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HAIIii;i> AS MUST DI0K1NITK
S'fUp TO PEACH OI?' WOHLI) Is Quickest Possible Means of Kn nltling Nations to Rehabilitate Themselves. By John Qlelssnor, United News Staff Correspondent. Washington, July 11. ? President Harding's disarmament proposal has won almost universal approbation in Congress from Republicans and Democrats alike. The projected conference of the powers was hailed as a definite step toward world peace without foreign entanglements and as a possible means of enabling the nations of the world to rohabilitate themselves by cutting down gigantic expenditures for armies and navies. Many senators said they believed tlie administration would have been wiser to con line the discussions to the limitation of navies, and to have included the United States, Great Britain and Japan only. The possible inclusion of land disarmament, it was feared, might foredosm a con ference to failure, because of condi tions i? Europe which malce neces sary ttie n I'ulonance of lorco forces. The tripartite conference, limited to navies, was proposed by Senator Borah, of Idaho, in an amendment to tho naval appropriations bill. Borah Docltnra <o Oominont, Borah declined (o conimcnt on the President's action. lie is known to believe, however, that the effect of what has heen done will be destroyed by including five nations and by not specifically limiting discussions to sea iiov.'ui . Borah, it is understood, fears that the administration's ef forts not only are certain of failure, but that they may have the result of destroying the disarmament move ment. in Europe, lie is expected to make known his objections to the Senate when a favorable opportunity presents itself. Senator Lodge, of llussuchusotts, chairman of the Committee on For eign Relations, said lie approved thoroughly of what ! lie President had done, and expressed belief that the deliberations of any conference that may meet will be confined to a discussion of navies. Lodge ex plained that the reason for his be lief was that conditions in Prance have been such as to make large armies necessary. lie pointed out that land disarmament had not spe-j ciilcally been included, but that the way was left open for considering it if this were found feasible. j Certain to Receive Support. 1 Lodge declared the President's call would be certain to receive sup port from all quarters, lie saw no cause for objection from irrecon ciliablo opponents to the treaty on the grounds that the conference might he an opening wedge for a* association of nations or might in volve this country under the treaty and league. "The President quite clearly is working outside the league of na tions and the treaty," said Lodge. Senator Underwood, of Alabama, Democratic leader, expressed tho views of most minority members' when ho said: "I am heartily in favor of tho dis armament conference the President lias approved. I know of no way by which the world can pay its debts and got back on its feet, except through the reduction of armaments. I hope the powers will respond fav orably and quickly to the President, and that a conference can be carried through to a succwsful consumma tion." Would Follow Borah Proposal. Sonator Johnson, of California, disarmament advocate and leader in tho tight against, the league of na tions, thought it would have been better for tho President to have fol lowed tho terniB of the Borah pro posal. "Of course, I'm rory glad that any efforts shall ho made to reduce ar maments," he said. '1 agreed with Senator Uorah that the appropriate way to approach the matter was by the endeavor to have the three groat maritime powers reduce sea arma ments. If this could be done the rest would be easy; if it cannot be done there can be 110 real accomplishment. "Reduction of armament necessar ily can be had only by agreement. To destroy our defense and lessen our naval strength when other na tions either continue thoirs or in crease it, would be silly. The pro posal now, as 1 understand it, em braces land and sea disarmaments. To include armies in the ilrst en deavor complicates the situation and possibly makes it more difllcult. However, an attempt in good, faith will be most welcome to overtaxed people." Senator Penrose, of Pennsylvania, ?no of the leaders, said ho bad al ways favored disarmament, and fre quently had said so. He said that lie had favored reducing the navy ap propriations on their own account, even without a conference, and ques tioned that an international confer ence is necessary for America to make a beginning. 1 WRECKED CARS ARE FIR 101 >, FOLLOWING EXPIX>SION OF GAS Badly Injured Are Rushed to Hos pital, Where Two Succumb. Moundsvillo, W. Va., July 10. ? Five persons are known to be dead and approximately fifty injured at Langdon Field hero late today when a Martin bombing plane crashed into a group of automobiles parked on the grounds. An explosion followed, setting fire to tho machines. The dead wore all spectators. Lieuten ant C. R. Mclve, pilot, and Liouten ant T. II. Dunton, assistant pilot, were rescued by Carl MiHer, coach of Bethany College. Tho dead are: Carl Petitt, Fred Edge, Mrs. George Long, 65 years old, Moundsville, and an unidentified child, aged about 9, and Ralph Ilart zoll. Most of the injured were taken to tlip Olendnlo Hospital, where it was reported five were in a serious condition. A physician's office near by also was used as an omergoncy hospital, whoro it was reported two had died. Were Taking Off in Piano. The known dead woro of Mounds ville, with tho oxcoption of Edge, whoso homo was at Hound Hottoiu, W. Va. i Lieutenants Mclvo and Duuton woro taking off in t l?o government piano from Langdon Field, starting , from tlio south side of tho Hold, with 1 tho Ohio Hivor on tlioir loft. They j had risen about thirtj* foot, accord-' ing to tho reports, when tho piano ; swung sharply to tho -loft and i seo mod about to hit a hangar. An j apparent effort was made, it was; said, to throw the piano into tho j river, but it was Hying too low and crashed into a lino of automobiles} lined along the river bank. Trapped in Automobiles. Sixteen automobiles were Ihirncd, and tho dead, in most instances, wore trapped in tho machines. Sergeant Hay Duloy, on duty at tho field, assisted Coach Miller, a former army aviator, in extricating Mclvo and Duuton from the air piano. An engine of the Wheeling llro de partment was wrecked when at tempting to reach the scene of tho disaster. Tho pilots arrived at Moundsvillo Saturday aftornoon with the bomber from tho Martin factorios at Cleve land. Nearly a score of persons were ' either burned or injured so severely | as to require surgical attention. Of j tho injured at the Glondalo Hospital, the following were reported as tho most serious 'cases: Stanley Patrick, aged 8, Mounds villo, skull fractured; Leonard Dar rnh, 50, Moundsvillo, skull frac tured; Mrs. George cMrtz, Hollaire, Ohio, hurt internally and shoulder fractured. Many other residents of Monndsville are also at (lie hospital being treated for injuries and burns, including Mrs. Mary Stevens and her daughter. Alice, who were reported at first as being among the dead. J. M. McHroom and Mrs. Marion Koysor, of Moundsvillo, wore knock ed clear of blazing machines by the propeller of the bomber, and al- ? though severely bruised and shaken, wore not seriously injured. Lieutenants Mclvo and Duuton and Sergeant .lames Long, in charge of the Hold, declined to make any comment as to the cause of the ac cident. Lieutenant Duuton suffered slight burns about the face and hands, but neither he nor his com panion were hurt severely. Both arc regularly attached to Langdon Field, which is on the Ohio River in the (upper pail of Moundsvillo, and com prises an area of about ten acres. It was originally planned for private enterprises, but recently was taken over by the aviation division of the! War Department and has been desig nated as a midway station holween ( Dayton, Ohio, and' Washington, on the United States military airway. Sixteen automobiles were crushed into a mass and set lire, many of them tilled with people. Both tanks of the aircraft ex ploded, hurling the burning fuel over tho cars and spectators for several yards around. Duo to tho fact that many of tho less severely burned and injured woro rushed to their family physi cians for treatment, a complete list of the burned and injured cannot ho obtained until a complete check is k taken of the cases in the hands of every physician in the city. I ' Forty foot from whore tho wreck ed plane stopped, and directly in its path, is a temporary structure used to store dynamite by a contractor who is sinking a new coal mine shaft. The shed contained 2,000 pounds of dynamite, and had the plane crashed into the shod, it is be lieved tho loss of life would have boon greater. I ? ? - ? ; , CHAM) LOI h;k AFrOINTMKNTS. i ! ? Committco on Law and Supervi sion- ? Stanhope I~icy, Rev. C. G. Cabell, 10. F. Scott. Committee on Finance ? D. C. Johnson, C. II. Clarke, Jr., J. A. Wil liamson. Committee on Appeals and Griev ances ? J. F. Bentley, J. H. Dagner, j VI. I). Logan. i Committee on Dispensation and Charters ? (}. G. Ilairston, Georgo W. Foreman, I. A. Jackson. Committee on Printing and Sup plies ? Albert V. Norrell, Sr., Dr. J. O. Dawson, Rev. W. D. Storrs. Committee on State of the Order ? C. D. Callahan, II. II. Tinsley, Joshua Williams. Committee 011 Obituary ? Ixjo Woolridge, Jr., Chas. 11. Jones, J. 10. .1. Moore. Special Committee: On Defense Fund ? llevry C. Conway, Geo. W. Uison, D. C. Johnson, Rev. J. II. Bin ford, Rev. R. G. Adams. Endowment Advisory Board ? John R. Chiles, J. II. Martin, 1'. W. White, Rev. \V. 10. Brown, Itov. I*. J. Morris, Moses Carter, J. 11. Allen, Dr. D. \V. Palmer, F. It. Banks, Itov. J. W. Pryor, George 10. Hooker, U. S. G. Froe, W. II. Thorogood, Thro man Cftu-ke, K. S. Kcone. Committee 011 Returns and Cre dentials ? D. C. Canada, 10. M. Cana day, J. B. Evans. ? Committee 011 Business ? George \V. Rison, A. C. Mabroy, Rev. It. G. Adams, John T. Taylor, \V. W. Urqu hnrt. FIRST MT. OlilVIO NOTES. Newtown, Va., July 12. Mrs. Mattie Baylor is also attend ing the Summer Normal at Manassas. Mrs. Bettie Corbin returned from Baltimore a few days ago. Mrs. Martha Roane has returned from Philadelphia, where she has been spending some time with friends. Mr. Willie Braxton, who has been visiting in Philadelphia, returned last Friday. Many of tho farmers of this sec tion have begun to gather their cu cumbers: tho vines are growing splendidly. Mrs. Martha Rust returuod Fri day from Philadelphia. The Sunday school and preaching services were largely attended last Sunday. Don't forget the services next Sunday at 3 P. M. Mrs. 1j. V. Harvey delivered an address at Paul's Cross Road last Sunday to a very appreciative audi ence. HOWARD UNIVERSITY VVA SI1INGTON, D. C. Founded by GENERAL 0. 0. HOWARD J. S TANLEY DURKKB, A. M., Ph.D., D. D.. President i: MM Err J. SCO'IT, a. M., LL. D., Secretary-Treasurer COLLEGIATE AND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS Jtttliot' College, covering the Freshman orul Sophomore yeors and lending to the Senior School*. Sctliot' Schools, consisting of the Schools of Liberal Arts, Education, Journal - ism, and Commerce and Finance, granting respectively tho degrees, A. B. or B. S., A. B. or B. S. in Education; B. S. in Journolism; B. S. in Commerce and Finance. School of Applied Science, four year course, granting the degree, B. S. in Civil Engineering, B. S. in Electrical Engineering, B. S. in Mechanical Enginoering, B. S. in Architecture, B. S. in Agriculture, and B. S. in Household Economics. Evening C 'lasses. Tho work of the Junior College and the Senior Schools may be taken in ovcaing classes with fuH credit. School of Music, four year course, granting the degree of Mm. B. School of Religion, three year course, granting the degrees of B. D. and Th. B. Courses ore offered also by correspondence. School of Law, three year course, granting tho degree of L.L. B. School of Mcdlcitic, including Medical, Dootal, Pharmaceutical Colleges. Four yoar courses for Medical and Doutal students; three year course for Pharmaceutical stud?n($. Following degrees granted: M. D., D. D. S., Phar. C. Sludsils nay tnlor fw colliglale weak at the begtcnlnt ol any quarter. T1 ( Autuiun (Jwln KIXJISTKATION J Winter Qixirlor Spring Quarter ? Sopti .U 28. 29, 38, 1921 Jatituri 3, 4, 1922 Marek 18. 2?. 1922 FOR UATAhOU A XI) IX FOR HA 7/ ON n/HTfC V, D. WILKINSON, Roslslrar IIOWAIU) UN1VERS1TT WASHINGTON. I). C. "I* HAISR TROUBLE LET CAI.VACURA STOP YOUR HAIR l-'ALUNQ t.KT OB &END you an IntcrcMlnpr sworn statement of tin- remarkable results obtained from 0A1A A Ct'KA l>y Mrs. I.iiiu llolpvrio Also hundreds of otlirr hums from pleiuyxl customers. DELAYS ARE DANCER OUS. If you milTer from Dandruff, I'alllnyr llalr, Ilalil liess l'remuturely tiiay llalr, Stiipy, Sticky or Matted llalr, ItchtiiK ot Kczeina of tho Scalp <ln not ncirtcet it. Try tc relievo tlio trouble at once, l.et us rentl yuu our illustrated hook. "The Triumph of Hcii'Di'i1 Over Ihihltiesti," ami a liberal >mm|iie of Calvaout.-v. SIMPLE TEST-Kxam iiiu the hair on your coinh. Take wnriilnjr if the root is palo. dry. dead & Mtj wm jjikittitt mmm Trom Piiotoijrflph -Not Retouched Successfully Treated THE CALVAGURA METHOD ky\ INVARIABLY PRODUCES ORATIFYINa RESULTS looking. Correct the trouble If you want to save your hair ami make it ktmw. LET US PnOVK to you tliat the . CAIA'AOUIIA MKTIIOI> of llalr Oil turo Mops hair fallltiK, driven away \ 'lam'riitr anil eczema of tho ncalp, fwniote.. Kiowtliof new hair. LET OS SEND you n convincing ?ainple of C.M.VACt lt.V No. I, alto fe, Y;'. an I nteretliHK hook on care of kKI..' hull' and scalp. As evidence of ' your poml faith oncloK< tell eentu, silver or fttnmpi, ami tho aamplv mul interesting hook will bo promptly maiieil you. Addrevs Union Laboratory, X Calva S| root BlnBhamten, N.V. Successful Scientific Treatment DO IT ROW, BEFORE YOU FOROET. Til 10 NK<i\KO ItAlt ASSOCIATION. I To the Members of the National N?> gro Miij- Association of the I'niteii States. j (5entlcmen: j The next animal meeting of the National Negro liar Association will lie held in the city of Atlanta, (!a., August 17, 18, lit, 1JI21, at the same time the Business League Press As sociation, National Negro Hankers' j Association, Funeral Directors' Asso- I elation, ami other auxiliary orgnni- . stations will hold (heir sessions in that city. Wo want to urge upon every mem ber of (he liar Association through out the country in good standing to bo present either in person or by a representative from their local bar. There was never a tiniQ when the ripe experience and combined wis dom of the members of our frater nity are more needed, especially when we are reminded that our country is being reconstructed along both international and national lines. Membership in some local bar and admission to practice in the highest courts of your State are the only prerequisites to membership in the National Negro liar Association, and negro lawyers all over the country are urged to be present and to join. All attorneys who intend to bo pres ent should communicate with the president or secretary on or before August 17, 1021. Let us get together, stand to gether and work together. (Signed) PERRY W. HOWARD, President, Department of Jus tice, Washington, D. C. (Signed) S. D. McdlDD, Secretary, 510 W .Adams St., Jacksonville, Fla. S1CI il<M 'ON T I tOI j AND STEW ARDSHIP. Rt. Rev. Charles Henry Hrent, Bishop of Western New York, who was for a number of years Bishop of the Philippines, in an address at Hampton Institute, said: "I feel that perliaps the greatest contribution America has made to the Philippines has booi> along the lino of education ? industrial, agri cultural, an'd above all, moral. What, after all, is the good of education, unless we are able to use it to the advantage of the whole race? What is the good of education unless wo are able to control our lives, our minds, our affections, and our bodies, so as to make Ibis world a better world and to bring happiness to those with whom we come into contact? You are here to gather privileges in order that you may ren der good service. You are stewards. The principle of stewardship is writ ten in the human heart. Even in such conditions as some of the peo ple among whom 1 worked in the Philippine Islands wo had some delicate and exquisite illustrations of this conviction of stewardship. "I have great belief in the Ameri can people. I have great heliof in the colored people. I look forward to the day when you will be making your full contribution to the life of this country in a way that will bring you honor and credit, but it can bo done only so far as you observe the two groat fundamental principles to which I have drawn your attention. First, you must be master of your selves ? master of your inner world. | You must have complete self-control; . and then, having that, you will bo J able to go out and fulfil your stew ardship." - ? The Armstrong High and Normal School building in not to bo erected | this year; although the students art# sadly in need of tho structure. Tho Rayo Thoatre has closcd for the summer. It was not a buccow from tho start. It. is reported that tho Ilippodromo management has secured control of tho Globo Thoatre. NEWS ROANOKR, V A . , Ju!y 12. ? Mr. Frank Woods of Ninth Avenue li:i d a serious accident Inst Sabbath wlillo return inn from a basket meeting. The car turned over and injured (ho husband, wife and chKdron, some very beriouxly . They are being trea.ted at liurroll Armorial Hospital. Mr. R. i\5. Crawley of 2 19 Elovenlli Avenue, N. W; is under going treatment for appendicitis at Roannko Hospital'. Miss Hattio Johnson and little sister leave Thuivday for a month's Visit to their sister at Simons, W. Va. ? Rev. A. L. James, I). D. was called homo to the bedside of his mother, who was very il'. last week. The funeral services of Mr. Clay Thaxt.n wore ho d Sunday morning at Mt. Zion A. M. 13. Church. He was a member of Mt. Zion n.nd of It. O. Dickerson'is class . Dr. Hatcher delivered the eu!ogy and Mr. Dick erson spoke of his life., IKiev. Ra/eigh Alon/.o Scott of tlio A. M. 13. Zion Church 'rendered his great ono man concert on -last Mondity night . All were pleased at Mt. Zion last Monday and a silver offering of $00.3(5 wai* raised. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Traynlinm will leavo Sunday for Pittsburgh on their weeks vacation . There wore excoTlent services at. tho High Street Baptist Church. Iter. W. R. Loo delivered a very strong and helpfn'- sermon. Mr. Bolford W. Lnwteon, Jr. of the University of MichSga^n is tho guest, of his parents. He had a very successful (erm>. Rev. William W. Deener, evangel ist and gospel singer of Washington D. C. was a. visitor here this week . Rev. and Mrs. Deener are conducting meetings a.t IDiamoiul 15^11 Baptist Church at Lynchburg, Va. Mrs. Harriet Meadows and M'":r Gaynello Brown aro the guest of her daughter and friend. Mis* Alfra Meadows and Mrs. ' Li 101 an Jono* in Richmond, Va. Mr. M,'elviii_ Turner of 110 Seventh Avonue, N. W. spent tho Fourth of July in Washington. Mrs. Julia. Hughes Howard niui Miss Siii-io Hughes <i>f Now Haven, Conn . aro the guest of their father Mr. James T. Hughes for the summer . Mr. Bert Spencer returned to (ho city from Spencer, Va. where he attended the bedside and burial of his father, Mr. Richard Spencer. Mr. William Staples spent tho Fourth in Bluefle'.d, W. Va. He was tho guest of Mrs. Mary L. Brown. Tie wa.s accompanied by Julius Coles of Charleston, W. Va. Come to the Franklin Cafe and try our noonday meal. They can't ho boat. 40 cents. J. C. Dugger Manager, 102 Henry St. The Community Club of N. R. held its semi a.ninal banquet on the Fourth of . July in IC. of P. Castle Hall. Mr. James Swift was the toast-master. Those participating were: Rev. W. W.. Hicks, D. D., Rev, J. R. Williams, Mrs. Mary Rice, Mr. and Mrs. .Tames Swift, Mr. and Krs. Charles Spraggins, Mr. and Mrs. James Croson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Abbott, Mr. and Mrs. McKinley Rice, Mjr. and Mrs. Joseph Casey, Mr. and Mrs. Mioses Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Taylor Missos Lillian Tucker and Lena Bonds After a short but spicey program aul were seated to partake of a deli clour* menu prepared by Chef Taylor which was delectable. After tho banquet a'fl went, home wishing the somi annual banquet would como oftoner. The Community Club Is a c.Jul) doing eleemosynary iwork among tho real poor and needy of N. H. / The Star Hair Grower. masons A Wonderful Hair Dressing Grower. ONE THOUSAND AGENTS WANTED. Good Money Made. We want Agents in every city and village to sell the The Star Heiir Grower, This Is a Wonderful Preparation. Can be used With or Without Straightening Irons. Sells for 25cts. per Box ? One 25ct. Box will prove its value. Any person that^will use a 25ct. Box will be convinced. No Matter Wfoat I-Ia? Kailed to Grow Your Hair, Olye THE STAR HAIR GROW BR a TRIAL and be Convinced. Send 35 ct? foir Kull ?isse Box. if you wish to be an Agent, send $1.00 and we will send you a Full Supply that you can begin work at once- ? also Agent's Terms. J Send all money by money order to THE STAR HAIR GROWER, Mfs. Box 812, Greensboro, Nj C. j HOI KS: ?>:<)<> to ?:<?(? ? :$:<)<? to 7:<M) <%* <%> **? ??? ??? ??> <%> <*?> Rend The Planet for information concerning the world's "doings" ami watch our advertisements. May hap von will see the very thing yon have heen looking fov. I no I NORTH THIRD STREET 1 MECHANICS HANK BUILDING Wo Are Remodeling Cleaning and j llcblocking OLD STRAW HATS ' jn (ho Latest Spring Styles for both Ladies and Gentlemen . PARCEL POST ORDERS A SPECIALTY . WANTED? A Posit/on as Job Printer Apply T. H, Jones, Ware Neck Va. VIRGINIA ? In Hustings Conrl Part II City of Richmond, May 18, 1921. MAUDE LEnVIS, Complainant ?a. ARTHUR L. LEVIS Defendant The object of tins suit is to obtain ' for tQie Complainant a divorce from thy bonds of matrimony from the de- j j fondant upon the grounds of desert I ion and abandonment for more than : three years prior to the commence ment of this suit. 1 And an aflUlavit having been made and filed that the defendant, Arthni I Llndsey Lewis is not a resident of the Stiite of Virginia and that diligence has been used to ascertain in wiiai County or Corporation he is withoutl effect, it is ordered that lie do appear | here within ten days after the duo publication of this order and do what ,is necessary to protect his interest it> I tliis suit . I A Copy: I Teste: W. E. DU VAT,, Clerk. ' C. Minims, p. q. ? ? ? .? j i jtiajjj I VIRGINIA? In the Law and Equity! Court of the City of Rihemond tho ! lOtli day of March 1921. X I ARNETTA E. HOMES Plaintiff against In Chancery ! CHARLES W. HOLMES, ..Defendant Tho object of this suit is to ob tain a divorce from tho bond of matrimony '?y the plain tiff from the defendant on the ground natural lm potency of the body exist ig at the time of marriage. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the dofendant, Chorles Will' ms Holmes is not a resident of tho Stato of Virginia It is ordered that he appear hero within ten days j after the duo publication of this or- j der and do what may bo necessary i to protect his interest In this suit. A Copy : Todto: LUTHER LIBBY, Clerk. J. E. I3YRD, P. Q. 532 1-2 N. Second Street. i .vw-jww, tbNnmvi IVlay Gilbert Praises EXELENTO QUININE POSViAiDE Says her hair has grown 28 inches long by using rep-- this wonder ful hair grower YOU can have soft, silky hair that can be easily dressed. Exelento lias made happy thousands of women who had course, nappy hair. It will do tho same for you. If yjour hair is brittle and lifeless or if vou have dandruff and itch ing scalp, try a box of EXELENTO QUININE POMADE. Lor sale nt nil tlrujr stores. Price hy mail 25c on rccclnt of stamps or coin GENTS WANTED? Write for Particulars f AC, EXELENTO MEDICINE COMPANY, Atlanta, Georgia Wo make Kxki.knto Skin Hkautifikr, nn ointment for dark, oallow Bkiim, used irt treatment of ukiit trouble*). BLANKETS - COMFORTS Fine Dresses, Hats, Shoes, Skirts, Rugs Waists, Sheets, Spreads, Curtains EASY TERMS RICHMOND RARGAIN HOUSE 818-820 N. FIRST STREET rifONB If ADISON 71?4-J BEAUTY AIDS FOR DARK COMPLEXIONS . HOW ART IMPROVES UPON NATURE. A 1,1 self respecting people naturally wish to look their best. It makes othoiM respect yoi^ admire you and lore you. It makcB you respect yourself and it pays from a business standpoint. You owe it to yoursolif and to your friends to make your*solf as attractive as possible at all times. No matter how dark your complex ion may bet you can brighten it to a most attractive light brown or pink brown by using Dr. Frqd Palmer's Skin Whitener Ointment as directed. It co.?ts on'y 25 cents> is perfectly safe and Is by far the most satisfac |ory skin bleach for a dark complex ion . No matter how oily shiny or bumpy your complexion may be you can make it. smooth soft and attractive by using Dr. Fred Palmer's Skin Whitener Soap followed by his Face Powder. They cost only. 1 2f> cents each per package and give you satisfaction and pleasure many times their cost. To straighten and soften hansli unruly hair and make it easy to dress attractively you will find Dr. Frotl Palmer's Ilair Dresser the most de lightful and satisfactory of toilet requisites. D<* not use hot combs and irons for straightening the hair 'They take the hfo out of the hair; make it brittle, break it and simply ruin your hair. Use only Dr. Fred Palmer's Hair Droisser and you wi find that it solves perfectly tho prob lem of making your hair straight easy to dross, attractive and healthy in growth. Tho price is only 25c. Dr. Fred Palmer has mado a life study of the toilet needls of dark complexions. Hits beauty aids are' 11 <t on'y the best, but are perfectly harmless to the skin and hair which they beautify and mako healthy. I Most drug stores sell Dr. Fred Palmers' toilet requisites. If your druggist cannot supply you send $1.03 (including war tax) and wo will send you postpaid a fuH bize package 0 ( each of tho four articles. Address, Dr. Fred Palmer's Laboratories, Desk ' 34-A, Atlanta, Goorgia. Noto ? -You ca.11 mako money very easily in your spare time selling Dr. Fred Palmer's Beauty Aidfc to your frionds and acquaintances. Write for attractive offer to agents.? adv. WANTED? TWO FIRST CLASS COL| ORED BARBERS for white trade, j $30 a week guarantee. Write or] wire LAFAYHTTE W . ROBINSON 1 10 S. Goorge Street, Cumberland 1 Maryland* ; SILK 1 SHIRTS $3.90 BUY in the Great Unrivalled NEW YORK MARKET Send 10 cents in stamps for infor mation concerning any desired article or supply. C?. C. SCARLETT Ri-sidicnt Buy icr 244 W. 64th St., New York City WANTED ? A Good Colored SAXO PMONR Player and a PIANO Player at once for Cabaret and Dance Ilall' service. Ntone but com do tent woman pr man need apply. Transportation furnished. Gviod Salary. Room and Board. Apply J. T. WI-IITIO, Proprietor, IIOTETj DIXIE, Raleigh, West Virginia . REMOVAL NOTICR. By this medium wo wish to thank our friends of Church Hill and vaclnl ty for their co-operation and patronago during our operation in their com munity. V, On and after Juno the first we shall be located at 221 East. Clay St.. where wo will be glad to meet our old friends and new ones and try to please yon by our up-to-dato sorvico. BOWLES AND SHACKELFORD Pharmacists. REDUCE YOUR WEIGHT at the rato of 10 to 35 pounds per month . By simple guaranteed safe, reliable treatment, tassco will rod u co your weight wlthoat iinireceflsnry exerclso n.nd dieting, and will not Injuro or weaken your system . Writo today for FREE 60c box enclosing 1B? in silver or stamps with this ad to Tassco Company, Boston, Ma?s.