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THE DALLAS KXPKESS, DALLAS, TEXAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST B. 1P2fl.
PACK BEVKM LOUISAKA FAMEBS STUB! BET. TEtt WETODSf. Baton Rouge, La., Aug. 3. Last week there began in Loulsana a forward movement of vital significance to the progress of the race.. Dr. W. It. Per kins, head of the extension service for this state and other prominent agriculturists, invited T. M. Camp bell, Held Agent, for the United States Department of Agriculture, with headquarters at Tuskegee lnstl tute to give., the state the benefit of his experience. That thousand of Negro farmers in the south are seeking the best me thods for the solving of their pro clems and citizens were strikingly attested at meetings held at Delhi Monroe, Grambling, Dubberly, Ope lousas and Shereport, where over 6,000 farmers were addressed by T. M. Campbell, Dr. Perkins and seve ral other prominent white extension workers. The outstanding feature of the week's event was the reception ten dered Field Agent Campbell by the farmers. He discussed the kind of education that Dr. Booker T. Wash ington talked of and so long hoped for, the kind that Is as free as air and sunshine. He said that around 80 per cent of the Negroes in the South depended directly or Indirect ly upon agriculture. The problem of the day, which should concern peo ple Interested in the economic pro gress of this region, be exclaimel how to reach this large mass of peo ple and to fiprove their home and farm life. ' His speeches were pregnant wlah humorous stories which carried home the burden of his splendid message He used a story told by an English man who said that the South was asleep. He revealed the fact by con trasting agricultural metods of the agricultural region of the South with other section of the country. He emphasized that the masses of the South must reached not in a nega tive manner but abosolutely positive. That the negro owned 38.000,000 acres of land and was long on bis achievements but miserably short on good homes, were among the pertinent facts brought out by this well known authority on extension work amog Negro in the South. He discussed franky among the Negro fasrmers some pertinent things which are con ducive to racial progress. He askeu them did they have enough actual room in their homes to seperate the sleeping quarters of the sexes of the family. He made an appeal for better things for the Negro farmer and di rectly to the faifer, he made an appeal for more wholesome condi tions for his children and the women of their homes. These meetings have created an intense awakening and from present indications, the campaign will reach every parish In Loulsana where there are Negro farmers. B. M. C. TO MET IX CLEVELAND. (preston News Service) City will be host to the next Bien Ceveland, Ohio, Aug 3. The Fifth nlal Movable Convention of the G. here from September 11th to 16th in clusive. The local committee of which U. O. of O. F., which will be held Col. J. E. Reed is chairman, is mak ing preparations to care for. 10,000 strangers expected to atttend the city during the convention. Visitors are expected from all parts of the coun try on this occasion. Gobernor Hary L. Davis and Mayor Fred Kohler, according to Mr. Reed have profised to welcome the dele gates and visitors at the opening session on Monday, September 11th. Delegates from Canada, Cuba, Bahama and the PhUllppines are expected. Drill teams from Cuba and Bermuda have aready signified their intention to be present On Wednesday night. September 13th, a military ball wil be given in the spacious and commodious new pubic ball. On Thursday afternoon a monster parade ar.d drill w"U e held. The regular sessions cf the B. M. C. will ho held in St John's A. M. B. church. Central and 40th streets The Rev. E. A. Clarke is pastor of that church. TOVltrNG THF UNITED STATES. ' New York City. Aug 3. Mrs. Thad dens of Nassau, Bahama Islands, hs Jut recovered, from an operation she underwent '.n the St Luke hospital here recently and Is now touring the United States. Mrs. Toote will visit the principal cities of tills country before returning home. Her husband 1 a prominent or riSter at the Bahamas and a member of the Translative Assembly there. He is a brother of F. A. Tote, secretary-General of the U. N. I. A. CHICAGO. Miss Julia Jackson of Columbus. Ga., a public school teacher of Uit city, is spending the summer in the city with ber sisters, Mrs Sterling Jen kins, 112th and May Sts.. Morr. Park; Mrs. C. S. Hugley, 4717 plain Ave., and Mrs. Mobley, 3725 Elm wood Ave. Rev. Lawson W. Newland, organizer and founder of Mt. Stnal Baptist church, now the Avenue Baptist church, well known among Baptist activities in the city for a number of years, died on July 18th. Funeral services were held from Pilgrim Tem ple, 33rd St.,- and Indiana Ave., July 2th under the ausnices , of the' Min isters Alliance with Rev. A. S. Thomas of Evanston, presiding. The funeral oration was delivered by Dr. Watson, who told of the g.eat good accmplished by Rev. Newland dur ing his connection with Ebeneeier, Ollvett and other churches in the city. Rev. Newland was the wife of Mrs. N. W. Newland, matron and assistant financial agent of Enter prise Institute, 514 Aldine Square. Charles Satchell Morris, Jr., the well known orator and scholar. hn McGhee, Consuela Youns, Marabelle Wimn: Irene Me-M. ChHnttne Goodwin, Eleanora Williams, Esther and Wi'"e McCtbr.n. Miss Rhoda M. Johnson and Mrs. Josle Wright have returned to tbelr home in Qulncy, 111., after spending the nast week In th c'tv the gt of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Young, 4114 Calumet Ave., while In attendance rf the State Grand Lodge of K. of D. of Tabor of which they are officers. Hon. William H. Fields of St Louis. Mo., nntlonal grand master of A. U. K. & D. of A., spent a few busy hours in the city duriog the past week in conference with raildroad officials, the state grand queen of Illinois, the grand chaplain, M. T. Bailey, Dr. M. K. Bibb and other grand officers In the cltoy on his final trip to the city prior to the 15th annual session of the national grand council at Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 7th to 11th inclusive. The Virginia Society met In 4ts regular monthly meeting, July 19th at 3638 State St., at which time the meeting was adrpssed bv Charles Satchell Morris, Jr., the well known orator and a member of tho society. Several new members were added to the roll. Mettlngs are held on the third Wednesday evening In eacn month, all Virginians are wel- cofe. Mrs. H. D. Sweet of Augusta. Ga.. arrived in the city to attend the funeral of Rev. Lawson W. Newland, nusDand of her sister, Mrs N W Newland. 614 Aldine Square. Mrs'. Sweet will remain In the Htv no.: week. JOHNSON MADE DIRECTOR OF HUGE FUND. By A. N. P.) New York, Aug. 3. A million dol ir. ro to be given away! James Welldon Johnson, of this city, la one or those chosen to help with the Job. unnno famous 11,000 000 fortune Is to endow "'unfavorable causes," according to announcement by Walter Nelles, an attorney repre. senting- the American Fund for Public Service, Just ' Incorporated In Dela ware. According: to Its Incorporators, the new organization "Is analagous to various community trusts now In suc cessful operation In a number of the larger cities." They explained, how ever, that the srovernlnsr bodies of these existing organization are "too conservative" and that the American Fund for Public Service was designed to establish a fund controlled by per sons who will not be conventional in their conception of public service and who will give preference to new and experimental agencies." The Incorporators were announced as Norman M. Thomas and Lewis Gen. nett of this city, associate edi tors of the Nation: Prof. Robert Morse Lovett of the Vnlverslty of Chicago, and noirer N. Baldwin, director of the American Civil Liberties union. J. XV. Johnson, Director. Directors of the fund were announ ced as follows: Prof. Harry F. Ward of Fnlon Theological seminary. Janes Weldon Johnson of the National As sociation for the Advancement of Col. lored People, Psbbl Judnh L. Magnes, Scott Nearlny, William Z. Foster, sec retary of tho Trade Union Educational League of Chicago; Miss Mary B. McDowell of tho University of Chica go settlement, and the Incorporators. In 1919 Garland achieved wide notice when he refused to accept $1,000,000 as his share in the estate of his father. James A. Oarllnd of Boston, declaring he would not accept money he had not earned. Some time later he explained that he had changed his mind and would accept the legacy because he wished to settle $200,000 on his, wife and dispose of the re main d or as he saw fit More notoriety came to him a year ago when he Introduced Miss Lillian Conrad, a Boston art student. Into his home near North Carver, Mass.. where upon nls wire toon ineir mugninr and went to live with her family In Boston. Miss Conrad later returned to her home and lost April Garland and wife were reported re.unlted after the birth of a son. but It Is now said that their reconcilation did not last. So Endowment. It is said at the American Civil Lib eries union that It la the present In tention to dispose entirely of the pro spective fund by giving It to the causes which the directors favor, and that they are opposed to establishing a -permanent endowment. Establishment of the American Fund for Public Service was announced as being "the establishment of a national fund to promote experimental agencies for public welfare." Visit the Oklahoma Cafe, the cleanest and coolest and cheapest service with the politest waiters. Prof. F. NL Robinett Out of Hospital Prof F. M. Robinett, instructor of Spanish in Colored high school, who had an operation performed on his eye last week is out of the hospital to the delight of his many friends. The operation was performed by three eye specialists. Visit the Oklahoma Cafe, the cleanest and coolest and cheapest service with the politest waiters. LINCOLN MANOR. xtrn. Martha Moore, the 85 year old mother of Mr. G. Rucker very 111 at - this writing. Although Mrs. Moore Is blind, she still smiles on .I'll rt rum, R h H 1 1 1 her. The Reverend H. Harris is Indeed a great hunter. The crows even know him While on a nununs "v " " bitten on both hands by a ci-w who evidently was tired of being molested. Mrs. Annie Smith of Ft Worth J visiting her sister, Mrs. I. L. .Wil liam, on Anderson street. Mrs. Jnnin Watkins of Santo Barba, Calif., is visiting her sisters, Mrs. Webster. Mrs. S. Hanks and Mrs. Mary Edward on Lawrence street. The Misses Telma Townsell and Luclle Enox of Terrell, who have been vlsitlnir their mother and sister. Mrs. Wm. Townsell, o.i Hooper street, have returned home. Mrs. Ed Hunn made a flying trip Mrs. Wm. Townsell entertained a larg.- number of young p.iople on her lawn, Friday night. Music and re-1 fresliments were enjoyed by an. Mr. P. Kennedy and family have moved Into their new home In Ideal AMrUlR. Mitchell of Austin, Texas, is visiting his aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. H. Allen on Hooper street. Rev H. Ailen, a former member or Moseley Chapel C. M. E. has been recently appointed as pastor or a church In Ideal. Moaley Cbnpel C. M. H. I On Thi'-'day, the Reverend M. G. Slshuba. i. -nary of South African and great. hi,pel . preacher delivered a very thoughtful and convln Ing ser mon to ai appreciative audience. On Saturday evening, ine uw Club No. 8. gave an entertainment on the church campus. Sunday School opened at thi usual time with the teachers and Fupt. at their post. The lesson was Interesting ly discussed by the students. Mr. J. W. Enox of Terrell, a strong religious man. reviewed the lesson. The col lection was good. At eleven o'clock the pastor. Rev. 3. S. M. Alexander preached a powerful sermon. - There was much rejoicing among his people, as he pictured so beautifully. "The New Day." The night services were good. The Reverend J. R. Hendricks, pastor at Lewisville. Texas, preached to a very larire audience. The collection for the day was good. Mrs. M. A. Moseley on Hooper St., entertained the Misnlonaiy Ladies at her home, Monday evening. A delicious menu was served to a very large number of ladles. Visit the Oklahoma Cafe, the cleanest and coolest and cheapest service with the politest waiters. HERBERLIN HOTEL CLEAN AND COOL AIRY ROOMS newly furnished from bottom to top, right on the car line. Single rooms $2.60 per week; double rooms, M-00 and 6.00 per week two baths, hot and cold water. We boast of having the cleaneBt kept house In the city. MRS. LOTT, 2309 Swiss Avenue. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: : This certifies that THE MISSISSIPPI LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of Memphis, Term., is owned, controlled and operated entirely by members of the Colored race. Not any of the stock is owned by any one except members of the Colored Race. , I make this statement under affidavit in order to refute the rumor that our Company is not "a Colored Company." Witness my signature this the 3rd day of August, 1922. M. S. STUART, General Manager. Sworn to and subscribed before me this the 3rd day of August, 1922. . A. S. WELLS, Notary Public, Dallas County, Texas. U. B. F. HOLDS 37TH ANNUAL GRAND SESSION AT MARSHALL Marshall Texas, Aug. 3. The 37th nual Session of the United Brothers of Friendship was held here last week. The opening session held in the Bishop College, Chapel was Well attended and spicy In program. The principal address of the even ing was delivered by Hon. W. F. Bledsoe, who has been head of the The Grand Lodge got down to busl Iness Tuesday morning with the ap pointment of the various committees, roll call and ritualistic ceremonies. The Grand Lodge officers made their annual reports and all revealed the marvelous growth and healthy con. dltlon of the Order. For his firm and determined stand for law and order and his recent pre- ventlon of the lynching of two Color- ed youths, Sheriff John Sanders of HarriBon County, upon recommenda- tlon of Grand Master Bledsoe, was commended by rising vote of the Grand Lodge and Grand Temple com- bined; the Grand Master declaring with much emohasls that 'if Texas and the South possessed more public officials with the courage, stamina and due respect for their oatn ana obligation as Sheriff John Sanders of Harrison County, there would be CITY BIltTHS AND DEATHS. The following is a list of Dallas births and deaths. Illrths. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Ouster, 1009 Sa blMr. andrlMrs. Nick Bently, 1226 N. Betterton, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Adley Finely. 8865 Atlanta, a girl. .,.,. Mr. and Mrs. A. Leach 624 South Akard, a boy. . Mr. and Mrs. Girthey Sullivan, 8101 Flora, a boy, . . i Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hayes, 817 Miller, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Farris Glover, 1108 Pacific, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Nlckerson, 8001 Cochran, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor, 861$ Ruskin, a boy. Mr. Robert Kennard, 2632 Eakln. a boy. , Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bobo, S206 Mc Klnney, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Jlmmie Shaw, 1710 Wichita, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Helen Stell 2606 Eakln & r?trl Mr. and Mrs. Walter Young, 8038 Williams, a girl. Deaths. Charlie Hayes, 6112 Terry. Willie Madison, 2417 San Jacinto. Esther B. Johnson, 1818 Wall street Thomas Dockery, 2110 Dallas. Ethel Lewis, 8861 Atlanta. Infant of Henry Lee, 8406 Cochran. Harriett McFarland, 1841 Forney. Laura Parker, 2808 San Jacinto. Arthur Lee Cooper, 2104 Rosa (rear) Vivian Massey, 815 Pacific Carrie Elliott, Graham, Texas. AcfltilUa Johnson, Garland, Texas. Josle Black unknown. Fay Taylor, unknown. Charley Gee, 2417 San Jacinto. SHOULD LITTLE You are bound to answer NO. But that is Just what Is happening at the DicksoT Orphanage since the disastrous fire of last Tuebday night destroyed the only home which those 125 little children have ever known. Fatherless and motherless, they had made their home there Knowing no father but Rev. Dickson having no mother but the matron over them knowing no home but the building which Is now in ashes. In that fire they lost everything that they owned. Their clothes were burned. Their beds were burned. Even the dolls with which they played were swallowed up in the. ruins of that building. Now they are sleeping on the ground. Poorly clad, exposed to the weather they are sorely in need of help. Can you refuse to aid them? Will you condemn them to sickness from exposure by failing to help them? WOULD YOU DO THIS? PEOPLE OF TEXAS, THE PLKlHT OK THESE CHILDREN IS A CHALLENGE TO YOUR CHRISTIANITY. HELP THEM NOW. Send a donation of money of clothes of bed linen of shoes NOW to the Children of the DICKSON ORPHANAGE, Gilmer, :" Texas. ... . fewer abortions of Justice and our Temples of justice would insure a fair and square deal to every alleged violator of the statutes." Th reD0rt of Grand Secretary C. H. McOruder disclosed the fact that the Order has assets exceeding a quarter of a million dollars, viz.: Book value of real estate, $161,942.04; mort- gage loans, ii.zbs.uv; checking ac count, $38.057.17; time deposit, $17. 000.00; total ledger assets, $218 281.21. Non-ledger assets: Uncollected rents. J&67.7&; furniture and fixtures, $3. 600.00; supplies, $109. 26 real estate Increment (Est.) $38,067.96; In hands of local lodges and Temples, $2,612.91; total assets of lodges. $43,841.62; gross amount of assets, $262,130.83. The following officers will direct the affairs of the Order for the next year: W. F. Bledsoe, Marshall, Grand Master; B. F. White, Palestine, Depu- ty Grand MaBter; Prof. C. H. Mo- Gruder. Victoria-Houston Grand Sec retarv. rjr. G. S. Connors, Waco, as g8tant Grand Secretary; Prof. J. W. lomi on. Texarkana. Grand Treasur er; nr. O. L. Bledsoe, Marshall, Grand Medical Examiner; trustees, Prof. Wil- jam Anderson, Smlthville; Prof. John R. Grigsby, Houston; P. H. Dean, Navasota. Issues Call For Ne gro Voters Meeting inFtVi Dallas, Texas, X'ugt 1 Colored Vo ters of Texas: WHEREAS: The Republican Party of Texas, has excluded the Negroes from Its Primary Conventions, and the State Democratic Executive Committee has excluded them from their primary elections; and WHEREAS, We have an upward of two hundred thousand Negro voters; who will be Interested in the burn ing issues confronting the people of Texas in the November election; and WHEREAS, Some course of action must be decided on for the coming election; therefore, . we, the under signed representatives of this State call a mass convention of Negroes to meet in the City of Fort Worth, Tues day, August 8, 1922, to organize for our own defense, and for our own determination, in the coming elec tion. Independent of either of the po litical parties. Democrat or Republi can. Respectfully, R. D. Evans, C. F. Richardson, A. S. Wells, Lee Jones, Sutton R. Griggs. B F. Wallace, V. G. Goree, C. N. George, W. H. Mitchell V. C. Bluestein. 1 SLEEP ON THE Q uADIE SMITH SINGS FOR Tho Record of Quality La TWO OF HER DEST "There's Only One Man '"C Wearln' Away the Blues , 1 E Lonesome Mama Blues ew Orleans Blues OTHER LATE HITS EKuscle Shoals Blues he Walked Right Up Istntfi Street Blues 75c Vlretnla Blues l SEND NO MONEY Just mall ua your ordar and pay whan received ST. LOUIS MUSIC CO. Box 566 ST. LOUIS, MO. SEND FOR FREE CATALOG The Style Show that was staged at the Palace Theatre on the four teenth of June in interest of the Y. M. C. A., under the management of Mrs. L. A. Carpenter, which was one of the most georgeous affairs In the history of Dallas, was filmed to be shown on the movie screen, and will be shown at St. John's Institution This being one of the most brilliant affairs of Dallas. Is expected to draw quite a crowd to see the picture as shown for Mrs. L. A. Carpenter, the producer. CLASSIFIED "ADS". FOR SALE). 2 Jersey Cows with calves by the best Bull In Texas. 2910 Commerce. Can x nail. Uurtis nay, 7-22-U KUKKKA COMBS If you want beautiful hair, use the "Eureka Comb." I have all kinds of hair preparations and &' complete line of Sayman Pre dicts, mall orders - filled promptly. II. 2784 2SU Nona CeatraL 7-29-2t Motor Truck Service Baggage, Transfer, Light Moving. Phones: Office Y -759, Y 6770; Residence, Y 6517. 210 N. Hawkins. 8-B-4t DALLAS BAND HOUSE, DALLAS, TEXAS. 1928 Mala Street Ihene T 8824 State Agent KING BAND INSTRUMENT. LEEDT and LUDWIG DRUMS and DRUMMERS TRAPS VEGA GUITARS, BANJOS and MANDOLINS. Musical Merchandise of all kinds. Re pairing on all Instruments. J. J. CLEGG. Pre. H 25,000 MORE PORO AGENTS WANTED Equipped with the Very Latest Apparatus for Teaching the ; Poro System of Scalp and Hair Culture and all Branches of Beauty Culture -Terms Moderate Diplomas Given Write Today for Further Information Poro Corner ROYAL LIFE, HEALTH & V J W. H. HARVEY, Pres. chance to buy stock In an Old Line Insurance Company, with its home office In Texas, an enterprise organized bv Colored mcnwtth and for Colored people. We need not say to buy stock In an Old Line Insurance Company In not a sare investment tor me iieuym nm i U There is no reason why any one makinr much as ten (iiu.ttU) am- jji lars per week, should not own as much as one of these aharea mm long n as they last. We are capitalising for twenty-five thousand-' 825,J0O.0u) Ft H,.nnr. .nrf v nn whn is ahle to nav ten (810.00) dollars, fifteen 1 (815.00) dollars or twenty-five (825.00) dollars down, and pay that share out within eight months should treat themselves to as much mn n Doctors, laboring- men, preachers, teachers and women of all walk of life should Invest in this enterprise. Just thlnkl how many. Old Liue Insurance Companies, can you call to your mind that have bursted or failed? A precious few. I suppose, 'your Investment la carefully looked over by the most competent Insurance men in the country, the com missioners of Insurance. .... Insurance Is one of the highest financial business the world over. You don't find agents going In crowds, offering the people stock In an Old Line Insurance Company. Did you ever stop to figure out the .... w.m la. ... maa n ua fia-iir it miff The first reason Is: men with money who are Investors cause It Is deposited with the treasury or tne Btate, guaranteeing everything on the policy, and every deal made by the Company and the second reason; they know a strict and accurate report i.iust be made every year to the commissioner of Insurance, makes everything mighty safe. ... The Colored people in other states, have built an Old Line Insur ance Company, why not jve of Texas7 Bend all moneys to the "ROYAL LIFR, HEALTH and ACOIDE94T INSl HANiJH COMl"ANY," KlftW Cnlfcona Street, rort Werthj Texas. W. H. IIAHVIOY, Presidents Q PROFESSIONAL. W. It- McMillan, M. D. Phones: Office, H. 7266: Res. H. 4368. L. G. FinJuton, M. D. Phone H. 7266 Physicians and Hurgeona at McMillan sanitarium Cor. Hall and State Sts. Dallas, Texas. a-4-u DltS. FORTKR ft PORTKR, Physician and Hurgcons tfnAciai attention eiven to diseases. of women and children and venereal diseases. Office Hoars: 9 to 11 a. m. S to 4 p. m. 7 to 9 p. m. Phono Y 68(15 418 1-2 Elm 6t R, B. L. HOLLAND, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office 1800 Vi Jackson Street 8409 State St. Office Phone Y-5144 Res. Phone H. 1724 Office Hours: 80 to 10:80 a. m. 00 to 6 p. m. Dallas, Texai i 6.15-tf A. 8. WELLS. Attorney and Councellor at Law 206 Pythian Temple Dallas. Texas. . 12-4-ozi Dr. B. T. Hamlltoa, Physician and Surgeon. Room 216 Pythian Tempi; residence 8308 Tnomas Ave. Phones: Office Y 68; residence n. tux; Offlns hniira! in a. m. to 11 m.2 ' te 5 p. m.; 7 to 8:80 p. m., Dallas, ixai u-s-n Dr. Lytic Veterinary Surgeon animals of all kinds. Office at Peo ples Undertaking Company, 110 Zf. Pearl street. Hours tram a. m., te 6 p. m. X 1296, redlence 8821 Willew street, Dallas. Texas. OUR NEW HOME ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. PROPOSED CAPITAL STOCK 525.CC0 Fort Worth, Texas , There 6elng- an effort made to capitalize an Old Line lor. U surance Company, with Its hoiwi M office In Fort Worth, Texar, THE ROYAL LIFE, H 13 ALT hi M Bonds have been made ami la the hands of tike Commlsuioner of Insurance and banking at Austin, Texas, and a permit In sued to sell stock on the 12i! . day of May, 1922. The stock Is selling at one hundred dollars per share and the sale of II has already passed our expectation. This Is the first time In the history of Texas, to the know loM.Te of the writer, th&t the (Colored rjeoDle have had a know their Investment l safe, be- I W. H. LITTLES, Secretary $7, CURED HER 1M111ATM Knowing from terrible experience . the suffering cause by rheumatism, Mrs. J. B. Hurst, who-lives at 60S E3. Olive St., U-600, Bloomlngton, III., is so thankful at having cured her self that out of pure gratitude she is anxious to tell all other sufferers iunt how to get rid of their torture iy a simple way at home. Mrs. Hurst has nothing to sell. Mere- ! v mi. mi. .11,. .in, ii. inn .. . . . I. .1 W I L II VII U I UWD 1 1 IL 1 1 1 n BIIU HUUItM. Mill. she will gladly send you thin vahiahle inrormauon entirely rree. write nor at once before you forget. TEXAS COLLEGE TYLKIt, THXAB. OFFERS EXCEPTIONAL AD VANTAGES T O AMBITIOUS YOUTHS FOR THOROUGH'. TRAINING IN' TUB'-' FOLLOW- ' ING COURSES: OOLLKGK HIGH SCHOOL " ' GRAMMAR SCHOOL , KINDKRGARTKN AGRICULTURE1! . NORMAL , COOKING MUSIC DOMK8TIO ART STENOGRAPHY AND TYPJBWBITDIO If you are looking for a place to educate your children under ideal home conditions and Chris tian Influences, send them to TEXAS COLLEGE. Hates lteaensbly For Information Writo: W. E&crfcrd Basis, President. St Louk, Mo.