home Fri
day. Eastland population numbers
about 108 per cent reads this paper.
The reporter is thankful to them.
W. A. Love, Reporter.
Gulnsvllle. All churches were well
attended Sunday. The Mason's ser
mon was preached at Mt. Olive Bap
tist church Sunday night June 25th.
The Junior choir furnished music.
Mr. Clarence Stone was married to
Miss Johnie Elison Saturday night,
June 24th. Rev. O. F. Dixon has
returned from Marrltta where he
preached Sunday. Rev. W. L. Smith
preached at Pilot Point Sunday. Mr.
Herman Blackmon left for Wichita
Falls where he will make a speech.
Miss E. Miller and brother of Okla.,
City are visiting their i datives. Miss
Alma Jones Is visiting her grand
mother. The Deaconess met at the
residence of Mrs. O. F. Dixon Friday
evening. After business a menu of
cream and cake was served. Next
meeting, will be held at Mrs. A.
Ranker. Sunday was a high day In
Ranger; a great day of meeting was
held at St Paul Baptist church. Sun
day school wis opened at the usual
hour with Bro. T. J. Watkin, Supt.,
at hi3 post; one who is dutiful at
all times after which 11 o'clock
sermon was preached by Rev. B. F.
Jenkins. It was enjoyed by all pres
ent. Mid West Lodge No. 327 Masonic.
anniversary. Te Mhasons of Ranger
rendered a program. Rev. T. C.
Wickelelberry preached a wonderful
sermon from John 3-16. Benediction.
Master of Ceremonies by Bro. T. J.
Johnson, W. M.
Marshall. The Sun Set Lodge No.
41 A. F. and A. M., held their annual
installation at the K. of P. Hall for
the ensuing year. Mr. Mark Bowcns,
G. S. W., installed the following
officers: Mr. Sam Bell, W. M.; Mr.
Ed Minneweather, S. W.; Henry
Jackson, J. W.; A. J. Singleton, Sec'y.
Mr. Henry Taylor, Chaplain; Ed
Burnett 3. D.; Andrew Foster, J. D.;
Ell Stevenson, S Steward; Eddie
Dixon, J. Steward; Gus Gains Tyler.
After the installation, a few refresh
ments was served and all felt happy
end gay and went home happy over
the good officers the lodge had
Jennifer Business College at Wash
ington, D. C, is answering a sore
needed for young men and women
with proficiency in commercial
Beginning just a little over two
years ago, in one small room of a
music school, It has more than quad
rupled In size and is moving rapidly
toward to take its place among the
foremost business colleges of this
country. Products of this institution
are locating in various parts of the
country, .and from most recent re
ports are reflecting great credit
upon themselves and upon their
Alma Mater.
Mr. Jennifer, the President and
founder of this Institution, Is highly
gratified over the recent progress
of the School and the out-look for
a bigger future. He feels that the
present teaching staff and student
equipment and office appliances which
the school offers are second to none
In the race. Ha wishes to thank the
public in general, his many friends
In particular and his colleagues for
their loyal support in making the
school a success.
The school is now located in the
beautiful new building errected by
the Southern Aid Society of Virginia
at the comer of 7th and T. Streets,
N. W., Washington, D. C.
In connection with the Jennifer
Business College, the management
operates and controls the Criterion
Commercial Service, which renders
the public service in typewriting
and stenography, stenographic re
porting, mimeographing, mutigraphlng
addressographlng, printing, advertise
ing, and their correlated subjects.
Besides being valuable asset to the
community .along business lines,
this service affords the students of
the Business College the best practl
cal training possible and supplements
admira'bly the theoretical subjects
Change Due To Migration And De
creasing Birth ste.
Atlanta, Qsf. June 29. The historic
Southern "plack-Belts" are dls
integrating amrare destined to pass
In a few more generations, according
to census studies made by Dr. T. F.
WoJfter, a socio'ogist of this city,
In 1880 there w.re 300 counties in
the South in which the Negro pop
ulation outnumbered the white. By
mu tne number had shrunk to 264
and in 1920 there were only 216. In
1910 fifty-four counties showed g
Negro population of more than three
to one. In. 1320'only thirty-two coun
ties had o high a proportion
Migiation to the North and to
the cities and a decreasing birth lvte
have caused the change. During the
last decade the cities gained three
quarters of a millon in Negro popula
tion and the rural districts lo ,t a
quarter of a million.The Increase in
the whole country was only 6u0,000,
or 6 1-2 per cent, as against eleven,
fourteen, seventeen, and twenty-two
per cent respectively in the four de
cades preceding. Meantime the in
fant death rate among the race con
tinues to be heavy.
The Northern States showed the
largest percentage of gain, Michigan
leading with 251 per cent. Peunsylatiia
no-v hag more Negroes than MRrylani
or Kentucky and Ohio more than
Oklahoma. North Carolina had s
gain of 65.564 and Texas of 51,645.
while 'Virginia, Maryland, Florida.
Georgia. South Carolina and Arkansas
each gained from twenty thousan,)
to forty thousand. Mississippi 13,67.7,
ana Alabama 7,630.
Principal J. E. Grogtr Announces
.Normal and Agricultural
(Mleglute Course.
Records $lliow That Education
Helps Negroes and Indian.
' - Become Race Leaders.
By Wm-AnotliVity Aery.
Hampton, aL June 2y-Dr. Jamen "K.
Gregg. prlDcrmlofHainpton Institute,
in nis receni report to the board of
trustees, of which Chief Jimtice Taft
is the president, stated that the num
ber of students In the boarding de
partment, enrolled to Febuiary 1, was
873 (553 boys and 320 s-irlsV. The dis
tribution of these students follows:
Academy, including preparatory class
452; Agricultural School, 28: Busines
School, 82; Home Economics SUiool
45; Normal fachool, 34; and Trade
School, 232.
The Veterans' Bureau has sent to
Hampton during the year 34 disabled
soldiers for - "rehabilitation" train
On January 30, 1922, the Hampton
board of trustees voted to authorize
a four year collegiate normal course,
w prepare iegro men and women to
qualify as high-school principals und
supervisors. The Virginia Depart
ment or Eoucanon lias given its ap
proval, ana ior tne proper complttfon
of hig work the degree of Bachelor
of Arts In Education will be given.
To meet the demand for trained
agricultural leaders for Negro formers
teacheg of agriculture, and farmers,
Humpton Institute now offers a stan
dard four-year collegiate r.oursetof
thirty- six months) .which leads to
the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Agricultural Education.
This development of collegiate in--struction,
in additon to normal, agri
cultural, and Industrial training was
forseen by Gen. Samuel Chapman
Armstrong, who founded Hampton
Institute In 1868. "The best argument
rt justiiicaton of these new ndvanceci
courses." says Dr. Gregg, is simply
that the Institute in one more ad-
aping its traning to the needs of t.e
communities which It is' bound to
serve; and since the Negro schools
of the South are better than they
used to be, they demand and deserve
more thoroughly trained teachers."
The Academy is the fitting school
for the Normal, school the Agricul
tural School, the Home-Economics
School and the Business School. It
is recognized as a standard High
school by the Virginia Department
of Education.
The Academy program of studies,
however, lays emphasis on manual
training and home making arts. It
definitely maintains,'' says Doctor
Gregg, "the variegated yet unified dis
cipline of head, heart and hand which
General Armstrong preached and
y , nhnn, , JJI(1
iuauit ajvu wvi alt OUUIL1U1J III
four-year college course, offers "a
course of two years for the training
of high-School teachers: a standard
normal course of two yeais for the
training of teachers of elementry
schools; 'and an elementary normal
course of one year." Human better
ment is the objective of all Hampton
Doctor Gregg reported that the di
rector of the Home Economics School
had been granted a leave of absence
"to make a Special study of home.
economics teaching in the Negro
schools under the- Federal Board for
Vocational Education."
A course in institutional manage
ment for schools matrons will be
given during the coming Autnm or
winter. Instruction in tailoring has
been introduced into the advanced
home-economics course.
Doctor Gregg in his report re
commendod the building of a cotuifee
for practice in housekeeping. The
money for this cottage has already
given by Mis. A. Henry Strong of
Rochester, N. Y.
The trades taught at Hampton In
stitute include automobile mechanics -blachsmithing;
bricklaying and plas
tering; sabnUmaking; carpentry;
machine work; painting; printing;
stcamfitting and plumbing; tailoring;
wheel wrighting and blacksmithinp.'
The Hampton Institute Trade
School last year filled 17,f(79 orders
which wers shipped to 16 SUtes; 378
of these were for .material furriihncd
to schools for industrial work.
A new advanced builders' cource
will be offered to graduates f the
carpentry and bricklaying courses.
The 1921 summer school for col
ored teachers, held at Hampton, en
rolled 637 men and women from 17
States. Virginia furnished 1S7 and
North Carolina, 166.
The Whittier Training School, which
Is the practice-school for Hampton
Institute, has enrolled 492 pupils.
The ministers' , conference enroll
ment was 256 from 16 States and 19
denominctions; 133 canie came from
rurah parishes.
The V. M. C. A. at Hampton has a
membership of 359; the Y. W. C. A.
Last year Hampton Wis asked to
rccoiciiinned 358 graduates for po
sitions. In the 157 county training
schools of the .South, Hamilton It)
now furnishing 31 principals, 8 teach
ers of vocational agriculture 8 tome
economics teachers, and 01 other
tenchers'Five of U-eso eleven prin
cipals," says Doctor t reeg, 'also teach
agriculture. Of schools of nil sorts
there are 75 principals who ae Hamp
ton graduates or former students."
Hampton enrolled last year 2002
students, Summer Pchool, 637; and J
wnuiier jjoarc.ng .ueparimeni Train
ing School, 42. The enroolinent i
Included 29 Indians( 11 boys and 873
girls) from 8 States.
"Everyone muBt agree." says Di.
Gregg, "that the Institute ought to
keep an open door and welcome for
every Indiun boy or girl who may
wish and is qualified to share in the
advantages of it training. The Indian
graduate and former students now on
the lists of the Record Office are 843
in number, of whom 521 are men 322
women. ' .
Mrs. John S. Kennedy has velgn
Hampton a new dormitory for g-'rls
costing about $100,000, In memory of
her husband. George Peabody has
given from the palmer fund an at-
ti active Trustees' House. The Ham-
ton graduates and former students
have given "Armstrong Field'' a
modern athletic field, which, when
completed, will cost 130,000. "There
could be no more filtis g expression
of the loyalty of Hampton men end
women to their Reboot and its ideals,
says Dr. Gregg, 't'han the symbol
of the united consecration of body,
mind, and spirit to the service of
one' fellow-men. ,
Guaranteed by the use of French
Preparations which have stood the
test of time.
the best that money can buy, Whv
experiment: A trial order will con
vince you.
Agents and Hair Dressers
Will oromota m. full rrnwth f Ku.
tlful hair, on treatment will atArt
your hair to urowintc, ir you bare dan
druff, tetter or any dlaeaae of th
acalp, send for a full treatment
My Dandruff Remedy never falU
to cure dandruff or tetter no matter
bow lone atandlns.
If you have a tight stubborn acalp
a circular la annt with each treatment
with full information telling; you juat
how to make your eralp loos and
flexible so the hair will grow
Course taught, diploma given thru
matl. Ilatr Culture $19, Dyeing; and
Bleaching, Hot and Bleaching, Hot
Oil Treatment. Beauty Culture Hani
cu ring. Growing- Oil 60 cents; Dan
druff Remedy, 60 centa: PreanInK Oil
B0 cents; Tetania Oil 60 centa; Soap
10 to 25 cents. A (rents wanted.
tXOl & Morse Ht. . . Greenville. Texas
Dr. R. E. Gilton,
and Scientific Treatment
of your TEETH and
Office Hours Telephones
8 a. m. to Office L. 3801
6 p. m.
L. 3971
L. 5630
I Oth and Calhoun Sts. Ft Worth
0 MISS THOMAS, 'Assistant.
i!a9Ks4isVs1IM 4 Is 4 W 4
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Baggage Bargains
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Remember ihe Number
Look For
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Every man and woman abould ae
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any dixeas that you were not born
with, in fact she can locate any dls
ease In the human body and tell your
complaint merely by your writing- her.
Whnn other doctors have failed, then
write her and she will civ you full
details of your disease.
Madame Jefferson possesiet a natural-born
gift from birth and la ons
of the greatest licensed preachers of
the age. She has a supernatural grift
God has given her power to heal and
lead her people. Her advice on busi
ness problem ar worth more than
you will ever be able to pay. Only
business matter will be answered.
Send 10 cents In stamps for reply.
Madame Jefferson has discovered
wonderful hair restorative. It grows
hair on bald heads.
For consultations other than alcfc
ness send 12.00, and If you take the
treatments, this will fro on your bill.
Address Madame Ida B. Jefferson
(Evangelist A. M. E. Church. North.
Texns Conference), R. 1, Boa 103,
Lona-vlew. Texas.
Black Swan Records
Down Horn Blues, Arkaiv-
sss Blues, Trlxle's Blue,
You Miss a Oood Woman
i "I When You Picked All Over
' Me. He May Be Your Man
f-r..avi Eut He Come to Bee Me
Records Tile Bach. We Ship C O. D.
1717 Hall Street Dallas, Texas
Itefore nsing. waa 8 inches long.
After tuiuig 2 years, Is ' now 2ii
No more TETTER,
So more ECZEMA.
Give Health to the Scalp.
Growth of Long, Fluffy Hair.
Growing Oil . 60c
Pressing Oil ...........80c
Temple Oil ....BOc
Scientific Scalp Specialist
nd Manufacturer
245i3 Lafayette St. Inc. Denver, Col
Enclose 2o Stamp for letter.
$1X0 to f!5XM
.$7JJO to 215.00 i
$1.25 to 917.00 f
.....$20.00 to $05.00
Dallas Largest
Pawnbroker, t
' i
:; ' . (
Euelslor Mutual BsnsO
Dallas, Texas
Meat people n-td mny when
there's death in the family. Bom.
tlmes they want to carry the bij
out of town or they may want to
send lor a relative. If you think
you need this kind at SERVICE
take Insurance with the
We pay death claims In 14 hour.
Any person desiring such pnttee
tlon, call at room 209 Pythian Tem
ple 2649 Elm St., or call Y. ii.il.
B. OO FIELD, Secretary
"THE W0M)Eir
tion Bilious
ness. Constipa
tion and
Now la the sickly season. Take
! Golden Tonic and keep well. Price
$1.00. Call at your druggist, It
they haven't it send to ug for it,
ounce sample sent free to any who
haven't used Golden Tonic.
We have hundreds of testimonial;
from sick who have been cuid.
Glad to send them to any wb
wlBh to- read them.
If Not at Your Druggist, Phoue Ci.
V 5815.
805 So. Krvoy St. Dallas, Texs
la three momns will make the kat
mns;, soft and glossy. A trial will
prow It. When la Kansas City mjl
on . tb aaanufaoturer W waat Hva
agrnu to rreaent n la Try ait
Box of i-resng oil,' 10; Bx
Hair Grower, . 60o; Special Ore war,
COc. Mr. Ada Matssry, M
We guarantee our gooas to gtvm
hair and to be harmless.
till Euclid. &ansas City. Missouri
Don't fall te visit our up-to-dats
fTalr Dressing Parlor
Money must he sent with all ordara.
ead ! swat tar SMtstast-
Xhapped hands
and faces needn't
- . bother.
, soothes and heals ,
, chaps and chilblains '
? J 6 ; j
FHONR X 7240
We Dye Fcr Others
.. Hat Yea? ..
Instantaneous HoJr Dye, the Terr bant
System of Hair Dress'.; 1 Aught ay
mall or at residence.
We manufacture the fniinwin.
LA I NO' 8 Product: Violet Cream Hahr
urower, Hair" Dye, Shampoo aad
Straightening -Oil. Bealp Diasiu
Cored by Scientific Treatment. JM.
plo:nas given.
Aaeats WntrJ Byerywhere
2518 fairaauat Alley,
Dallas, Texas.
Tkt Circlet Is awr iku a ft-aiuer. It'
SsU-Adjutiaf, sad liar's slip mt
tkna,dairiattawail tnaudcr
rav u4 scwetlw r C(y tiaes.
Ifyr Wr can V 'r. t .
iVLT'W' am, md.ltm: ami
;9",..W " CinU pro
f" Sur J4 199. .
Nerac Hyglenic-Fstkioti In.tlttito
120 East KutS.Nw las, Dsp'tM.
v - . V '
'f V :
Sit ;,v&w i i
l v J
ill -

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