m A O A
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
is per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $,10 to $75; silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110; hand
embroidered bullion work from $135 to
$200. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
This snows a very popular design for
. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
cf white flag silk. Lambreouiu, or Cur
tein, of red silk. Tainted in gold leaf
tnd oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Trimmed with imported gold lace, f ring f
tassels, etc. Hart1 wood pole, wood cro
larjjrin cover and holster. Prices
t; v - ':f the ah"e Banners will !
made for any other orjJ Son at sania
prices, changing emblems ana lettering
to suit the Order. ::
For further information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD. Secretary,
' 23 Second Av N Nashville. Tenn.
NOW IS THE TIME.
As the holidays are ubout over, the
sporting editor is now ready for
business, lie would be glad to hear
from all local and neighboring base
bail mana.a;er?i, so he can see what the
prospects are for a State League this
sarins. Send all sporting news to
the Globe Publishing Company, 447
Fourth avenue, North, Nashville,
It is. learned from the management
of the Natonal Athletic Athletic As
sociation that there will be something
doing all the spring and summer by
that growing and enterprising organi
zation. Watch for the date of.tho Cuban
Giants in this city.
1 1 G.U.0.ofO.f
MORAL EFFECT OF FOOTBALL.
"Some people have the idea that all
we do at Yale is talk athletics," said
Walter Camp the other day. "That is
not so. At this - period of the venr
you might wander over the campus
ana visit tne students in their rooms
all day, and you wouldn't hear foot
bail or any other tonic of SDOrt men
tioned. However, I for one at Yale
tnlnk there are good reasons for trv
ing to succeed at what one undertakes,
and l don't know but what the sys
tern that has brought us a certain rip
gree of success, in football at any rate?
has resulted in our worrying less and
giving less thought to football than is
the case at some other institutions
Who shall he captain and who shall be
head coach for next season are not
matters which are giving Yale men
any great concern, for they have come
to know that those questions are so
managed here that whatever is done
about them wil) be the result of a sys
tern that has been successful.
"We think success in football is
worth striving for, because it teaches
men that if they are to accomnlish
what they set about to 'do they must
do so by work and submission to dis
cipline. That is a good lesson to teach
a man. Furthermore, the moral tone
of college men has improved a great
deal in recent years, and in this the
successful athelete has done his share.
Drinking, dissipation, is ' not good
form for college men nowadays time
was when not much was thought of
it. Take such men as Tad Jones, a
leader among his fellows and who
leads an upright life. Other students
imitate his habits, and such imitation,
unconscious, perhaps, does them a
world of good.
"The man who goes in for athletics
soon finds that he must go according
to a schedule if he is to keep up and
make the most of his time. When the
moment comes for study he has no
time to lean on window sills and talk
with his fellows. He must get right
down to his books, must apply himself
during his study hours, lie auicklv
learns that he must systematize his
hours for sport and study, and habits
ot regularity and order soon come to
"Football appeals to the best people
That is evident when one sees the size
of the crowds and the people compos
ing them. It is. a game of strategy,
skill and brains, and it appeals to cul
tured and intelligent people who ap
preciate what qualities it represents.
In New York, Boston, Philadelphia
and other places where there is cul
ture and refinement football is very
popular. It draws respectable, think
ing people and many of them.
"Another thing about football, it de
mands courage to stick to your plans'
and not become flurried or demoral
ized when your plans go wrong tem
porarily. There is the courageous de
fence, for example. It may seem to
be wrong and to be giving way, and
it icquires courage at such a time to
stick, to it and give it a chance to
prove itself. " The temptation at such
times is strong to forsake your plan,
to try hurriedly to check the opponent
by some other method. Sometimes
your plans are wrong and you lose, but
if your opponent scores on you at
least you learn that you have planned
Wrong, and besides you'll be scored on
still oftener if in a moment of panic
you do not stick to what you have,
are hurried into a mistrust of and
failure to hold to your plans. A sud
den wavering of that sort on the one
yard line will result more disastrously
than sticking to and having faith in
o. iginal plans.
"So far as learning the lesson from
one contest is concerned I have found
that that must begin at once. It
doesn't do to wait to draw the conclu
sions furnished by actual contest on
the field. The time to learn your les
sous so that you may profit, by wha'
they teach is while you still have a
clear picture of the game. A week
aftr you'll find your recollections are
getting hazy. It won't be , quite clear
in your mind whether a certain playei
stood four feet or six feet away, and
you must know positively about these
"I am a believer in the freshman
rule; it has been a good measure, but
in one way it has increased the diffi
culty of developing 'varsity material.
Tho bost school for developing varsity
material is the second team, with it's
lessons learned by hard knocks in com
petition with the varsity. Often the
freshman, being by himself for a year,
comes to the varsity team without
having had any experience on the sec
end tram. lie may have been told a
dozen times j'ist where to stand when
abo-it to kkk. but if he is doing it
wrong that fact won't, be impressed on
him half as forcibly as if he were on
Ihe s cond team and had some big var
sity man come through and block his
kkk find upsrt him. One or two
of the latter experiences arc worth ail
In conclusion Mr. Camp said regard
ing the report that he favored aban
doning the forward pass that one pa
per went so far as to say he wanted t
close up the game again make it as it
was before the new rules. Camp never
said that he wanted to abandon th
forward pass. He merely wants to re
store it to the rule that governed it in
190G, and most good judges who have
the welfare of the game at heart agree
with him. The 3 907 forward pass reg
ulations made too much of luck and
too little of skill. As to wanting to
close up the game, such a s'tatemenl
is absurd, because, if for no other rea
son, Camp fathered the 10 yard rule.
But if the Yale adviser took occasion
to deny all the foolish football charges
laid to his door he wouldn't have time
to attend to his clock business. New
GREAT CISTERNS OF HOT WATER.
Natural Curiosity on the Plain Near
Heber City, Utah.
Of ever increasing interest to nat
ural curiosity seekers are the Hot
Pots, about three miles from Heber
This region is a level plain, upon the
surface of which arise in strange con
fusion numbers of conical shaped cis
terns, the largest of them being all of
50 feet in height, 100 feet in diameter
at the top and twice that at the base
and containing in their dark depths
immense volumes of water heated to
a high temperature in the furnaces of
the earth. The waters contain the
usual chemical properties of thermal
spiings and are used for bathing and
These pots evidently have been
formed by the slow deposition through
countless centuries of the silica and
soda which enter into the composition
of the waters. They grow in height
steadily with years and present a most
interesting spectacle of nature's
strange creative methods. The Hot
Pots are found in the midst of culti
vated fields and thriving orchards, not
withstanding the peculiar rock-like
One)f the marked peculiarities of
the region is the hollow rumbling
sound caused by carriages and horses
as they move over the roadways for
miles around. "Is there an enormous
cavern just below the surface, and will
it ever cave in?" is the anxious in
quiry of every visitor alarmed at the
strange underground sounds. From
the Kansas City Star.
Dr. Rob a practicing physician who
3 part owner of a drug store on
Kayne avenue, was murderously as
saulted while on his way home last
Tuesday night, by several policemen.
The police, it is alleged, accosted Dr.
Rob, applying a dirty epithet, want
ing to know where he was going.
The doctor walked on not paying at
tention, when the officers came doner
nd applied another epithet, wanting
to know why be had not stopp.ee! when
they first spoke. Fir. Rob then asked,
'Are you speaking to me, Mr. Cop?"
This so incensed the officers that they
began using their clubs upon him.
He was beaten until he became un
conscious and was then put in the
atrol wagon and carried to the hos
In the City Court Dr. Rob was fined
$10, hardly being permittee1, io slat?
lis side of the affair. The City Judge
t is said, told the Doctor that if he
alked he would make his fine itnore.
The matter is not liable to end with
he City Court, a1.--' Dr. Rob is a for
eigner, being a citizen of Great Brit
ain, and it is possible that he will
lave the British Embassy to investi-
Tate the whole matter.
SPRAINED HIS ANKLE.
While on his way to work this (Fri-
lay) morning, Mr. Joseph Woodfolk,
who resides on West Herman street,
while crowing the railroad tripped
m l fell, spraining his ankle. Mr.
Woodfolk continued to his place of
employment where Dr. C. O. Hadley
was called and dressed the injured
member. He will be confined to his
home, the doctor thinks, for several
MISSIONARIES' AFRICAN SPEECH.
Has a Literature of Its Own Interior
Rich in Copper.
(From the London Daily Mail.)
Mr. G. 11 Peak, late acting British
vice-consul for the Congo Free State,
'ins returnc'l to En-land after a 5,000
mile journey across- Africa, from Ba
nana, at the month of the Congo
ivcr, to Mombasa, British East Af
rica. The journey was made at the
instance of the Foreign OlRce, Mr.
Beak collecting detail -i of the life and
'ustonis f the natives of the districts
through which he passed.
The Katanga district, at the south
of the Congo Free State, and imme
diately north of British Central Af
rica, was Mr. Beak's particular ob
jective, lie traver.od this region for
over 1,4 no miles, and reports that it
!s- intauvly rkh in copper mines,
'hioh are at piwnt undeveloped for
want of railway communication
When th's is established." said Mr.
Ucak, "Kambove and Ruwe, the two
' h'of towns of the district, are con
"dently cxperted to develop into sec
The climate is good and there is
"I'mtv of shooting and fishing. Thetse
'ly and sleeping sickness are the
'i-nvbacks. "I passed through a
b'ip district fo averted near the
l.ualaba River. One curious effect of
his illrce-- is to drive the patient
'iiad. and I had a very narrow escape
at the hands of one of the natives
who was in a state of frenzy.
THEY ARE HERE'!
Every style in Men's, Boys' and
Children's Clothing. The best
goods for the least money. Give
us a call.
The bestshoe on
Corner Public Square and Cedar Street.
.U. . , ,J .L.......-. .
iiy hi bhwim l ft, II
OFFICE: 1418 Cedar St., West.
Phone, Main 4I50-Y.
dr. j. a. McMillan,
Genitourinary Diseases a Specialty.
RESIDENCE: 67 FIRST AVENUE, S. Phone, Main 2595.
At Bandouinvilje, on the western
shore of Lake Tanganyika,, there is a
beautiful new cathedral, erected by
the French Peres Blancs. It is. really
a splendid building. Everything ex
cept the stained glass windows had
been made locally; these were brought
firm Europe. I crossed the lake in
a little native sailing bark and entered
German territory at Karema.
"I found no elifficulty in getting
through the country on the score of
language. That most generally
spoken thirough equatorial Africa is
Kiswahili, which the missionaries are
trying to establish as. the lingua
franca of the continent. 1 know this
language well. Nearly every district
ha-, its own language, not written, but
Kiswahili will carry any one through
equatorial Africa. It has a literature
of its own."
KANSAS LAKE OF BURNING ICE.
(Fionv the Minneapolis Journal.)
"Cold? Then we'll set fire to some
ice and warm ourselves."
The ppeker made with the heel of
lis skate a hole in the ice. He ap
plied a match to the hole. The ice
ibr.e 1 up instantly with a hot, bright
"Oh, how good it feels," said the
awing pirl. She removed her gloves
o warm her slim hands the better.
'But isn't it rather odd." she said, to
warm one's hands at a fire of ice?"
"Y(ii are a stranger to Atchison,"
?r.id the young Kansan, "or you
voulrln't find it odd. We are used to
it here. Always when we skate on
ake Doniphan, we set the ice afire if
've are cold."
She watched her own little fire.
"What is the explanation of- this
'iiiracle?" she said.
"A very simple one," said the young
man. "This lake is full of natural
vises. When it freezes over, gas in
've form cf bubbles impregnates the
lee. You have only to bur.t open a
'nibble and put a match to it and up
hoot?, a magical flame."
CHARGED WITH THEFT.
Will Hughes, said to be an ex-con-vb't,
was bound over to the Criminal
Court Thursday morning by Judge
Baker on the charge of petit larceny,
rt is alleged that Hughes stole the re
volver with which Frank Click killed
his wife in Hughes' house some weeks
ago. The officer thought that the
nrisoncr knew of the whereabouts of
(he revolver, and placed him under ar
rest. Hughes then acknowledged that
ho had hidden the revolver, and told
the officer where they could find it
whereupon two detectives went to the
home of HugVrs' sister and found it.
The name of the murderer is on the
olice Hotter as. the prosecutor in the
FINTD FOR FAST DRIVING.
J. H. Carter, chauffeur for Dr. W.
UT. MUn, wasfined ?25 by Judge
Tb"kcr Thursday morning on a charge
of fast and reckless driving of nn
av.tcmotrle. It is said that ho ran
over a young man about a we'ek ago
nd S() sevioiiRlV Injured him that he
is still in the hLM.tal
earth. All styles.
Also Ladies and
FT T I
... f. hihii, f)
OFFICE HOURS: j
9 to II a. m., 2:30 p. m., 7 to 8 p.
Office 'Phone 1271. Residence 'Phone 3443-
Or, J. B. Singleton
408 Cedar St. 1116 Jefferson Si
A. D. McNairv
THE OLD RELIABLE
Wood and Coal Dealer. L
Wholesale and Retail.
Telephone, Main SO.
NEGRO LYNCHED BY MOB IN
Murderer of White Man Hanged an
Then Ridled with Bullets.
"lXT.,!- . 1 T O. T!.1 .11. f
with bullets, the body of James Gal
len, a Negio, is dangling from a teu
rranh pole to-night in the center ol .
Henrietta, Okla., a coal mining townr
thirty miles southwest of here, as thl
lesnlt of the first lynching in the m i
State. y. A
e.arucn to-day 'not and instan ij
l.lllpd Alhfrt TVitfYj n wViitn mnn ( i' f.i
, , , . . . . If, ! f
cause Bates, who is a well-known 1;
ry man. refused to rent a risr to th ".
fSHi, uaruen saiu uaies .was u . !
criminating against him because f I I
his color, and going across the strt-t i
for a pistol, returned and kilect Bate . '
V 1 1 Tl . J 1 1 i t '
i.aruen was lodged in jail and t-i
light a mob of 100 men battered dow; ,
rne doors and in spite of the effort t
" ir.e oii cei'?., '.v cured GareHen an' , j
hanged him to a nearby nole. Tlnei
li'ov riddled hi' , body with bullets. ' ?
"All the Negroes in Henrietta an '
terrorized and more than a hundreu h
' m e from there to Muskne-p tn-mVht c
There is a Nicgro in the Henrietta Jail,!..'
who, it is feared, will be lynched, he-f
iui f unn IlIIIw. . i
So Oklahoma has only one hundred!',
men deserving to be called genuine
citizens. More will doubtless be addi
od from time to time unless a miemop.
oly is formed and a corner put on tlri
high privilege. , .
CMKISTM AS EVE WHIST PART.Y, r
Miss Alice Stevenson, of No 4Sr,l
-lark street, North Chicago, 111., sis!
ter to Mrs. Anrl
'''I't-nTon street, entertained a i;v
f 'ends on Chri tmas Eve at a wiV t
"arty. The house was beautifully ,h
-rated with holly and mistletoe Cavvj
;ug out the holiday color. Gamei
ami irms.ic w-ro indulged in until t
late hour, when a two-course- mem
vv-is ferved. Among 'those pre-.ni'
were Mrs. Ella McLemore fornverll
of Columbia, Tenn.; Mrs. A. W An
I'crsoiu. New. York; Mrs. CarutherA
Mr. and A Tirs ATnwlir ATici- it.,...; 1
,i i v J' ' il'iurs. o,' t
Columbia, Tenn.; 'Miss Ethel Spenc :
George Porter and Messrs
lanciKcu and Shcel.
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