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T S. Settle of Community Service, luc., Hands Deed to Kev. K H. Hamilton and Associates for At tractive. Non-Commercial Kecreat ional Center—Charles S. Kaufman of City Council and Principal cregg of Hampton Are Among Speakers (.By Win. Anthony Aery.) HAMPTON, Ya., April 3.—"Jubilee Night’ was recently celebrated at tue “Community House,” wneu i. s. seiue 01 Washington, D. C., serving as tue representative of Community Service. Incorporated, wnich has developed a National program, handed over to the Hampton Colored Community Service Incorporated, a deed tor the attractive and centrally located property wuicu was developed during Uie vvoiiu vvai as a rewreauou center by War Camp Community Service and whicn was re centiy purchased for $5000 by tue coi-, ored citizens of Hampton, under tue | leadership of the Kev. K H. Hamilton, who since the war, has continueu to deveiop a spirit of seif-help and cc operation among colored citizens The large audience included u uumbei oi local wUite citizens who expressed a deep interest tn this constructive so ciai work. . _i vficmtl. iVir. aeiue rBiwiw* w **— 1'uitU, unsellishuess, worn, and oo-upona tou which this community enterprise represented• * ih.s property. :ie s*»ai, ,Lus been sold to une colored people o*., Hampton us a uon-cummemai tenter whicu will provtue colored people w an wholesome recreation uuu witi bi*n0 about better social condaious. ihe ob jects ot tuts community nouse, ua smt-j eu in the ueeu, are ‘better moral aitai industrial couuiuous, neiutu anu woo taie; proper opportunities tor pmy uuu recreation; a more adequate neighuoi | hoou expression ana a better tuoiui me.’ WORK WINS SUPPORT. k Rev. E. H. Hamilton, chairman oi the executive board oi the community center, accepteu the deed wittt an acknowledgment ot me u'emendoua responsibility whicu it imposes. "vVe have striven,” he said, "to maxe this center protiiable and serviceable to the community. We have the loyal sup port and co-operation of many citizeuo We are also grateful to many white triends who have responded to our eul.a. The press has heartily cofoperat ed with us in ail our campaigns. Dur ing February we reached over 18K7 per sous, not including many children who came to play on these grounds. We need tlte continued support of all our friends. Here all folks work for the common good.” I Charles S. Kaufman, speaking for the city government, declared that this community center furnishes a won derful opportunity of building up mor al character. ,‘When you make bettei enditions,” he said, you better moral conditions. We are proud that we have citizens who have made thia ac complishment. You are entitled to sup port and you will get it.” l>r. James E. Gregg brought the audi ence the congratulations and* good wishes of Hampton Institute. “We are ready,” he said, .‘to pay out money for the things we care for. Colored people^ are always open-handed and open hearted when a good cause comes along This Community House will be worth our loyalty because it gives spiritual strength, gladness and peace. Those who come to serve and help unselfish ly will get the greatest pleasure. We have the most fundamental things in common. This Community House represents the idea of neighborlinesst” Two local colored clergymen, the Rev. G. H. West and the Rev. J. C. Wril liams, took part in the program. Sgt. George Holland of the Phoebus Colored Civic Center spoke. He was followed by Lawyer George W. Fields of Hamp-, ton. Albert How who has been associ ated with the work of Hampton Insti tute since its founding in 1868. spoke briefly pud encouragingly. J. Wirt Rob inson directed the taking of a free- j will offering on this “Jubilee Night.” Music was furinshed by the Hampton Institute Quartet. The Rev. E. H. Ham ilton presided. THE THOMAS JEFFERSON MEMORIAL FOUNDATION. President Calvin Coolidge like his two immediate predecessors in office, Messrs. Wilson and Harding, has set the stamp of his approval on the movement to establish Monticello as a permanent memorial to Thomas Jeff erson. In a letter to Frederick A. Walli3, Commissioner of Correction, who as chairman of the citizen’s committee, invited him to attend the testimonial dinner to be given to the Board of Gov ernors of the Thomas Jefferson Mem orial Foundation at the Hotel Com modore. on Monday April 7, the Presi dent says, in expressing regret at his inability to be present: “The Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation is carrying on a work de serving of all encouragement and sup port. In making sure that Monticello, the home of Thomas Jefferson shall be preserved as one of the national seats of patriotic sentiment, the Foundation has taken its place among the genuine ly patriotic movements of the couri-, try.” "* -n From a namesake of the President—1 but not a relative—Commissioner Weil lis has also received an appreciative j note in answer to his invitation to the dinner. It Is from Joseph Randolph! Coolidge of Boston, the oldest living di rect descendant of Thomas Jefferson. Because of his age—he is in his ninety, sixth year—Mr. Coolidge will be un able to attend the dinner. He is a great grandson of Thomas Jefferson, his fath er. Joseph Coolidge, having married El len Randolph, one of the eleven chil dren of Martha Jefferson, the elder of Jefferson’s two children, who married her second cousin. Thomas Mann Rian- ] dolph, later Governor of Virginia. A younger brother of Joseph Randolph Coolidge, Thomas Jefferson Coolidge, ■ r* ] of Boston, was Minister to France Just a century after that post had been first filled by his distinguished ancestor. Among the descendants of Jefferson who have accepted invitations to the dinner are Dr. 0. Mason Smith of Fred ericksburg, Va.; J. H. Ruffin, of New York; and Mrs. H. K. Hutchens ot New I Rochelle. The dinner will inaugurate the cele bration of ‘Jefferson Week,” which will be brought to a close with an impres sive celebration of Jefferson’s birthda> ! at Monticello, on April 13.—It is to be given according to the luciiation, in recognition of the vigorous and patrio L t^c services of the Governors of the Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation in making the first $100,000 cash pa> ment and in securing the physical pos session of Monticello for the nation.’ Rodman Wanamaker is Treasurer of the Committee. Among the vice-chair men are Governor Scott C. Bone oi Alaska, w'ho accompanied President Harding on his vis 1ft to that territory last summer; Governor Jay J. Morrow of the Canal Zone; Governor Charles R. Mabey of Utah; Lieutenant Gover nor George R. Lunn of New York, Francis A. Palotti, Secretary of State of Connecticut; Aaron H. Grout, Secre tary of State of Vermont; W. G. Great house, Secretary of State of Nevada; Frank C. Jordan, Secretary of State of California; former Judge Abram I. Elk us of the New York State Court of Appeals; Augustus Thomas, George J. Ryan, President of the New' York City Board of Education; William H. Wood in. President of the American Car and Foundry Co.; Edmond Alfred Guggen beim; Ralph Jonas, vice president of the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce; and Julian D. Fairchild, vice-president of the Kings County Trust Company of Brooklyn. 1 IUJ luiuumvuu vu unique in that its membership repre sents not only all sections of the coun try but prominent representatives of the leading religious denominations and of the two great political parties. Among the members are Chancellor El mer E. Brown of N. Y. University; Secretary of Labor James J. Davis; Frederick F. Reese, Bishop of the Epis copal Church of Georgia; Cordell Hull, Chairman of the Democratic National Committee; Dennis J. O'Connell, Rom an Catholic Bishop. Richmond; Collins Denny, of Richmond, Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church; William F. McDowell of Washington, Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church; Rev. Charles S. MacFarland. general secre tary of the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ of America; Mayor Edward W. Quinn of Cambridge, Mass. John Barton Payne, chairman of the American Red Cross; Judge George W. Ray of the United States District Court, of New York; Mrs. M. N. Cald well. associate member for Virginia of the Republican National Committee; Justice William F. Hagerty of the New York State Supreme Court, Brooklyn; Clark Howell, editor of The Atlanta Constitution; Judge W’illiam H. At well of the United States District Court, Dallas, Texas; Edmund T. Ar ras, President of the Kiwanis Club In ternational; Dr. Frank J. Goodnow, President of John Hopkins University; Dr. H. W. Chase President of the Uni versity of North Carolina; Mrs. D. A. McDougal. woman member of the Dem ocratic National Committee for Okla homa; Francis H. Sisson vice-presi dent of the Guaranty Trust Company of New York; Charles H. Ebbets, Pres ident of the Brooklyn National League Baseball Club; Julian Goldman, Presi dent of Julian Goldman stores and many others. TROTTER TESTIMONIAL ON 52ND ANNIVERSARY. Hon. Wm. H. Lewis, Treasurer of Guardian Rjelief and Trotter Anniversary Committee. We whose names are with these words printed, remembering that April 7th, is the birthday anniversary of William Monroe Trotter, remembering also, most of us, that he began syste matic battle for racial equality 25 years1 ago, knowing so well his financial loss es for years, under increasing debts which he struggles daily so hard to meet or circumvent, do feel constrained to ask every reader of th'e Guardian to join with us to lift this burden now. Several hundred dollars are urgent ly needed to save The Guardian and Trotter Works, and) more to make it secure. For his 52nd anniversary in this quarter century of his agitation I for his race, we ask your liberal contri butions so as to share, each of us, part of the cost of work done voluntarily for each and all of us. Send donations at once to Hon. Wm. H. Lewis. Treasurer of Guardian Fund Old South Building, Boston, Mass1., all subscribers, readers and sympathizers. E. T. Morris, Mrs. R. E. Newman, Albert G. Wolff, Mrs. L. L. Feurtado, C. F. Butler; Mrs. M. E. Gibson; Chas. L. Ravsor; Wm. D. Brigham, Mrs. A. Hunt, Edgar P. Benjamin, Esq., Mrs. W. 0. Taylor, Dr. Benj. E. Robinson, Edgar Randolph. Mr. an'1 Mrs. E. A. Kenswil, Rev. B. W. Swain, Malcolm Banks, Wm. H. Lewis, Treasurer—Com mittee. *' ARKANSAS JUDGE TELLS RACE SUCCESS IS BY EARNEST WORK (Preston News Service) LITTLE ROCK. April 3>-Discuss- J ing the subject of, “How to Achieve Success" Judge John W. Wade of Cir cuit Court, spoke to more than 1,500 race men and women Sunday afternoa at a mass meeting of the American Civ ic League held, in the Taborian Tem ple. The jurist spoke on many ways in which he said members of the race might achieve success, urging his hear ers principally to do well whatever un dertaken. It was the first mass meeting of the league since its organization, about two months ago. According to the plans of the organization, well-known speakers of both races will, from time to time, address mass meetings. The league numbers 135 members and it is said that similar organizations will be perfected in different parts of the state. The purpose of the league is to bet ter conditions along economic, social and civic activities among Negroes or Arkansas and encourage home owner ship. Riev. R. M. Carver, pastor of Un ion Baptist Church is president and A. W. Zilton is secretary. i: ORPHAN ASYLUM REPORTED “UNFIT FOR HABITATION.” (Preaton anwws service.) NEWARK, N. J>., April 3.—Such flagrant violations of health ordinanc es were found in the Good Samaritan Orphan Asylum, an institution for col ored orphans at 252 Riverside Avenue last Wednesday according to Police man Gary that he called in officials of the Health Department and of the Chil dren’s Aid Society for an investigation Consideration of the evidence was given last Thursday afternoon by Health Officer Craster when Mrs. Mai tie Morris who conducts the institu tion, had a hearing. Officer Garry found an eight-momns old boy, suffering from pneumonia, tied in a chair beside a wide open win dow. He had the boy removed to the City hospital. The child’s condition is reported, however, as not serious. Gar ry said that he had teamed that the child was the baby of a young girl, said to be an inmate of the home. The policeman said that he and sev eral members of his squad went to the home some few days ago to make furth er investigation into a crime of a seri ous nature committed by a ISbyear old boy upon a 14-year old girl, both in mates of the home. The boy was arrest ed last week and his case is now pend ing in the Family Court. The home, which houses uirrteen boys and sixteen girls, most of them un der sixteen years of age, ‘ reeked with filth and is unfit for human habits tion” Garry said. The water pipes in the basement were frozen and bursi and sewuge covered the cellar floor, he declared. Every Dea-room is imny ana me ciom ing showed signs of having been long unwashed. Most of the children seem ed to be under-nourished and all were without proper clothing. Garry said that when he and his squad arrived they saw a quantity or clothing that had been contributed to the home through- cnaritable organiza tions being loaded on a junk wagon. Although most of the clothing was new and fit for most any home, in Gar ry’s opinion, it was evident that Mrs Morris thought it more profitable to dispose of the material to a junk deal er. He stated that among the items disposed of were new bed sheets, ki monos; and linens. In a wood shed in the rear, Officer Garry said, he found at least 1,500 pairs of shoes that bad been allowed to go to ruin. Health officers said further investi gation would be made. PLEASED WITH WORK DONE FOR CHILDREN. (Preston News Service' MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 3—C. W. Areson, assistant director of the Child Welfare League of America, spent Mon., and Tues., in Memphis in confer ence with leaders in work dene for children. Before leaving the city, Dr. Areson commended the child welfare program of the city and expressed the belief that much will be accomplish™! during the coming year. Discussing the work of the council’*, committee on Negro Welfare, and the plan of operation of the Charles Wilson Children’s Home to be established for care of orphaned and dependent Negro children. Mr. Areson declared this work ranks with the most notable con tributions to welfare work for coldrea people of any city in the country DK. SCOTT DELIVERS ADDRESS IN NEW HAVEN CHURCH. (Preston News Service.) NEW HAVEN, April 3.—Dr. Em mett J. Scott, Secretary-Treasurer of Howard University, was the principal speaker on Sunday evening at a meet ing under tbe auspices of the Men’s Club of Dixwell Avenue Congregation al church of which Dr. E. F. Goin, is pastor. “Health and education are the founda tion stones upon which the Negro race must build” declared Dr. Scott. ‘If the Negro will but look to the develop ment of these two vital factor^ in race progress, all other things will be added unto him.” Dr. Scott urged members of the race to make serious efforts to reduce sick ness and death among its ranks. As to education he stressed a more intimate study of the history and achievements of the race. Dr. Scott lamented the fact that many Negro youths are more familiar with the history of the an cient and medieval period than they are with that stirring chapter which Concerns the freedom and achieve ments of the Negro of tbe present day. DR. JOHN HOPE DISCUSSES RACE PROBLEM AT WELFARE MEET. I (Preston News Service.) ATLANTA, GA„ April 3.—i^ast Wed nesday Dr. John Hope, president of Morehouse College, pres'ded. or rather led the discussion concerning th-' v at the state conference of Social Wei fare Workers of Georgia. Dr. Hope pro sented a considerable data, that appar ently made a very favorable impression on the delegates. His recommenda tions about welfare work among Ne groes received careful consideration and Dr. Hope has been asked to co-op erate with the associate in the wn-k WHITES SEIZE A TRUSTY FROM COW ARD CHAIN GANG GUARD AND KILL HIM. (PrMton New* Scrvitw) OORDELE, Ga., April :>—A crowd o' approximately one hundred white me’ last Thursday night forcibly (?) too1' John HayesL Negro trusty in the Crise county chain gang from guards Parkei and Peterson, of the county force, and riddled his body with bullets after stringing his body up to a tree ai Coney bridge. It is said that: scores of wnit ! women and children witnessed the lynching. It is also stated that the officers were attempting to escape into Bibb county with Hayes following his ar rest on a charge of alleged attack up on a white woman, the daughter of an official of the county farm. There is a rumor, although not sup ported by evidence, going the rounds that a white man with his faice blacken ed with lamp black and wearing gloves attempted to attack the young lady. It Is said that she did not positively lden tify Hayes as her assailant. Where Everybody Goes. R AY O THEATRE Matinee Daily, 3 to 5:30, 10-15-25c Every Night, 6:30 to 11:30, 10-25-35 Entire Change of Show Mon. Thurs. BEST FEATURE PICTURES. WEEK OF APRIL 7TH TO 12TH. Monday—Tuesday—Wednesday THe FUN REVUE CO. Presents “THE CAT’S WHISKERS” A Riot of Laughs, Music, Fun!! 40—RICHMOND BOYS & GIRLS-40 With Thelma Davis, Twilight Quar tette and All The Other Favorites. ;* v • Thursday—Friday—Saturday The Treat of the Season The GEORGIA MINSTRELS 25—Singers—Dancers—jEndmen—2 5 EXTRA JAZZ BAND DON’T MISS IT THURSDAY Night Benefit for the Treble Clef Club. FRIDAY Night, April 11—APPLE EATING CONTEST. Biggest Laugih You Ever Had!! tf^SIX BIG SPECIALS Monday—FREE SOUVENIR NIGHT. Tuesday—COUNTRY STORE NIGHT Wednes.—FREE CHICKEN NIGHT Thursday—SURPRISE NIGHT! Friday—CONTEST NIGHT. Saturday—PAY NIGHT. [harrisburg n. a. a. c. p. FIGHTS CONGRESSMAN WHO WROTE PREJUDICE HISTORY Candidacy for Congress of Leon C. Prince, is being fougut by the Harr.s burg, Pa., Branch of the National Asso ciation for the Advancement of Color ed People, lyliieh. lias published a .leaf let containing quotations from a book written by Mr. Prince with statements derogatory to colored people. Mr. Prince is quoted as predicting the disappearance of the Negro and as saying “The average Negro has not the first notion of moral responsibility. He possesses neither strength of will nor power of conscience to resist the inclination of his baser nature. ” Before these and other quotations from Mr. Prince’s book, showing a sim ilar bias, the Harrisburg Branch, N. A. A. C. P., declares: “The following extracts from ‘A Bird’s Eye View of American History’ written by Mr. Leon C. Prince stamp him as an unfit person to represent any American constituency in Con gress.” --— STRANGE POWER! ARE YO(U UNDECIDED, UNHAPPY in doubt, unlucky, troubled* not welll? Write confidentially. to GRACE GRAY' DE LON1G, “The Lit tle White Mother,” America’s Illus trious Adviser. Make request freely I for information, advise, assistance pertaining to matters distressing you, Do nbt send any money or postage for reply unless you «wish. to do so gratuitously. Wfrite this beloved woman immediately. GRACE GRAY DE LONG, Miami, Fla Greatest Healing and Pain Relieving Remedy In the World Today! 111'!.' | ^ IOOS ONE . ' Keifiedy MOST RAPID PLEASANT, THOR OUGH AND LASTING RELIEF FOR Human and Animal Suffering We Have Heard of in 67 years. TRY IT! YOU WILL BE DELIGHT ED. Saves three-quarters to nine tenths of all suffering from injuries. Keep it on hand. External (made in 2 strengths) Reg ular 25c, 50c, >and $1.00'—Strong 35c, 75c & $1.50. Internal 35c & 75c. Call Send or Write, 200 EAST MARSHALL STREET, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. VIRGINIA—In the Law and Equity Court of the City of Richmond, the j 17th day of March, 1924. CATHERINE JONES.Plaintiff against In Chancery CLAIBORNE JONES,.Defendant. The object of this suit is to obtain an absolute divorce from the bond of matrimony by the plaintiff from the defendant on the ground of adultery. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant, Claiborne Jones, is not a resident of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that he appear here within ten days after due publi cation of this order and do what may be necessary to protect his interest in this suit. A Copy, i • * • ■ • • ■ • i ' ' • • ; Teste: LUTHER LIBBY, Clerk. J. E. BYRD, x). q., I ! : i I ! ! ! 'I 1 I i ' ! ! ' 1 _I_!> . ■ — ■ — - »,.«T .. 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For the skin Miss Bigeou uses and recommends Hi-Ja Skin Whitener Ointment and Hi-Ja Medi cated Beauty Soap. These products keep away all skin blemishes and leave the skin clear, light and wonderfully healthy. Hi-Ja products which have brought dazzling beauty to “The Girl with the Million Dollar Smile” will bring beauty to you. Buy from your druggist or if he does not have them in stock, order direct from us. Special Trial Offer \ In order to introduce the wonder \ ful Hi-Ja Beauty products to every one we are making the fol lowing special trial offer. One I Box Hi-Ja Quinine Hair Dress ing, value 25c, one bottle Hi-Ja I" Cocoanut Quinine Shampoo, \ value 25c, one package Hi-Ja Skin Whitener Ointment, value pf 25c, one bar Hi-Ja Medicated Beauty Soap, value 25c and one ) package Hi-Ja Complexion Pow der, value 25c. These five prod ucts with a total value of $1.25 will be sent to you for only $1.00. Act Now. This offer will be open for a short time only. Agents: Hi-Ja products sell faster than any preparations on the mar ket. You can make more money handling them. If rite today for our money making agency offer. Hi-Ja Chemical Co. Atlanta, Georgia WILCOX’S TONIC TABLETS. FOR THE BLOOD AND NERVES. The beat investment I ever mode was when I paid |1 for a box of Wil cox’s Tonic Tablets for rheumatism and neuritis, for it cured me. H. H. JOHNSON, Rochester, N Y. $1 a box, by mail, S. B. Wilcor, Box 112, x> haca, N. Y. a. 9 101 E. Clay 407 W. Leigh VISIT MALLORY’S MARKET, Inc. Keeps everything that’s good to eat All kinds of FRESH MEATS and all kinds of FRESH FISH POULTRY, FRUITS VEGETABLES, OYSTERS, GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS, Up-to-date Sanitary Store. MALLORY’S MARKET, Inc. Phone Randolph 4529. Night Call Residence MadlBon 6039. THANKS. Spring Is Here I CALL MADISON 2627-J and have them send you a bottle of CEPHINE DISINFECTANT & INSECT KILLER KILLS ANY GERM OR INSECT that Crawls, Creeps, Walks or Flies Under the Sun. PRICES—15—25—50. Agents Wanted. Liberal Commission LEONARD D. CEPHAS, 807 N. 2nd St. Mad. 262 7-J FURNITURE REPAIRER HAVE BETTER HAIR EVERYBODY LIKES TO LOOK THEIR BEST WELL GROOMED HAIR ADDS A GREAT DEAL TO PERSONAL APPEARANCE. BY USING FORD S HAIR POMADEANDFORD'S HAIR STRAIGHTEN ING AND SHAMPOO COMBS. STUBBORN. HARSH. SNARLY & UNRULY HAIR BE COMES SOFTER. 8TRAIGHTER MORE m i a d i c Akin rAeirc PUT UP IN ANY STYLE THE LENGTH WILL PERMIT. EXCELLENT FOR ALLAYING DANDRUFF AND LOCAL SCALP TROUBLES, For Sale By Druggists & Dealers In Toilet htflckt. It sure you set the temflnt Fort’s, Uinuftchiretf only by .THE OZONIZED OX MARROW CO. WARSAW ILLINOIS Stud for a book tafflAE how ft Ukt ctrt of Iht heir tod complexion. It isfrtt. ■ i «i i n —i Home Cooking, Sea Food, Oysters MRS. JACKSON’S Cafeteria PRIVATE DINING ROOMS FOR LADIES AND GENTS 300 B. CLAY ST. Richmond, Va. LOOK WHO’S HERE! QUAKER Herb Medicine FREE SHOW Come out tonight to hear the gospel of good health. This show is free for colored and white, both ladies and gentlemen. SHOW EVERY DAY AT NOON— —SHOW EVERY NIGHT AT 7 P. M Open All Day from 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. Come and Talk to the QUAKER HERB MEDICINE MAN. 10! 1-2 EAST CLAY STREET, Comer Clay and First Streets. L. J. H AY DEN Manufacturer of Pure Herb Medicines TO RELIEVE ALL DISEASES OR NO CHARGE 20 W. BROAD STREET. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA DO YOU LOVE HEALTH? If so, call and see L. J. HAYDEN. Manufacurer of Pure Herb Medicine* ;20 W. Broad Street. My medicines will relieve you, or no charge, n* juiter what your disease, sickues: or affliction may be, and restore yon o perfect health. I use nothing out herbs*, roots; barks; gum; balsams; naves; seed 'terries, flowers and plants in my medicines. They have i.tvfcu thousand* that nave given up to die. MV MJBDK . li, /V'ING DISEASES: Heart DtfOMt, Blood. Kidney, Bladder; Pile* in any form; Vertigo, Quinsy; Sore Throat; Dyspepsia; Indigestion; Constipation. Rheumatism In any form; pain* and aches of any kind, Colds, Bronchial troubles; Skin Diseases; all Itching Sensations; Female Complaints, LaGrippe, Pneumonia; Ulcer; Carbuncle*; Boils; Cancer in its worst term without use of knife or instrument; Ecvnma Pimples on face and body. Diabetes of Kidney*, Bright's Disease of Kldneya My medicines relieve any disease, no matter what nature, or your money refunded. medicines sen: anywuere. rur on L J HAYDEN. 220 West Broa Richmond. Va. July 8. 1915. A perfect cure has been effected by L. J. Hayden’s Pure Herb Medi clnea After waiting thirteen years and have not suffered from the horrible disease. Gravel, I desire to make a statement to L. J. Hayden: Thirteen years ago twelve leading physicians of my city treated me for Kidney trouble and gravel without the desired benefit. These doctors advised me to be operated on, as that was the only chance for me. I was advised to go aid get some of L. J. Hayden’s Herb MedJoine and try he ffre being operated on. 1 did «o. and in twenty-four hours after using his msdlcldhs I passed at least a half dozen gravel, some as big as a large pea. Sllnce that time I have not suffered with the gravel. I highly recommend L. J. Hayden'S medicine to aK suffering humanity. I asv J. A. PAGE. 4 Auburn Ave.. Richmond Va. mu purucuiara, wruo, neuu ur cmu d Street. I w«s cared of a very bad case oi Rheumautism by two bottles of L. J. Hayden’s wonderful Herb Medi cine, after suffering a long time with the dreadful disease, f wan unable to move hand or foot, and after I had taken three doses of the med icine I was abte to get odt of mj bed and walk across the floor, and only two bottles of the medicine has mads me a perfectly well man bn every respect. I cannot give Mr. L. J. Haydan too much praise for what he has dons for ms. I bars seat many other suffering ones to him, and they have also gottec cared. My daughter wae also cared of Rheums tlsm and Indigestion by L. J. Hay den’s Herb Medicines at No. 220 W. Broad Street, Richmond, Va. I is commend Mr. L. J. Hkydsn as not rt the tree test healers of the Met >n earth. . Respectfully. J. D. TAYLOR. 1419 R. Grans 8t, Richmond, Ya.