Newspaper Page Text
i Clulb Directory I
Qnater NaahTtlla Club Directory.
fbyOte Wheatley . ...Mr. O. L. Jackson.... Vn. J. H. Hal Last Thunday
Mob Pared! Mrs. W. T. Hishtoww.iMra. M. a ChavU ....2nd and 4th Tuesday
QH Eat-Ca Qua Cert Mra. J. W. Work ......Mra. J. B. Hal Sad Friday
Housekeepers M Mr. John Harlan Mr. O. B. Fowl .. 2nd and 4th Mondays
Carnation Aft ....Mrs. 8. M. Utley 2nd and 4ti Tuesdays
Ladies A. M. B. Union Mrs. John Flnley Mr. R. A. Rob 1st Friday
Mareohai Nlal Mrs. J. A. Looter Mr. Lucy Harwell ... Sad and 4th Friday
Floaur-da-Ua Mr. T. C Moor ....Mr. J. P. Crawford .. 1st and 3rd Tuesday
O. W. Hubbard Hospital Mrs. P. R. Burrus. Miss'V. L. Moore. First Monday
Culinary Art Mrs. J. H. Hale Mra. W. 8. Ellington. Last Wednesday
New Haven Mis F. a MoFanist. .Mlaa Mary Latlmore . .
Neighborhood Circle Mrs. Joale Head arson .Mr. W. H. McOaTock 2nd and tu Wednesday
City Federation Women's Clubs Mrs. F. B. Dawson ...Mrs. J. D. Chavls ... 4th Friday.
Vtagt Cinq Dr. C. V. Roman Prof. H. L. Keith ....
E. T. O. M Miss Elizabeth Moore .Miss Hazel Thompson.
Mid-week Pleasure Mr. Geo. Phillip Miss Idella Cranberry .
Golden West Mr. E. F. Aaron Bach Thursday
Economy Social Mr Richard Crockett, arris Baxter : '
Coterie ..Mrs. W. M. Bentley ...Mrs. Fox
Jolly Seeker . Mr. Jesse Smith Mr. AJU BmKb
Suggestive Mra. Wm. Young Mrs. A. L. Haddox ...
Rook C4ty Academy of Medidns Dr. J. A. Lester G. M. Kendrick
North Nashrllle Sewlnf Circle Mrs. P. H. Douglass . . . 'rs. H A. Boyd
New Idea Mr. C. N. Langston . . .Mrs. Wl J. Hale
We Keen Pleasure
American Beauty Mrs. Thos. Beach Mrs. W. H. Patton .
Tounc People's ProgressiTe Club .... Miss Sadie G. Lyerson . Mrs. Corlne Hunt .. 1st & 3rd Tues. nights
North Pole Literary Club .Mr. B. H. January ,
White Rose SoclaJ Mr. Louis Smith
Pierian Literary Mr. John T. Balden ..Kits Ruth M. Lots .. 1st and Srd Thursday
Relief Club Mrs. 8ufu Johnson . Mrs. Blanche Smith 1st and 3rd Friday
Twentieth Century Club Mrs. R. W. WlngHeld Mra. S. J. Baldon .... Mid and 4th Thursdays
Lilly of the Valley Art Club Mrs. S. M. Utley . . . .Mrs. Robt. Eason .... 1st and 3rd Wednesdai
South Nashville Excelslon Literary . Mrs. Hattie L. Scott . .Miss Annie Rucker . 2nd and 4th Tuesdays.
Sift1 .. , fmgm
AMERICAN BEAUTY CLUB.
The usual meeting of the American
Beauty Club met with Mrs. E. W.
Hlbbitt of Falrview Ave., Juy 11, 1917.
The meeting was presided over by
the .president, Mrs. D. K. Alexander.
- Tfii'..devotlonal exercises were lead
by the Chaplain, Mrs. T. M. Rideout.
Some very important, business was
transacted. One hour was spent in
needle work. One new member was
enrolled. The meeting was then turn
ed over to the hostess. The dining
room was beautifully decorated for
the occasion. The dinting table wo
decorated with ferns and cut glass
end a delicious ioe course was serv
ed. Mrs. W. H. iPatton and Mrs. E.
W. Hibbett on program for next
meeting. The word Love is to be used
In Quotation. The meeting adjourn
ed to meet at Mrs. J. E. Edwards,
1013 Falrview Ave,. July 25, 1917.
MRS. DUNGEN ENTERTAINS.
Mrs. V. F. Dungen of 2033 Jeffer
' eon St., entertained at a six o'clock
tea given in honor of Mrs. Sadie
Rddley Of 2029 Jefferson St. and Miss
Johnnie L. Henderson of 21 Robert
son St. Mrs. Ridley and Miss Hen
. derson will leave for Chicago Mon
day night to epend the' remainder of
the summer. Those present to enjoy
the hospitality were Miss Johnnie L.
Henderson, Mrs. Sadie Ridley, Mrs.
Essie Kali, ,Msr. Lewis Ridley, Miss
Lillie Bell and Mrs. Whitmore. A
three-course menu rwas served after
tea, the (party took a joy rid out to
the State Normal. '
ENTERTAINED AT DINNER.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Miller, 27 Rober
son street, entertained in honor of
Miss Queenie Frierson of Columbia,
with a beautifully planned 6 o'clock
dinner, July 15. The dining room
was beautifully decorated for the oc
casion with cut flowers.
Those seated at the table were: Miss
Queenie Frierson of Columbia, Dr. J.
T. Phillips, Nashville, Prof. Davis,
Chicago, 111.; Mr. 0. T. Crocket, Nash
ville, Miss Mamie Thompson,, Mrs.
Georgia Chattwell. Mr. Geo. Orford,
Mrs. Adllne Frierson, Mr. Grant Mil
mer. After which the guest was high
ly entertained with some of Nashville's
sweetest music. Dr. Phillips at the
piano. Prof Davis played the violin,
while Mr. Crocket filled the house with
the echo of his able voice. Several
selections were enjoyed. The guests
-expressed themselves as having spent
a pleasant afternoon. They parted,
some going to church while others
went out for an auto drive. Miss Frier
son will leave for her home Wednes
zlndianapolis, Ind., July 17, 1917.
Rev. James Parker and Miss Carrie
Arnold, of this city were married
Sunday, July 1st, in Louisville, Ky.
The bride's costume was light blue
cloth with chiffon trimmings.
On their return home, Rev. and Mrs.
Parker were entertained at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Collier, at their
residence, 440, W. 16th Place, where
the couple will reside In the future.
WHITE ROSE SOCIAL CLUB.
The White Rose Social Club met at
the beautiful home of Miss Leura M.
Overton of Forty-third avenue and the
president opened in the usual way.
.'There was lots of business brought
'before the club which was soon dis
posed of. Afterward we were fa
vored by several musical selections
and then ices were served. Every
one reports an enjoyable evening at
her home. The meeting will he held
Friday night at Miss liettie M. Por-
. ter's, 909 Fortieth avenue Visitors
The City Federation of Colored
Womens Clubs will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Fri lav after
noon, July 27th, at three o'clock at
the Negro Library. This is an im
portant meeting in many respects.
It is the last meeting before the
State Federation meets at Cikland,
fTenn., on July 31st and Aui lst
and 2nd. There are several '
tflnt rnmmttfpps to rennrt.
club will please come prepared to pk
. . . ...
its annual dues ot one dollar, to me
state.. Other matters of importance'
Giving tha names ot tha PrasldanU,
will be taken up and it i3 very neces
sary that all clubs shall be repre
sented. LN HONOR OF MRS. PLEAS
Dr. Wattle E. Coleman entertainer!
Friday from four to seven in honor of
iMrs. .Pleas Perkins, who is to leave
the city to make her home in Detroit,
Mich., with a miscellaneous shower.
The charming hostess devised a
unique game which entailed a speech
from eacii matron. Mrs. S. B. Neal
being the youngest, led the speech
making. She was followed by Mrs.
W. H. Oden, the oldest matron pres
ent. Others who spoke were Mrs.
W. A. Reed, Mrs. Elliott, Mrs. Wilson,
Mrs. J. D. Ballentyne, Mrs. Dawson.
This being over, a little express wa
gon drawn by Masters W. A. Reed, Jr.,
and Ball was ushered Into the room
driven with white satin lines by little
Miss Hawkins, laden with many tok
ens of good wishes to the honoree.
Mrs. 'Kelly of Clarksville, sister of
the honoree, responded in pleasing
terms. She rejoiced to know that her
sister had so deported herself as to
draw about her such warm friends
who would come together In this
wise to bid her God's speed In her
new home city. Quite a number of
ladies were present. An Ice course
was dispensed during the evening.
Taking leave of the honoree, each
departed having spent a pleasant af
ternoon. LAWN FETE.
Mrs. Walter McEwen entertained a
few lady friends Sunday evening at
Ridge Top with a lawn fete. Guests
present: Mrs. Hettie L. Wade of St.
Louis; Mrs. Alex Douglass of Frank
lin, Ky., and Mrs. Jas. Coffey, iMrs.
M. L. Davis, Mrs. Horace Wade and
Mrs. Jane Harder. The ladies went
up in a handsome automobile and ar
rived there at 7 o'clock. The evening
was enjoyably spent.
CO-OPERATIVE CLUB MEMBERS
. ENLIST AS WAITERS FOR
U. S. NAVY.
Messrs. Joseph iE. Golf, Frank Per
kins, N. Harris and J. D. Ledbetter
enlist as waiters tor the United States
Navy, and regret is expressed for
their absence at the club. A recep
tion was held at the Great Northern
Place before they departed. President
O. O. Clendenen and B. H. January
have' received letters from them
which state they are doing nicely.
OUT OF T0WH GUESTS WILL BE
AT GREAT NORTHERN
'Many plans are being outlined for
the great patriotic entertainment to
be given by the Great Northern Club.
August 1, Wednesday night, at tba
-German Hall.- Many out-of-town peo
ple will take part. Five hundred In
vitations are being sent out by B. H.
January, general chairman, and James
W. Eaklns, chairman of the Recep
tion Committee. Every guest is re
quested to bring along a small United
Reception Committee: James W.
Eakins, chairman; F. R. Webster,
Lewis Wilson, Jack Robinson, C. A.
Morford, Oscar Crazier and O. O.
MISS MAYBERRY ENTERTAINS.
'Miss Margarett Mayberry of 1807
Jefferson street delightfully entertain
ed on Saturday evening Miss Nannie
B. Whitelaw, of Brownsville, who has
been spending several days with her.
Dancing and games were the amuse
ments of the evening, after which a
delicious ice course was ' served
About twenty guests were present.
THE REX SOCIAL AND LITERARY
iThe Rex Social and Literary Club
met at the residence of Mr. and Mlrs.
Thornton of 903 Morton St., the meet
ing was presided over by the Presi
dent, 'Mr. Jas. W. Eakins.
Every one 'made a short talk on the
progress -of the Club. A Social was
planned for July 31st at Hadley Park.
Admission 15 and 20c. A prize iwias
yen to the one making the highest
core at igames. The Club adjourned
i . in J . . w 1
o meet at uie roswuiece n miao
WMte, 905 Morrison St.
Saorataxlsa, wlU. dts at
In order to assure successful can
ning of corn it should be boiled five
hours and sealed while hot.
Food canned this summer will prove
an asset this winter.
Make your own bread. One quart
of flour, two teaspoons of sugar, one
teaspoon of salt, one table spoon of
lard, a cake of Fielschman's yeast and
a pint of luke warm milk or water
will make a lovely loaf of bread. Mix
the dry ingredients. Dissolve the yeast
In half cup of luke warm water or
milk. Allow dough to rise five hours.
Knead well, make into loaves or rolls
to rise about one hour or till double in
In order to use the cheaper or
chuck cuts of meat, a meat grinder is
Beef loaf makes an excellent dinner
dish. Boil beef well. Pass through
prinder till finely ground. Mix with
whatever seasonings desired. Mold
into luaf, and bake in hot oven. Mois
ten occasionally with stock in which
meat was cooked.
The Roval Baking Powder Company
of New York has issued a booklet
giving recipes for cakes and pastries,
using half the number of eggs, used
formerly. With the price of eggs
soaring skyward and the possibility
that they will soar higher every house
wife should have one of these little
Two thirds of a cup of butter, one
cup sugar, one half teaspoon salt, one
egg, two cups flour, one cup milk two
heaping teaspoons baking powder with
flavoring to taste make an excellent
When troubled with aunts, place
legs of table, safe or other furniture
in small tins filled with water.
HOW THE FARMER CAN HELP IN
Read the President's message on
the next page. Then get busy and do
your part. As this paper said some
months ago, the world is hungry and
demands to be fed, and the farmer
who becomes a buyer instead of a
seller of foodstuffs this year is in for
some hard sledding. More than that,
since war has come to our own land,
he is in danger of being regarded as
a "slacker." The demand for big
crops comes from the whole world.
Do your part to supply it. But there
are one or two words of warning
which may not be out of order.
One of them is: Don't let the neces
sity of growing more foodstuffs rush
you into the wholesale planting of
and crop with which you have not
had experience or to the growing of
which your farm is not adopted.
Some people are planting Irish pota
toes, navy beans and other crops on
a big scale with scarcely a chance of
coming out even on the venture.
Keep cool. You can make sure of
sufficient foodstuffs for your own
family and a surplus to sell without
taking any unnecessary risks. If you
plant new crops, plant them on a
small scale. Just because potatoes
and onions are sky high this spring
don't go to a big expense to plant
them in unsuitable soils. Let your
main Increase In acreage be with the
stable crops. Remember, too, that
feed crops for live stock will be need
ed as well as crops for human con
sumption. Plant the legumes liber
ally. Big crops are demanded, but
they can be produced without any
rush into doubtful propositions of
any reckless disregard of the welfare
of the soil.
One thing more: The season is ex.
tremely late and most farmers are
behind with their work. The temp
tation to rush things into the ground
before the ground is prepared for
them would be great under ordinary
conditions, and it is doubly great this
year with the feeling that we need to
produce the biggest possible crops.
It is a temptation, however, to which
you cannot afford to yield. You will
be wasting effort rather than increas- j
iug me ioou supply u you piani on
land that is not prepared. Better
a day or two later, an acre or two
less planted, than Beed put into land
that is not fitted for them. The har
vest will be greater.
Do your part, but leave the sky
rocketing to the other fellow.
iMrs. Aretha Dodson of Indianapo
lis, Ind., is in our city visiting her
husband's relatives and friendH. The
Sunday School Convention of the
Duck River Association held their
annual sesiion at Santa Fe begin
ning last Thursday. Rev. Hawthorne
of Nashville filled ,the pulpit at the
First Baplist Church last Sunday. A
union n-'tedng is going on at the Mr..
Lebanon Baptist and St. John Bap
tist churches. Preaching every night
alternately tetween the two churches.
Miss Ellen F. Webster is visiting
her brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs
Charles Webster, in Nashville. Mrs.
A. M. Kelly went to Nashville last
week to attend the closing ot the
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY
CAPEMAY, IN. J.
This raagnirkent hotel, located in the heart of the most beauti ul seashore
resort in ih woi Id: rcple c with every modern improvement, superlative in cor struct
tion. sppoiiuoirnts, tervice nd rt fired aiionnge. Orchestra daily, garage.
bath houses, tennis, etc , on premise. Special attention given to ladies and
child'en. Snd for b oklct. E. W. DALE , Owner.
-OM r IT
summer s lioo! tor te -chers and v. a,
rrcsent at t!:e gi adimtiii.ii exercises,
this LehiK ui: cia.s ui ,eu:ito.':i
io graduate r.oin t a '-?'. ut'i'i,
ytate Normal. The District Conference
ol the L'..!um :a wis.r : . .u mej.
this -eek at Sandyh. ok in Rev. W. H.
Ogletor.'s chirch !i.,s idu Lave will
represent the Daughters of Confer
ence and iilss Rositi Cooper will rep
resent the Sunday school, oi Uefliel
and from St. Paul Miss Vivian Clay
and Miss Marie Frierson are dele-
sates from the Sunday school. Mr.
Fred White of Decatur, Ala., spent
a few days here last week visiting
his wife, Mrs. Golden Jones White,
T. CLAY MOORE,
Member Pythian Commission.
who is here for the summer. Bethol
Sunday School will have their annual
picnic at Blue Springs Saturday, July
28th. Mrs. Carrie PorterJKoward, ol
Indianapolis, Ind., who has been vis
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Love, for several weeks, left Sunday
morning for her home accompanied
by her son, Master Arthur Lee Por
ter. Dr. I. J. Edwards held the third
quarterly conference at Bethel A. M.
E. Church, Columbia, H'eiiii., Jul 8, 9,
1917. The meeting was a success
both spiritually and flnanri.illy. Ti e
presiding elder preached a soul-stirring
sermon in the mornins and eve
ning. Mr. Fred White of Decatur,
Ala., was the Sunday guest of his
wife, 'Mrs. Golden Jone3-White, who
is spending the summer with her
grandmother, Mrs. Abhie Walker.
' i '-uc.ir . via.3
t" i '
MRS. IRENE DOWTELL,
G. D. of Nashville,
The above is Mrs. Irene
Deputy Grand Worthy Counsellor for
Nashville of the Court of Calanthe.
She is an all around fraternal woman
J HUSTON' TA,-:0'
THE NOBILITY OF THE PROGRES
SIVE BAPTIST STATE SUNDAY
CHOOL CONVENTION AND WOM
EN'S MEETING HELD AT NASH
It is not always numbers that make the face of this awful, barbarous and
meetings; it is not always crowds i Inhuman crime. We believe the St.
that do work. Real meetings from alLouis rIot recently engaged in is one
spiritual standpoint and real work ml of mst brutal, inhuman ever re
the light of divine service depends corded uPn the annala ot history.
upon the character of the meeting,
the spiritual tone, the moral base and
this character of the meeting depends rushing upon seizing their sisters in
upon the nobility ot those who make!color Rn(1 doin& them a narm'
up the gathering. There is a real!18 there ftn incident even In ancient
nobility, or at least should be a real I hIstory wnen more than sIxty ,ivea
Mtn,., fMj o. rkri-Ho,, o,,. were lost and thousands of dollars of
crlng, for it is supposed that every
Christian gathering has for its object
the glory of God, the exultation of the
King by the subjects of the King.
It was this distinguishln gfeature
that made the Nashville meeting su
perior to any that it has been the
editor's privilege to attend in a num
ber of years. While the delegation
was splendid, really larger than had
beeen expected, owing to the distance
of the meeting and the cost of the
fare, and gaain, owing to the great
opposition that the Progressive Bap
tists have had in this state, but it
was not numbers nor even the raising
of money which was very gratifying,
indeed, that was so praiseworthy, but
it was the nobility and character of
the exercises of the program and
those who took part upon the program
and the spirit that was manifested,
and the motives that underly all of
the work. From start to finish the
idea of giving God the glory was para
mount. Not a word of villiflcatlon
against any one was even spoken, not
even was there a word said against
the most ardent enemies of Progres
siveness. The nobility ot the individ
uals composing the meeting was too
superior to engage in anything except
that which was high-toned, dignified
and first-class. This touch of nobili
ty was given to the meeting by the
respective presidents, Dr. G. A. Long,
i and may be counted on to do her
I share in any thing that has to uo
with social uplift. Mrs. Dowell Is
Matron at the Y. M. C. A. building
and is giving general satisfaction.
president ot the State Sunday School
Convention. Mrs. M. C. Gaines, presi
dent ot the Ladles' Convention. This
touch ot nobility having been riven
by the respective presidents was car
ried to a happy consummation by the
delegates and visiting friends.
The finances of the two meetings
were very encouraging as well as the
spirit ot the community in which the
meeting was held.
rrhe whole meeting demonstrated
that the Progressive Baptists of Ar
kansas have a real state organization,
and that in order to have state as
sociation they do not have to yield up
their manhood rights nor their church
prerogatives of anybody because the
state organizations which afford pub
lic association and public church as
sociation is an established tact. Foi
be it known, If our brethren of the
nH line nersuaslon could have so
hampered the Progressives as to have
prevented them from having a state
organization, and thus having public
spiritual association, they would have
wonderfully hampered the spiritual
field of the Progressive brotherhood,
for there is nothing that is sweeter
than public state Christian associa
tion, but the Ladies' State Association
and the State Sunday School Conven
tion is a reality, and the women and
men who do not think as other women
and men have somewhere to go, a real
organization in which they can do
work without being bossed, or Btoop-
ing to what they believe to be erro
neous and Irregular. The meeting
was the gathering together of God's
real noblemen and noble women, and
the meeting itself was high-toned In
every respect, and satisfactory to the
leaders of the Progressive movement
j from every point of view, both finan
! cially and attendance.
! People's Defender.
MR. DAVIS AND HIS LADY BAND
News has come to us from many of
the different sections where Mr.
Davis and his Lady Band have gone
and they have made good. This band
is an exceptionally good one. Worthy
of anybody hearing. We appeal to
every man, woman and child, both
white and colored make a sacrifice
fnd hear the angels of earth send
forth their melodious echoes. We
believe vou would say as did the
writer of old
Didn't our hearts burn
within us as they sang by the way
We feel like saying every one
i listen to these daughters of
! will be willing to take off their hats
,tn these human angels and ask them
j selves this question. What manner of
! women are these? Hear them.
I demning the wrong. So we feel we
I would be untrue to ourselves, to our
readers and to the race if right in
j Tnink lf yu wlU of women losing
tneir self-control, self-respect and
property destroyed on account of
some affair too insignificant to men
tion. But like true Americans, we
must not hold our peace. Then again
we must not lose hopes but we must
keep our hands in God's hands, our
eyes upon the morning star and press
forward and in the end all will be
well. Murfreesboro Sentinel.
THE TRUE AMERICAN.
One of the greatest surprises that
should come to anybody, is the fact
of all the hindrances, shame and
crimes of lawlessness (viz: lynching,
burning and assassinating) the Ne-
groes they are eager to fight. They
are eager for a place In the United
States Army. If this is not a truefop protection agaln8t a public sentl-
American, who has the true American
spirit. I would that some one to in
form me ot its whereabouts. The col
ored boys gladly accept the lot that
make them soldiers. The young col
ored man believes that a call to de
fend the colors is the highest and
noblest duty that can come to any
individual. We assure the President
that the boys of 1917, whom he
selects will rally to the call and face
ho nnnn.li, fno ,a AA thn hnv. nf
any of the preceding conflicts.
We shall feel that this country has
honored us by calling us to the front
to defend this country. We ask that
these love ones we leave behind shall
give us their prayers along with
their words of encouragement.
' Murfreesboro Sentinel.
THE VOICE OF A HUMBUG.
By J. P. Robinson.
nhmit hiimhiie. nml wondered what
it meant. Now I may miss the analo-jay the least unfair and shows the
gy but will venture to explain. A t that miRat takes over
humbug Is a very amusing tning. i u" h refer.
One day I was walking along and right. It is such write-ups, such re er
heard a mighty voice in the grass, jem-es to a civil people, such reter
I looked and, behold, It was a great en,.es to a race of tax-payers, to a
big bug that had gotten all tangled i .im have cleared u
up In some spider webs. He had at-'c9 of people who ha e cieareo uv
tempted to weave a web himself for! the forests and tilled the new, sum
the capture of the others, but was references that are entirely uncalled
himself overtaken and captured. This! ' . . , t form pubiic opinion
sems to be a day of humbugs ot -or Bnu m"1' ' , ,,it,
which we live. land race feeling and had conditions,
The atmosphere seems to be filled ;and to set in motion winds that ul
with woven webs to hinder the un-1,. t gl.ow nt0 whirlwinds,
suspecting passerby. If you will look i , , , . . .., whatever
into the column of wants at any: For ne It understood that whatever
stage you will certainly find wanted' my be said or done, that the strong
men. Men ot character, of truth amljman never stays strong forever, nor
veracity, men that can do something, , man never stays weak tor-
men that cannot only talk and bu.z, 1116 we,llt " ,
but men that can demand respect and! ever. The best policy is that tne "iu
attention, that can turn up something wn0 jg strong today should at least
and bring things to pass. I hear a! , , u ,wno Is weak today,
mighty buzzing nowadays because :"'VB '" , , j,
(he National Baptist Convention has 'a living show, for tomorrow under tne
purchased a fine piece of propertv in 1 providence of God, he himself may be
East Nashville as a Baptist Theologi-i . weaker anQ the other may be
cal Seminary and Training School, u ' . . ... havn meter"
and there is a mighty protest going, the stronger, and he will have meter
up among the humbugs offering words "out to htm what he has meted out
of criticism of the good intention of:to llj3 weaker brother. For salth God
the convention, unincorporated, to i ... tllot ,hho, wa sow
conduct this school above named. .If we Bha11 reap thftt wnlch Wi 80 '
SUFFERED TWO WEEKS
Triii! Evirj Rimidy Could Think
of, But Found Kt Relief Uttil
Shi Used Impgo Liniment
Tried Every Remedy Could Think of.
But Found No Relief Until She Used
Mrs. C. E. Bayless, 1047 Madison
street, Nashville, Tenn says she suf
tered tor two weeks with a severe casa
of headache. Tried every remedy she
could think of without any relief. A
friend recommended Impgo Liniment
for headache. She gave It a trial and
it relieved her headache in a few
minutes. Says she will never be with
out a bottle ot Impgo. Cannot praise
it too much. All druggist, 25c and 60c
Free demonstration at 520 Union street.
Lady demonstrator for women. Coma
and have your aches and pains reliev
ed in a few minutes free of charge
REV. W. T. AMIGER TO PREACH.
The public is invited to hear Rev.
Win. T. Amiger of Philadelphia at
the First Baptist Church, 8th Ave.,
N., Sunday morning July 22nd. Rev.
Amiger is the Ex-Pres. ot the Louis
ville Baptist College. Louisville, Ky.
Il,o Is making a special visit to the
"hurch and will be asked to deliver
;i series of sornvons before leaving
i-nr his home. Snecial music by the
choir, assisted by Miss Helena l,i"'-
hr, u iil ponder a sneciai soio. i o
I .. n..lrrwl tr, honp him.
imullu 18 n!,i,iu "
fi.o rriticlsers themselves were hon-
i est and upright, they would Jump
i into this Baptist project ana ui i uauu
lake hold anu pusu onwuiu w na o""
'essful conclusion. But like any
other humbug they will stand off and
buzz and hum to bindt'r those who
can and are trying to do something:
Whatever may be said, the die is cast
and the college and ground are
bought and it will be read ot by un
born generations. If one can't do that
thing that ought to be done, then let
that one do it that can for the good
of the concern, and let the humbugs
for the sake of humanity and the
work which we represent be quiet at
least for a season that something may
be done to give prestige and standing
to the denomination and race. I want
to put my readers on the look-out in
this artlclo for the HUMBUGS, who
will oppose every effort that has tor
its end the accomplishment of some
thing for the race.
THE GAZETTE AND HER NEGRO
The Akansas Gazette, the great
est daily journal in the State of Ar
kansas, read by more people possibly,
than any other two journals in the
state, and therefore stands first as a
molder ot public sentiment and the
creator of public policy, is not in the
I judgment ot the People's Defender,
treating the public right, and espe-
! cjauy the Negro contingent of the
public. The Negroes are readers and
lovers 0f the Arkansas Gazette, and
. instances must look to It
ment that would be destructive to
them, but the Negroes feel a littl
grieved at the readiness that tine
Gazette offers its columns, or per
mlts Its columns to be used for ex
pression and moulding of sentiment
that humiliates, and puts in tho
wrong light the Negro people.
The expression found in the col-
m . y 1. 1 aVia m Aim w rr fit
nins ot tne uazeuo . ..s
.III V 4tn, ill US 'WlllO-l'l' vi
St. Louis riots, the "Buxom Wench"
referring to a young colored woman,
who had .been driven from her homo
by rioters and anarchists Is so dis
tasteful to all respectable and self
respecting colored people until they
regard that the Gazette surely hath,
forgotten her friends. A careless
ot that kind at tne 'to
ot a race of people wh
in many respects be helpless and
; unable to defend themselves, is iu
: 0 X 'A