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The broad ax. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1895-19??, October 05, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024055/1912-10-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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alTLIUS 7. TAYXOB, Editor sad FabQs&cr
stared as Becond-CUss Witter Anf.,19,
U9 t the Poet Offlea at Cnlrsco, rninols,
uder Act of lUrci S, VS19.
National Crusade on Tuberculosis Say
against use of Fake Remedies for
Prom thousand's of pulpits in all parts
of the United States, fake cures for
consumption "will be exposed and de
nounced on Tuberculosis Oay, October
27th. This is part of the program for
the movement announced to-day by the
National Association for the Study and
Prevention of Tuberculosis.
Literature giving information on
fraudulent and alleged "cures" for
consumption "will be sent to clergymen
all over the country, and an organized
crusade against the traffic in these
drugs and devices mil bo instituted.
The literature will be sent to ministers
either directly from the National As
sociation office in New York or through
the many state and local antitubercu
losis associations scattered throughout
the country. It is estimated that over
100,060 clergymen mil be reached in
this way.
Prom actual records on file in the of
fice of The National Association, it is
estimated that the volume of business
done annually by the various concerns
who sell fake remedies for tuberculosis
amounts to weU over $15,000,000. The
number of these remedies now being
used as so-called "cures" is over 500.
Three classes of "cures" are distin
guished by the National Association.
In the first class are included hundreds
of devices and drugs which can be
bought for any sum ranging from ten
cents to five dollars at a drug store.
The second class of "cures" includes
the "institutes," "professors," or
companies of "doctors," who for a con
sideration guarantee to cure consump
tion by some secret method of which
they are the sole proprietors. There
are nearly one hundred-fifty of these
institute frauds in the United States,
cheating the people out of millions of
dollars annually.
In the third class of "cures" are
placed a number of home-made reme
dies, which either through ignorance or
superstition have been advanced as
treatments for tuberculosis. Some of
these are onions, lemons, rattlesnake
poison, coal dust, lime dust, pigs' blood,
dog oil, milk "strippings," and even
None of these remedies will cure con
sumption, declares The National Asso
ciation. No drug, gas or other material
has yet been discovered, which when
eaten, inhaled or injected into the sys
tem, will kill the germs of tuberculosis
without doing serious injury to the
body. The only real cure for 'tuber
culosis recognized by The National As
sociation consists of the combination of
fresh air, good food, and rest taken
under the direction of a competent phy
During the Summer months the Sani
tary Bureau of the Department of
Health is kept unusually busy. There
are all kinds of complaints coming in to
the Bureau every day. These com
plaints cover a multitude of things that
annoy people and which tend to destroy
or Interfere wilh community "health and
The Department of Health la glad
to receive these complaints; They In
dicate that tier people cf this city are
anxious tb fikvn Iwftt inrrrtmnflftifrii;
thai thev want: &n thinm ihal is
Jor community comfort. They also in
dicate an increasing degree of confi
dence in the" Department of Health,
that ytkik Complaints are made they
will e givea attention, find that the
Department -win co-operate with them
In getting lor them better living eon
ditieas ift'tfieir neighborhood.
S- -
T 3t Snfcy e ii. interest to give Just a
le igSrea showing something of the
activities of tie Sanitary Bureau -for
fe snath, of August. Here they are:
SnriEg, the month, a total of pfflg coto
ailte were teceivfed aid given out
to Inspectors. Thesa efisaVlaiatA ear.
ered-almost every t6fffaV fhifag
about widen decent Kid 5r&er-lsviBg
-clKses weald be jastilei ii eofepkik
12Y &ty- Wfc yards, Wik toot
drain, tlagged up" araia pipes, &&&
ly vacant lets, assure boxes, "broken
roof gutters, and many others of a like
character. Total inspeetWES -xcr we
month were 7,853; total WJtlcea "served
2 OSS; total nuisances oa which abate
ments were secured for tne mown zpou
The grand total of inspections for the
month was 14,805.
During the same month the Bureau
of Sanitation served 1.453 notice order-
In f the abatement of nuisances of many
kinds. Of these 99 wdre served in the
2nd ward, 90 in the 1st, 87 in the 22nd,
nA 60 in the 30th. The wards in which
the least number cf complaints were
the 9th and 33rd, with a record of 17
and 15.
"These fiffures are of interest from
more than one view point. Tor exam
ple, whether the ward with only 15' no
tices served during the month has any
thing more to its credit than the ward
with six times that number could only
bo determined in a tour of inspection
thwmeh the wards named. It is en
tirely within the probabilities that the
ward making the biggest demand upon
the DeDartment's services is the ward
that is making the most strenuous ef
forts to improve its physical conditions;
and that the ward having the smallest
number of notices served may be care
less and indifferent as to the things
that make for community comfort and
safety. And, once more, both of these
probabilities may be far wide of the
real facts. But, however this may be,
the fact still remains that the figures
given are of interest and deserving or
" On Wednesday morning at 8:30
o'clock, Bev. Jordan Chavis, suddenly
passed away at his homo 3560 Vernon
avenue, apoplexy was the direct or the
leading cause of his death. He had
just finished eating his morning meal
when he was stricken down by the
hand of death without the least warn
ing. Drs. G. A. Lewis, A. "Wilberforce
Williams and L. "Vv". Lewis were hastily
called to his bedsida but they were un
able to do him any good in the way of
relieving him of his suffering and re
storing him back to life.
Bev. Chavis was born in Vicksburg,
Hies., 56 years ago, he came to HI. in
the days of his youth and for many
years ho resided at Quincy, this state,
where for a long time he was the pas
tor of one of its Baptist churches, prior
to removing to this city to reside he
was also pastor of a Baptist church at
Springfield, HI, at the time of his
death ho was the Pastor of the Her
mon Baptist Church on the North side,
which he founded some years ago.
He was a prominent member of
Arnctt Loage of K. P's and Odd Fel
lows Lodge 7455, ho was Grand blaster
of the U. B. P's for the state of HL
and National Grand Master of tho
same order, he was Chaplain of the
Eighth Begiment and he faithfully
served it as such while it was in Cuba,
he was also an honored member of the
Annie Walker Society, and a high
He leaves behind him to mourn his
death his constant and devoted wife,
Mrs. Jordan Chavis, Jordan Chavis,
Jr., Miss Susie Chavis, Horatio and
Lawerance Chavis and thousands of
warm friends in all parts of the coun
try. Puneral services will be held over
his remains at 1:30 o'clock Sunday, at
Quinn Chapel, 24th and Wabash Ave.,
interment at Mt. Glenwood cemetery.
The head officers of the U. B. P's of
this state, Ky., and other states will
be present and with the assistance of
the "heads of the other secret orders
which ho 'belonged to will assist the
Preachers in conducting the services.
CoL John B. Marshall, Commanding
the Eighth Begiment headed by its
famous band, will act as the guard of
Jno. Wanamaker. when Postmaster
General of the United States, employ
ed as a laborer a Vounc Colored man.
whom he liked very much. He sug
eested io the lad that he imbrova his
financial condition by improving his
education by night study, which ho
promised to do. Several days later
Mr., Wanamaker asked Ttn now he
was. getting along with the new work.
He said he had sot had time to do
anything and thought he would have
to give op the idea for his time would
not permit Why,', replied Mr. Wan
amaker, "I do net understand you
when yon say yon do not have time to
improve yourself. I am Postmaster
uenerai of the. United States; I con
duct the largest department stores In
the world, having ona at Km VnrV
another in 'Philadelphia, and another
in Paris, i am member of rnanr enr-
poratlons, am superintendent of one of
iheiargest Sunday Schools in the coun
try, and Ifiu time to study to improve
tayseUL Indeed, X n& that I nave so
much time 1 am always looking for
some, profitable way to use it."
IPet there kxa ore&feSfen wfca
(real alymi or It chapter in 'the Bible
correctly yd save ueir nves; who ao
not Mow how o treat1 a text, and who
are biierlv & ik W3 tin. iw,raA
They fceefenket i JtaVs i&e to imjrtve'
their misds; festfkey s?d-frem. tea to
swobn sATE2GOTraTiainahi
The following is onr sworn statement pertaining to the ownership, mah;
agement, circulation, etc, of The Broad Ax published weekly at Chftagoj
TJL, required by the Act of August 24, 1912.
Note-This statement is to be made in duplicate, both copies to be
delivered,by the publisher to the postmaster, who will send one copy to the
Third Assistant Postmaster General (Division of Classification), Washing
ton, D. a, and retain the other in the files of the post office.
Name of Editor, Julias P. Taylor, 5027 Armour Ave., Chicago, HL
Post-office Address, 5037 Armour avenue, Chicago, HL
Publisher, Julius P. Taylor, 5027 Armour Ave, Chicago, HL
Owner: Julias P. Taylor, 5027 Armour Ave, Chicago, BL (If a corpo
ration, give names and addresses of stockholders holding 1 per cent or more
of total amount of stock.)
Known bondholders, mortgages, and other security holders: None.
Swom to and subscribed before me this 2nd day of October, 1912.
Notary Public
(My commission expires December 1, 1913.)
thirty hours a week in "vain bab
blings" on street corners, in barber
shops, at some "good sisters," or other
nlaces where there is no improvement.
The Christian Beeprder, Philadelphia,
Pa, September 28-12.
To all of the above wo simply say
Amen! Amen! Editor.
SIPPL He Was Entertained At The Homes of
Isaac T. Montgomery and Charles
Wednesday morning, John W.
Worthington, President of tho Ameri
can Bank, 117 N. Dearborn Street, re
turned home from his trip to Mound
Bayou, Miss, where he went to inspect
tho property of the Mound Bayou On,
Cotton Seed and Mill Company.
He found the property in first-class
condition and far beyond his expecta
tions. Charles Banks, is President of
this company. Tho main building is
400 feet long, built of solid brick and
three stories high and when the ma
chinery is installed in it and every
thing put in running order tho entire
plant will cost over $1,000,000.
One hundred Colored men, women
and children will be employed in it,
and Mr. Worthington states with much
pleasure that it is one of tho finest
and most extensive plants of its kind
in any section of the south and just
as soon as the chain of title, to the
property is perfected, he will jnako a
loan on it for $40,000, and ho inti
mated that it will be one of the best
and the safest loans that any bank or
any one can make at any place or time.
First Mortgage Bonds will be issued,
boaring G per cent, interest running,
against the property, ranging from
$100 to $250 and $500, they will be in
the reach of all Colored people or
others who have small sums of money
to invest in- absolute good security.
While in Mound Bayou, Mr. Worth
ington was tho guest of both Mr.
Montgomery and Mr. Banks, and he
states that he never fared better in
his life. That both of those gentlemen
reside in elegant homes, which are
neatly and artistically presided over
by their intelligent wives.
Mound Bayou, is strictly a Negro
town, all of its city officials belong to
tho Colored race, including the station
agent, the postmaster, and not a White
man of any description, permanently
resides in it, nor is engaged in busi
ness in it.
Tho population of the town is about
2,000, and it is well governed, well
lighted, thoroughly sanitary and in a
flourishing condition, and as stated be
fore, Mr. Worthington, is well pleased
with his visit to it, and states with
pleasure, that the Colored people aro
making rapid and substantial progress
in that section of the south.
Cor 38th and Dearborn Eta,
Bev. H. J. Callis, D. D, Pastor.
The services at our church on last
Sunday were weB attended and the
usual spiritual interest was evident.
The offerings were flp to their usual
standard. All of the Captains working
in the rally are evincing great interest,
at the roll call on last Monday night
nearly -all of them reported progress.
Sunday the services will be as usual
except the omission, of the Holy Com
munion which will be celebrated at
our first Quarterly Meeting on the ISth
in. the afternoon Bev. Bobinson of St.
Marks M. E. Church will preaeh the
sermon, and the choir of fit. Paul C
M. E. Church will furnish the muaie
Our Pint Quarterly Conference wiB
be held ea the 20th. Ber. B. P. Chri
tiakj Presiding Elder.
Mm TJ. Jt Jackson is ftrri&ging far
a very unique entertainment which will
take placA 6a Tuesday the 8th, kaewa
to the Living Pictures.
The Millionaire -Welding tt which
tarda 'of -ada&sioa aid in-clrealatie
and will take place oa th. ISth, U
ifair to be a great success.
to ra owHebship op thb
A very pleasant meeting was held
Wed. Oct. 2nd. Many visitors were
present. Those who gave interesting
talk were Miss Janie Lee of Troy,
N. Y, Miss Mary E. Williams of the
Harriet Lubbman House, Boston, Mass,
Mrs. S. B. Dill of Jackson, Miss, Mrs.
Sarah Hamilton, of Cornell Charity
Club, and Mrs. Addie Morris Seeney,
who has returned from an extended
visit in tho East.
Mrs. Dora Manly of Colorado Spring
is visiting Mrs. J. J. Johnson, 3722 For
est Ave.
The Corn Party to bo given at John
son's Hall, 3522 State St, Wed. Oct.
29th, promises to be a grand affair.
(Mrs. Addie Morris Seeney.)
Wo rejoice with tho Negroes of Arkan
sas in that tho "Grandfathers Clause"
was defeated in tho election held in
that state last week, "The white peo
ple," so says The Mosaic Guide, "took
a stand against disfranchising the
Negro." Wo congratulate J. E. Bush
and S. A. Jones for their manly fight
for justice and right. This is a great
victory for tho Negro, not only in
Arkansas but for tho Negroes through
out the country. Jeff Davis got the
black eye, and may it never open on
his sinful soul.
Lawrence Heyworth Wednesday
withdrew his name as Bull Moose can
didate for Congress in the First Dis
trict. He did not assign any reason,
nor was there anyone at the Progres
sive headquarters who was willing to
say for publication, at least what
the explanation might be. It was an
nounced, however, that no candidate
will be named to take Mr. Hoyworth's
place on the ticket and it was also ad
mitted that the Bull Mooso workers in
tho district have been instructed to use
their efforts in behalf of James Dono
van, tho Domocratic nominee, against
Martin B. Madden, tho Bepublican in
cumbment. ST. MABY'S A. M. E. OHUBOH,
5251 Dearborn St,
Ber. Jas. Higglns, Pastor.
Services 10:45, 7:45.
8. S. 1:45, Mrs. Minnio Clark, Supt.
O. E. 0:45, Mrs. Lalla Jones, Pres, at
7:45, The Evangelist Prank Storks win
Mr. and Mrs. James Martin united
with the Church Sunday.
Mrs. Lizzie B. Palmer Berry of Jer
sey City, N. Y. is in the eity, the guest
of her parents, Bev. and Mrs. James
Higgins, 5253 Dearborn St.
Special Dispatch to The Broad Ax.
NEWYOBK, Oct. 3. A crowd of
delegates from Syracuse surrounded a
Colored porter in the station at Albany
this morning.
"Here, youl' cried one of them,
"what do you think of our candidate!"
"Who's that!" the porter asked,
"Sulterl" roared the crowd.
"Well," said the Colored man, "I
don't see how you're gwine to beat
Wilson with Sulrer for a chaser."
A. woman was convicted Tuesday of
murder in Cook County.
Mrs. Lulu Blaekwell, Colored, was
found guilty 6f slaying Charles
Vaughan, also- Colored, at 8212 Bouth
Dearborn street, Pebruary 26.
The jury is Judge Thomas G.
Wl&des' court fixed the punishment at
thlrty-lve years In prison.
The- state's attorney's office was sur
prised and thb defendant was shocked.
-The defendant was sec are in the feel
ing af precedent that a woman eoald,
hot Be cftkvieted of murder and she
Iaaghed si the witnesses against her.
"Oh, iaaamsl What do yea think
U tha, ehe ex&Sisaea, irfce the
verdict was read.
-m minntes later the defendant
-r. M to nroduce a considerable
show of emotion and finally, developed
a case of hysteria.
00 W. Holt. 3004 State street,
spent several days in St. Louis this
week, looking- after His Duainesa inter
est in that city.
Mrs. Ella Wheeler, 6025 Armour
avenue, left Monday morning for a
two weeks visit among her old relatives
and friends at Mcndota, HI.
Mrs. Edward S. Mfller, 3642 Wabash
avenue, returned home Friday morning
from a two weeks pleasure and vaca
tion trip, to Minneapolis, Minn.
Louis Seldon, 5011 Armour avenuo,
Bepublican candidate for county com
missioner, has been confined to his
home with .a severe sick speU for the
past week.
Mrs. Martha Broadus-Anderson an
nounces tho opening of her new studio
of Music in rooms 12 and 14, number
3522 South State street, October 8,
Miss Elizabeth B. Slaughter, 3544
Dearborn street, and Mrs. Edward H.
Morris," 3256 Bhodes avonue, returned
to the city Thursday morning from the
summor homo of the Morris' at Benton
Harbor, Mich.
Mrs. Charles J. Pickett, Washington,
D. C, who has for tho summer been
the guest of Mrs. John B. MarshaU,
3630 Calumet avenue, left for her home
in tho east Thursday evening.
Dr. D. H. Anderson and William H.
Clark, have opened up a branch head
quarters for the adherents or support
ers of Judgo Edward P. Dunne, at
3016 State street, over Sttver's tailor
Mrs. David Manson, 5413 Calumet
avenue, puts in tho greater portion of
her spare time in pursuing her literary
and musical studies and it is barely
possible that before a great whDe she
may bo induced to again make her ap
pearance before the public.
Attorney Augustus L. Williams, 184
W. Washington street, is working, tooth
and toe nail, for the re-election of
Governor Charles S. Deneen, and can
bo seen almost any day, darting in and
out tho Bepublican State headquarters
in the Hotel La Salle like a busy poli
Mr. Jerry M. Blumfield wUl address
tho Negro Fellowship League Sunday
afternoon, meeting at tho Beading
Boom, 2830 State St. His subject
will be Legislation of tho Bepublican
Party." Mr. Blumfield is one of the
rising orators of our race. All are in
vited to hear this ablo and eloquent
Mrs. Alberta Moore-Smith, addressed
tho .women of the Hyde Park Congre
gational Church Wednesday evening.
Her snbject was "Social Aspect of the
Chicago Negro." It was the first time
a Colored woman had been invited to
speak in that church, and her talk will
be .printed in pamphlet form for liee
distribution among its members in that
James A. Boss, first vice-president
of the National Colored Democratic
League in charge of tho Western head
quarters at 3314 Wabash avenue, and
Eomo of his associates gave a dinner
Thursday evening, at tho Baker House
3312 Wabash avenue, in honor of some
ot the local Democrats and those who
aspire to become the national leaders
of that party among the Colored folks.
On Thursday evening, October 10,
Mrs. Elizabeth McDonald. 6130 Ada
street, founder and manager of the
Louise Juvenile Home, for dependent
and neglected children,, win celebrate
its 4th anniversary inspection of the
home. 5:30 P. M. Light luncheon.
6:30 P. M. The following win be the
speakers for the occasion:
Wilfred 8. Beynolds, Executive Sec,
County Board of" Visitors, Subject,
Child Dependency and our BesponsibU-
ity; Win T. Davis, Cook County Jailor,
Dr. O. L. Jefferson, Pastor Hope Pres.
Church, Miss Ethel M. Simpson, Childs
life in an Institution, J. M. Blumfield,
Master of Ceremony. SUver offering
wfll be received.
7240-7242 Wentworth Ave, first flat,
7 Booms and Bath, $20.00. Second flat
nothing better seven rooms anS bath
Bsht 22J. 67B4 Wentworth Ave., 5
Boom and Bath front flats 18X0 four
room rear flab, Beat 120.00 Bfone front
House 5521 Shields Aire, S Booms and
Bath, $18.00 best, resident district
2311 Arsuar Ave, 2ad flat 5 Booms
ski hath, HM. Mia-H-BaDe Street,
S-rtooml, tl&oe.
Iff N. Hb Avii SW, PS
Astematie 33-201.
"bane of race prejudice
,Notd Brooklyn Writer Commendt
8Und Taken by Standard Union.
In reply to a recent editorial in the
Brooklyn Dally Standard IVmi un(Jer
tho caption "A Prejudice Wfci i should
Be Bemoved," Mrs. M. C. Lawtra, the
weU known writer and agitator for the
legal rights of Afro-America'a, says:
"It Is a sad commentary on a cIth.
ired government when worth acd char"
acter must surrender to petty racj
prejudices, particularly when snch con
cessions dwarf the development and
growth of an entire race. Intp'ieetnal
ly, financially, physically anl morally.
Intellectually, because the d 0j
many of oar higher Institutions are
closed against him, and yrt l,e is .
pected to compete with the ma wno
can enter any college In i world,
This privilege being denied hi-j. he U
branded as mentally Inferior to other
race. Financially, because i p is nn.
derrated, therefore underpnM nides
there are so many fields of M,nr into
which be may not enter lei-in.e of
race prejudice.
"Physically, because lip is barred
from athletic associations whi. h make
it possible for him to take f p i '.ystoi
culture so necessary to a s n j rhy
leal body, symmetry of form otc Mor
ally, because of the conppst manner
In many Instances In which t hvdra.
beaded monster, prejudii o. r M him
to live. If the locality Is d.-s1- P the
rent is so extortionate thn' p must
take nil sorts of persons m liome
to meet the monthly expert Vpaln.
although his salary Is Ip. i t that
of any other class of citizen . must
pay interest for his color T. con
dltlon is calculated to lower tut moral
status of any race or peoi.
"To shut the doqr of oiir .niry la
the face of any man and th. brand
him as shiftless and indolent i a ma
licious crime. To bar him f i edu
cational advantages and then L t him
as Inferior is equally as enr v i.
"There are meu and won i It the
colored race whose Iilentitr xr.i .id i
Imperceptible under a mlcr ; yet
if It is known that they m. - - 1 per
cent of colored blood the '" , r cent
of the white blood counts t.-r ;u;nt
Mathematics is no factor in t' rrob
lem; hence the dlscrimin.it . is not
based on the complexion nr at? t-x-ture
of the hair. There an vores
of refined, intelligent, cuim-vi men
and women who are Just as much os
tracized as the most vntinmt . t..l un
couth men and women of ihe.r race
"I heartily Indorse the .-pi -it uf the
editorial referred to iu tii.i' t favors
fairness and Justice for il- vif re
specting Italians, at the .im ' ae im
ploring the self respecting t .- f that
race to condemn the vi-. us and
treacherous among them.
"What is true of this iartin jr class
is no less true of the colon J peorle.
Let them ever be on tho . i rf- com
mending worth and integrity Lerever
they find them and coinlenu uz crime
wherever It exists.
"I assume that this fair a 1 sanare
article is no less directed t .up race
than another and that tin- Mmdanl
Union, so widely read ani"i.; tne col
ored citizens generally of HnoMyn,
wUl ever be found on the .M of ri?ht
as It sees it, regardless of ra.e. creed
or previous condition."
The article In question dealt with the
discrimination practiced aghast Ital
ians as tenants.
How a South American Is Succeeding
In the States.
Among the young men of le race
who have launched out on a luines3
career, and the type that ah- ys meet
the approval of men like Dr RoofeerT
Washington, Is B. Callendor who iti
conducting a successful expn". cellar
cleaning and dirt hauling business la
Orange, N. J.
Mr. CaUender conducts one of tM
few places of the kind In the city and
is building up a successful business.
He does most of the express and dirt
baullng'of the town throush contract,
and by steady devotion to liN ork he
is building up a splendid busIne- Mr.
CaUender is among the yours men of
the race with foresight vtc seUW
upon the opportunity to get aiv from
the city and start a business of nu
He began In business by burtnp
horse and wagon and engapin--' la w
express business, but his business in
creased to such an extent that Le soon
added an additional force in rler w
meet the demands for his servi es.
Mr. CaUender Is n native of enezne
la and came to America In 10O7 au
his business place Is In Om sp "
CaUender finds time to net " u
for the Twenty-third Street I
ferian church, one of the Ianre"
churches In New Tork. HI- e-np
could well be foUowed by othir youD!,
men of the race.
Golden Rule Tabernacle of Moses.
Golden Bole Tabernacle, the ,pfl"
Moses, has been recently orgamseu
McKeesport, Pa., with a meml
of fifty-four. Grand Master P"J
Minor conducted the ceremonies "
was ably assisted by Mrs. Anna we
phla. organizer of the new tairna
Mr. Minor expresses himself asM"
well pleased with the progress wok
the order Is making In Pennyin.
as la true of Its work In other btnie.
To Taach at Howard Induttrial Seh1;
By securimr the services of M a
berta Everett of Lynchburg. rf
member, of tbe faculty, the Wvv
Industrial school at Kings ParV. -Tork.
gains a zealous worker ana w
fraliflea teacher. Miss Everett w w
daughter of Mr. A. J. B5
wefl known Contractor and builder
one of Lynchburg's most hlsn'7
apected citizens.
fotj&a&AjM. .

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