stenulatin _ „,---M ---^^^ouu u«muuj gr
It softens dry, harsh hai? and makes it pliant and easily dressed,
W. T. Wright, colored, does all the press work and book-bind¬
ing for the Daily Chronicle, of Clarksville, Tenn.
Negro labor has been invited by the Chicago Federation of
Labor to join the trades unions.
Mr. J. W. Cobb, a colored farmer of Mound Bayou, Miss., last
year raised nine bales of cotton on six and a half acres of land.
The little town of Brookhaven, Miss., has twelve business
houses fun by Negroes.
The Mobile Shoe and Department Store is an enterprise owned
and controlled by colored men.
Andrew Ferguson, of Topeka, is a first-class tile and marble
setter, drawing a salary of $21 per week.
The prediction is freely made that in 20 years not less than
30,000 colored men and women will be employed in cotton mills
of the South as operatives. A fair trial has demonstrated that
the Negro can be as handy in a cotton mill as in a cotton field,
\ ^T ■'•'•- '
Not an atom
in a barrelfull of
Lyon's Katfaai roe.
Hatchett Creek, Ala., April 5, 1901.
Lyon Mfg, Co., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dear Sirs:—After using your elegant hair dressing
I/yons Kathairon for awhile I will say that it has
given great results, and I am under so many obliga¬
tions to you for the good it has done my hair. I
used it sparingly at first because I was afraid of it,
for some hair tonics hurt the hair. Now that I know
what it will do I am delighted with it, for it will do
just what you say it will do. I have been out of it
for some time but am going to get more. My hair
has stopped falling out and grown longer, all the
dandruff is nearly out and and the itching has en<-
tirely stopped. Besides I am delighted with its
pleasantodor and"'am highly pleased with its effect
on my hair. ; Yours very truly,
, Mrs. Emma Jones.
- . ?* .^1
If your hair has simply fallen out from certain causes which do not
iestroy the foots, LYON'S.KATHAIRON will induce a new growth,
"t assists Nature to perform her task with ease and certainty, .,;,.
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n t J
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