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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY AUGUST 17, 1917.
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Ik atteatloa of the management.
I aarrMpoadenee far pabllratloa M
to roatb tin office Uoadey. No natter
fmteadet for rarrent Issue which arrlToa
a lata aa Thursday eaa appear 1b that
mulei, aa Tboradaj la prooo day.
All newa sent aa for publiratloa unit
be written only on en aide of the paper,
Ml abonld be accompanied by the aama of
feae conrtlkator, not Beeeesarlly for pobU
tloa. bat aa evldeace of good faith.
ADTBBTISINQ RATBS rTRNISIIBD
BBADIMO ItlTTia BATBB.
feats rr Una rath taaertloa.
e aeata per Una for each laaertloa (ta
AfYertlalag jopj ahoold be In the office
later tain 8 a. m., Tuesday of each
Hew Tork Oglce, Froat and Froat,
wnloaeo Office, Froat and Froat, Adver
. Atlanta Office, Froat and Froat, Caidler
Hashvtne Office, Frott and Froat, Inde
wdent Ufa Building.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 17, '17.
SUMMER'S COMING AND GOING
The day between cold and hot
when first we were reminded of sum
mer's coming has been amply cele
brated and sung as one of the great
days of the year. We are to be re
leased from a winter's imprisonment
Then think we of deep Bhadows on
the grass, of meadows where in sun
the cattle graze and go forth. The
thought is most delightful, so delight
ful that the poet here bursts most
unpreventably into song.
Not so much has been said of that
equally wonderful day when comes
the first reminder of summer's going.
Summer is fine, and we like it, but
enough is enough. A few blistering
days in late July, when it is too hot
even to go swimming, complete the
exhaustion of summer's welcome. The
dream of outdoors now shifts, for Bum
mer is driving us indoors from the
heat, even as January drove us Indoors
from the cold. W'e wish for a season
that will fill us with zest for the out-of-doors
Then, sometime in August it rains.
A cool wind from the north or east
follows the rain. The nl.nht calls for
blankets and we sleep an hour later
than URual. We add a little warm
water to the morning bath. Outside
the black birds and the blue birds
are beginning to fly in flocks. At
lunch we exchange ice tea for hot cof
fee. At evening we wonder whether
it would be unpatriotic to have fried
bacon for supper. It dawns upon us
that summer is waning and autumn,
while not here, is just over the hill.
And we melancholy, as the poets
paint us? Not by a thousand miles.
The promise of autumn and its gin
gery days has hastened our blood,
stimulated our nerves and renewed
within us a life made flabby by too
many summer days. We are sorry
for people who live in a winterless
climate. Sorry twice. We are sorry
because they miss the sublime de
liRht of seeing summer come. Ann
sorry because they miss the divine
joys of seeing summer go.
DO YOUR DUTY.
The Negro voters of Nashville are
experted to do their duty on Septem
ber loth, by casting their ballots for
Hilary E. Howse, the man who has
done much for the city.
Hilary K. Howse made Nashville a
good mayor, he was a human man al
leviating suffering and distress wher
ever he found it. He was the good
Samaritan of Tennessee. He, it was,
who struck the shackles from the
limbs of the city prisoners. He it. was
who at all times said it was wrong,
cruelly wrong, to march the fettered
prisoners through the streets of Nash
ville like so many cattle. He realized
that these unfortunate men though
prisoners were human and had hopes
and aspirations like other men. For
this one thing, Hilary Howse deserves
the vote and confidence of every man
in the city, because he did a righteous
act in behalf of the downtrodden. He
was instrumental in securing Hadley
Park for the recreation of our wom
en and children. He saw to it that
playgrounds were established in vari
ous portions of the city for the bene
fit of Negro children. He was the
prime mover in securing the splendid
library which will ever stand as an
enduring movement to nobility of
character and honesty of purpose,
Black men of Nashville, do your
duty! We are sure you will go to
your various voting places on the pre-
scribed day and place that peerless
leader of men in the mayoralty chair
for the next term.
Hilary E. Howse has been true to
Nashville in every fibre of his being,
and deserves your vote and influence.
And some people are merely chew
til I H I I I I I .
I AdSOQkftTfQH "
ing their bit. . ;
MRS. BURKES PRAISES THE
Knoxville, Tenn., Aug. 11, 1917. i
Editor of. the Nashville Globe:
Dear Sir: I take this opportunity to
thank you for the kind consideration
which you have given me from time
to time in the columns of your paper.
You have indeed been very kind to us.
You have published our news just as
they have been handed in.
I wish to compliment the- way in
which you handled the addresses of
the Grand Chancellor and iny own
which were published at length in
your issue of July 27, 1917. It was
read with care throughout the state.
Since I have received many compli
ments from the readers of your paper.
We hope that you may live long to
do the -work for the race which has
been assigned to your hands. Thank
ing you again, I am.
CORA E. BURKE, G. W. C.
When a tax so fair that it affects
everyone to the exact degree that it
ought to effect him is once hit upon,
and when that tax is accepted by all
interests with joyous acclaim, there
will no longer be any use for the hu
man race to go on. It will have
achieved that toward which it has
been striving since the first proto
plasm beean to sit up and take notice
Hilary E. Uowse is conducting his
campaign in a clean and dignified way,
but you can't blame him if he hits
The devil will lose a valuable and
effective worker when Luther Cum
mings joins the church at South Pitts
Every now and then you meet up
with a person whose breath argues
that there are oases in bone dry Ten
nessee. Whether Hoover has speed and a
good curve remains to be determined
but he certainly has control.
This imitation beer is all right, but
it comnares to the real article like
kissing one's sister.
And, don't forget that you owe it to
your children and to your children's
children to vote for Howse for Mayor.
Furthermore, Howse has proved
himself the friend of all the people
and all the people know it.
Looking at it optimistically, how
ever, some Tennessee automobile
drivers are not killed.
Some people never get anything but
a good start.
It's a cool day when the magnates
Well, then, let's have another slice
of home-made light bread.
a vote tor Howse is a vote cast
SIGNS OF THE TIMES.
De times aih glttln' moughty fas',
But de worl' keep rollin' on;
De fokeses dey aint got no time ter
But dey keep a-gwine right 'long.
Des lak deys gwiner las',
Never think 'bout de gen'ral jedg-
Dev kno' all 'bout de stains en moon
En all de earth combine;
Dev kno' whut make de blue up in
Dey kno' how menny miles it is
Up ter de distan' sun,
nut dev doan kno' de day deys
Dey 'low dat dey kno' evah thing
A body need ter kno';
nut des thing I aint studin" nothlri
But I des b'lieve I kno' 'nough
Ter git in Heaben's dooh
Wen a lot of dem will be a stan
Frances C. DeBerry.
The Educational Institute, a move
ment that is fostered by the C. R. M.
n Sn Kv.. District Sunday School
Convention held with the Haynes
Chapel Baptist Church, at Palmyra,
Tenn., on Aug 2-3, was quite a sue
Rev. Parrish. Hunt and Mr. A
H. Kirkman, after their arrival in tne
vidnltv of Palmyra, stopped at sro,
i on linwnrd nnd was given a nice
niirt-rtnv meal, when the mometor an
nounced that the intensity oi me neai
hail relaxed to a very comfortable
stnire. and traveling was more favor
able at that time of day. We resumed
our journey towards the church. We
stopped at Bro. Abe Cloudy's Just as
the shadows were stealing over the
earth again, for supper. From there
we nroceeded to the church. On our
arrival we found a large crowd had
assembled. Devotions were conducted
by Rev. H. D. Carrot. Rev. J. R.
Hunt, the pastor with well chosen
words introduced Rev. T. W. Parrish,
the president after a very lengthy dis
cussion setting forth the object of the
meeting proceeded to preach from Isa.
G7-10, subject, "Harness your forces
and lift up." Dr. Parrish held his lis
teners spell bound for an hour. Never
have we heard the able divine preach
with more thought than he did at this
time. Prayer was offered by Rev.
Carrot. Rev. Hunt sang, "God wants
valiant hearted soldiers." Finance
Committee lifted a collection to the
amount of $3.25. Announcements were
made. Dismissed by pastor, Rev. Par
rish, and Mr. Kirkman on the next
day separated. Rev. Parrish going to
Louisville, Ky., Mr. Kirkman return
ing to Clarksville to witness the death
and funeral of a relative. Miss Fan
nie Tally one of the teachers in the
county, a consistent member of the
St John Baptist Church, a member
Cot 'cm Tbats All!
What's the use of fooling
With any old kind of "bluff"
When QUINO'S best by every
And better than "good enough"
To Make the Hair Grow Use-
636 Fogg St. Nashville. Teno.
of every department of their church
work, interment took place at the
African Cemetery. She left to mourn
her loss three sisters, one brother and
a host of relatives. Mrs. Bertha
Rainev. is very sick. Mrs. Dora Klrk-
i man is convalescent. Mr. M. C. Smith,
the noted blacksmith, of these parts
still stands in his shop door waiting
for customers. There is no excellency
without labor for it is the mother of
Miss Alene Morton, of Dresden, is
ling Hudson was visited Sunday last by
Misses Hudson, Tucker and Bridget
visiting Miss Birdie Cooper. Miss Dar
and Mr. Johnsn and Mr. Jordan of
Huntington. Kev. A. J. Russell is as
sisting in the erection of the church at
Eron which was recently burned. They
report fine progress. Miss Geanie
Bunch, the daughter of Rev. A. J.
Bunch who has been seriously ill, is
slowly improving. Mrs Sallie Mosby,
the wife of Mr. Joe Mosby, after a
long illness was called to her reward
last Wednesday night. She was a
member of Quinn Chapel A. M. E.
Church. Owing t othe absence of Rev.
A. J. Russell, the pastor, Rev. E. W.
Johnson officiated. The funeral was
from the house. Mrs. Mosby leaves a
daughter, Miss Sallie Mosley of Chica
go, 111., and Joe Mosley and many rela
tives and friends to mourn her loss. In
her death the husband has lost a devot
ed wife, the church a faithful member
and the community a true friend. Mrs.
G. P. Woodson, the wife of Rev. G. P.
Woodson, is reported ill, we wish her
a speedy recovery. The Ladies Club
of the A. M. E. Church will give a
Box Supper, Friday night, Aug. 17th,
for the benefit of the coming rally.
Rev. T. W. Hampton, who is at home
for a few days vacation, was called to
Memphis, Saturday on business. The
Cantata a Dream of Fairy Land, will
be given at Quinn Chapel, Aug. 24 for
the benefit of the church, conducted by
Mrs. A. J. Hampton. -
BISHOP EVANS TYREE AT ST.
PAUU1 A. M. CHURCH.
Bishop Evans Tyree, M. D., D. D.,
of the First Episcopal District of the
A. M. E. Church, who is the resident
bishop of Tennessee, will be the
speaker at! the eleven o'clock serv
ices at St. Paul A. M. E. Church Sun
day morning, August ltlth. This occa
sion commemorates the Bishop's
fifty-first anniversary as a Christian
and also his sixty-fourth birthday.
The services will be special and a
large audience is expected to be pres
ent lo hear the Bishop.
Misses Maggie Mitchell, Mary E.
Lowery and Mary C. Norris enter
tained with a dinner August 21th at
the residence of Mrs. B. Washington,
5759 Grove avenue, Chicago, 111.
The guest list included Mrs. Evans
Tyree, Miss Alberta Tyree, Miss Leon
Saunders and Mrs. J. W. Russell all
of Nashville, Tenn., and also Mr. and
Mrs. Evans. A tempting two course
menu was served and the guests ex
pressed themselves as having spent a
William Gupton in
Prominent Business Man Announces
His Candidacy to Head City Gov
ernment. Mr. William Gupton, a leading bus
iness man, today announced his can
didacy for the office of mayor of Nash
ville in the following card to the pub
To the people of Nashville:
"At the solicitation of many citizens
and with a desire to do what good I
can, I respectfully announce myself a
condldate for mayor and beg the sup
port of all people.
"If elected, I Bhall use every power
of the office to promote the moral anJ
financial welfare of all our people. The
right thing is always best, and I shall
stick to the right under all circum
stances. William Gupton, was born September
17th 1870 and has lived in Nashville,
ever since 1874. His fathfer Alex Cup-
ton was a plasterer here. He got his
education in Howard school and Jen
nings Business College. He first got
a Job in a grocery store. He stuck
close to duty, avoided bad habits, and
saved every cent he could. Now he
owns the American Steam Feed Com
pany that does an immense business
throughout the south. He has risen
from adverse circumstances to the
highest of business success.
His grandfather was a Baptist
preacher, as was also his uncle Stephen
M. Gupton. Mr. Gupton is Chairman
of the Deacon Board of Judson Memor
ial Baptist Church and has always
been active in church work. For 16
years he was Secretary of the Centen
nial Baptist Sunday School.
In 1891 he married Miss Daisy Mason
of Springfield, Tenn. They have two
sons and two daughters. Mr. Gupton
resides on Benton Ave., in Waverly
Place. He has always given his sup
port to law and order. He married
when he was very poor. His wife has
greatly helped him to success. He will
stand and strive for all that will bless
the motherhood and manhood of the
city. He was raised to work and is in
full sympathy , with every : laboring
c. m. e;s hold dis
Excellent Program Carried
Tuesday August 14.
6:30 to 7:30 p. m. Organizing Dis
trict Conference, and receiving reports
7:30 p. ni. Devotionals conducted
by Rev. I. D. Wynn.
Preaching Rev. Need Davis.
Collection. Announcements. Admin
istering the Lord's Supper.
Wednesday August 15.
The Epworth League Convention.
Devotional exercises by Rev. R. A.
Organization by the President, Dr.
J. T. 1'h.ilHps.
11:00 a. m. Sermon by Rev. A.
AFTERyOOX SESSION, iP.M
"The Object of the Epworth League,"
delegates from Capers Chapel and Lane
"In What Way Does the Epworth
League Benefit the Church and Com
munity?" delegates from Phillips Tent
pie and Phillips Chapel.
"Why Don't the Young People At
tend the Epworth League?" delegates
from La Guardo, Pilot Knob and
"What Kind of Literature and Plans
Would be Best Adapted to the League
Work of Our Church? delegates from
Green Lawn and Lebanon Circuit.
"What Is the Duty of the PaBtor In
Charge Relative to the Epworth
League?" delegates from Gravel Hill
and Cairo Circut.
"What Social Features Should be
Attached to the Epworth League?" de
legates from Fowell Grove and Water
"How Can Better Interest be Work
ed Up Among the League of the Nash
ville District?" delegates from Laver
gne Station, Mt. Lavergne and Pearly
"The Relation the Epworth League
Sustains to the Church," Rev. D. D.
Venable and Rev. R. B. Polk.
League Suggestions Delegates from
Pulaski Circuit, Iron City and West
Point Circuit, Gallatin Mission, Sand
Hill and Jefferson Mission.
Invocation Rev. J. H. Britton.
President's Annual Address Dr. J.
Epworth League Sermon Rev. C. A.
Waddell, Capers Chapel, Nashville,
Remarks by Prof. E. W. Benton and
P. J. Coleman, P. E.
THURSDAY August 16.
Sunday School Convention opens at
9 a. m.
9:00 Devotional exercises, Rev. J.
9:20 Remarks by Presiding Elder,
Rev. P. J. Coleman, A. B D. D.
9:40 "The Ideal Sunday School
Teacher," Rev. A. H. Jenkins.
10:00 To What Extent are our Sun
day Schools Loyal tothe Literature of
the C. M. E. Church?" Rev. D. R. Giles.
10:30 Roll Call of Sunday Schools,
Epistolary and Financial Reports from
each and payment of assessment as laid
down by the Presiding Elder.
Let each delegate be on hand prompt
ly with report and assessment. Should
the delegate fail, the pastor will be
expected to make report and pay the
assessment. See tabulated statement
in this program.
11:00 Opening Sermon, Rev. I. A.
"Practical Sunday School Depart
ment in the C. M. E. Church," Dr. J. A.
"The Best Methods of Inculcating
Moral Training in the Young," Miss
Laura B. Coleman.
"Biblical Authority for Teaching
Patriotism the Need of Such Teaching
at Present, and How it May be Ap
nlied." Dr. J. T. Phillips.
"How to Organize and Conduct the
Sunday School Duties of Officers and
Teachers," Rev. P. J. Coleman, A. B.,
"Are the Pastors Doing all They
Might Do to Build Up the Sunday
School in Their Various Charges?" W
H. Tipton, Chattanooga.
8:00 p. m. Devotional
Rev. Thos. White.
"Responsibility of Mother and Father
in the Attendance of their Children at
Sunday School," led by Miss Eva M
Annual Sermon Rev. R. T. Mitchell
Collection. Announcements. Dismis
FRIDAY August 17.
Woman's Missionary Convention.
9:00 a. m. Devotionals, Rev. R. T
Annual Address by the Pres. Mrs,
Roll call of delegates and collection
11:00 a. m. Preaching Rev. Albert
2:00 p. m., to 6:30 p. m.
"The Way to Create a True MiSBton
ary Spirit Among the People," . Mrs,
Sallie A. Sawyers.
"The Best Methods of Doing Mis
sionary Work," delegates from Laver
gne Station, Sand Hill and Jefferson
and Gallatin Mission Circuits.
."How to Raise One Hundred Per
If Anxious to Improve Your
Hair and General Ap
There are so many so-called hair
growers on the market, a large num
ber of which are nothing mora than
perfumed grease, it is no wonder peo-1
pie get discouraged and lose faith In
all hair tonics. In deciding on what
to use on your scalp be sure and get
a remedy of proven merit. Seeby s
Quinade is a highly medicated po
made that has stood the test of time.
It is the Invention of a New York
chemist, and is made under the per
sonal supervision of a licensed phar
macist of many years' experience.
Quinade stimulates and nourishes
the roots of the hair, causing a nat
ural growth of long hair. It makes
the hair soft, smooth and glossy, nr.d
easy to put up in the style desired.
To get the best results from the
use of Quinade the scalp should be
shampooed at regular intervals with
Seeby's Quinasoap. Qulnasoap is made
entirely out of vegetable oils, prin-
pally cocoanut oil, and contains no
animal fat of any kind. It lathers
very freely and is a thorough
cleanser. Qulnasoap leaves the hair
soft and fluffy, and Imparts a refresh
ing feeling to the scalp, unequalled
by any other shampoo.
Do not accept any subtsltute, but
insist on getting Seeby's Quinade
and Seeby's Quinasoap, asking for
them by the full name.. If your drug
gist or dealer does not stock these
two articles ask him to obtain them
for you from his wholesaler. The
price is 25c each. Write to Seeby
Drug Co., 79 East 130th street, New
York City, for a sample, mentioning
the name of this paper. Adv.
Cent of Our Missionary Assessments
Each Year," delegates from Capers
Chapel and Iron City and West Point
"The Duty of the Pastor Relative
to the Missionary Work and Assess
ments on His Charge," delegates from
Phillips Chapel, Pulaski and Powell
"Should the Missionary Spirit and
Cause be Fostered Among the Mem
bers of the Colored Methodist Epis
copal Church?" delegates from Phillips
Temple, Cairo and Gravel Hill.
"Is the C. M. E. Church Compar
ing Favorably With the Other Chris
tian Denominations in the Missionary
Work?" delegates from La Guardo,
Pilot Knob, Avondale and Green Lawn
Circuits and Sister T. A. Stewart.
"The Advantage of a Woman's Inde
pendent Missionary Department," dele
gates from Lane Tabernacle, Mt.
Lavergne and Pearley Hill Circuit, and
Mrs. S. A. Sawyers.
7:30 p. m. Devotionals, Rev. D. D.
The Annual Missionary Sermon, by
Rev. D. R. Giles.
Closing remarks by Dr. M. E. How
ard Coleman, M. D.
SATURDAY August 18.
District Conference continued from
9:00 a. m. DevotionalrrRevs. Jno.
H. Britton and James A. Robinson.
"The Needs of the Tennessee Annual
Conference," Revs. R. B. Polk, T. R.
Moreland and W. L. Harris.
The Position of the Church in the
Present World Crisis," Rev. C. A.
Waddell, R. A. White, A. H. Jenkins.
The Spiritual State of the Church,"
Revs. J. H. Britton, I. D. Wynn, Will
"The Progress of Christianity in the
Last Decade," Revs. J. F. D. Fennell,
C. W. Clark, George Kelley, John Wes
"How to Obtain a Better Support
for Our Ministry," Revs. I. A. Thorn
ton, A. Springer, J. M. Webb and W.
'The Ministry and the Pew-Reversed
and the Result," Revs. D. R. Giles,
George Caruthers, Joseph Binkley.
"The Benefits Derived from Love-
feasts, Fasting, Class and Prayer Meet
ings," Revs. J. W. Samuels, Henry
Robb, H. J. Rutherford, Dan Burley.
"The Work of a Successful Pastor,"
Revs. H. B. Oldham, Thos. White.
"A Minister in Politics," Revs. Joe
Hughes, Tom Powell.
'The Home of a Pastor," Revs. T.
A. Stewart, Wm. Douglass, Villa Davis.
11:00 a. m. Devotionals, Rev. H. B.
Preaching Rev. D. D. Venable.
SATURDAY NIQHT August 18t
Our Big Coalition Movement.
Saturday night, Aug 18th puts on
the crownnlg feature of the week's
work. This is the District Annual
Coalition Jubilee and Banquet. This
entertainment will be given by a
coalition of the various district depart
ments. A very high class program
Dr. J. T. Phillips, the well known en
tertainer, Misses-Eva M. Green, Laura
Coleman, Ida M. White, Luclle Jordan,
Lady Emma Phillips, Dr. Mattie E.
Coleman and Prof. B. W. Benton, A.
M., Ph. D., had charge of the District
Annual Jubilee and Banquet.
SUNDAY August 19.
9:00 a. m. Sunday School, Prof. E.
W. Benton and Dr. J. A. Lester.
Preaching 11:30 a. m., P. J. Cole
man, P. E.; 3:30 p. m., Dr. R. B.
Polk, D. D.; 7:00 p. m., I. A. Thorn
ton, D. D.
6:30 p. m Dr. J. T. Phillips, W. H.
Tipton, Lee Grooms.
Bishop C. H. Phillips, D. D Is
urgently requested to be present at
this District Conference.
To the many readers of the Globe,
it has been some time since you have
heard from us, but we are still atriv
ing to remain on the map. The First
Baptist Church Is in the midst of
hustling period, preparing for the as
sociation which convenes at Decherd
Wednesday before the fourth Sunday
in this month They anticipate a glo-
71. ) ft Ta
THE EAST INDIA
Leaves the hair soft and silky. Perfumed with a balm
of a thousand flowers. The beet known remedy fat
Heavy and Beautiful Hack Eye-Brows, also restores
Gray Hair to its Natural Color. Can be used with
Hot Iron for Straightening.
Price Sent by Mail, 50c; 10c Extra for Postage
1 Hair Growar, I Tempi Oil
1 Shampoo, 1 Preutng OU
1 Faca Cream and Direction
for Sellinj. $2.00
25c Extra forPoitag
rious time, the Lord being willing.
Rev. D. J. Tate was called borne to
Nashville very much unexpected on
account of the death of his wife's
mother. He has the sympathy of all
tne community, we were sadly sur
prised on Thursday morning to learn
of the death of Dr. T. B. Spencer of
Tullahoma. His many friends of this
city bow their heads and hearts in
sad submission to Him who doeth all
things well. Mrs. A. C. Boddie. Dr.
Frazier and Rev. D. J. Tate of this
city were seen among the many mourn
ers at the residence of Dr. Spencer.
Prof. G. W. Gillespie and wife left
Monday on the 11:30 a. m. train for
Knoxville as delegates to the Grand
Lodge of the G. U. O. of O. P. which
convened on Tuesday. Miss Lois Gil
lespie will teach at Estill Springs,
This will be her second session at
this place. She is a very proficient
teacher and has a bright future. Dr.
Frazier performed a very difficult
operation on Mr. Turner by removing
a very largo tumor from the head of
the patient. He is doing fine at this
writing. Mr. Wilson Turner of this
place died Monday at the advanced
age of 105 years. All of the sick are
convalescing at this writing. Several
of the boys are getting themselves
together for the entrenchment which
takes place from the 1st to the 10th.
Go on. boys, in defense of your coun
try. Mrs. Birdie Sanders and daugh
ter, Hazel, are packing up to leave
for Indianapolis to join their husband
and father, iMr. J. Sanders, who has
been gone for several weeks. Mr.
James Hardin has bought o two
story brick building- from Dr. Sim
mons, and will in the near future
erect the same on his lot in Washing
ton Park, East Winchester. -There
was quite a large funeral at Barn's
Creek last Tuesday. Mrs. Mary Tay
lor, the deceased, was 87 years old.
She leaves to mourn her loss six chil
dren, fifty-one grandchildren, thirty
one great-grandchildren and a host of
friends. The funeral was attended by
Revs. A. M. Sylas, W. H. Boddie and
W. H. L. Reynolds. Rev. W. H. Bod
die and the loyal members of old St.
John are now beginning to prepare to
meet the annual conference which
convenes in St. Paul at Chattanooga
on the ira of October. We under
stand that there are some very much
needed changes to take place at this
conference. Among them they are ex
pecting to have placed at the heads
of the three districts some young ana
energetic ministers of the East Ten
nessee Conference who are able to
represent their church anywhere.
Franklin County has tha best crops
this year that she has had for many
years. All of the farmers have their
heads up looking forward to a great
harvest. Rev. A. M. Sylas, the popu
lar pastor of the Primitive Baptist
Church, has been considering a call
that's been extended him from a
more lucrative "field for some time.
We can say for him wherever he may
go he is able to defend his doctrine.
God bless him wherever he may go.
He is a power in the pulpit. Mrs.
Jennie Townsend has returned home
from Louisville, Ky., where she was
called to the bedside of her ' sister,
Mrs. Lovella Jones of that place, who
was very sick but is much better at
this writing. Mrs. A. P. Boddie is do
ing fine in her work in regard to her
class of seventeen children. She has
been teaching for three months. We
regret very much to give her up. Prof.
D. A. Townsend has been appointed
to the prlnclpalshlp of our city schools
for the 45th term. This speaks well
for Prof. Townsend. We pray for his
continuous health and success in his
school career. Prof. Townsend says
if you desire the news, read the Globe.
The Stone River Association was
held last week which brought much
life ot the city and did great work
On Sunday morning Rev. J. C. Fields
preached a great sermon wiich was
enjoyed, and at 3:30 Rev. Dr. C. H.
Clark preached a very great sermon.
Subject, "Music in the Soul." which
was enjoyed by a large delegation.
The Nashville Globe Is coming to the
front In our town. See Rev. J. W.
Butler at 306 Maney Avenue. Mr.
and Mrs. A. Patton attended the G.
A. ot the Sons, and Daughters of
Cyrene which was convened AuguBt
2, 1917. The G. A. held session In
the parlors of the M. C.VA.. It
was the best session ever held in the
jurisdiction. Much praise was glv
en to the Nashville G. B. D. for their
hospitality. The meeting was har
nionious throughout.. This being
election year and the many delegates
seeing the business sid ot the order,
the present offlc9rt were elscted with
out opposition although the Hon.
Jas. ilumpaa became the bead of the
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Every line is of interest, becaua
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OFFlCEt OFFICE HOURSi
1301 CJr Street 8:30 to 10 a. ai.l 12 ta liSO .
TelapBoaa Haia 1031 I 1 7 . .
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PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Reud.no 1613 1-2 Hamiltoa St.
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the French and American system in her Blue
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The new discovery
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AGENTS, You can mske an easy living idl
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Institution and A. Patton ot Mur
freesboro the Grand Treasurer. Mrs.,
Lillie B. Patton and Dr. J. B. Mc
Clellan were appointed to Deputy
bhips. Miss Nora Barton is ill at
this writing. Mr. Barton and his
slBter Miss Nora Barton were out
driving through the town. The
horse slipped and reared up snatch
ing the buggy. Mr. Barton was
thrown from the buggy and hurt very
badly.. Rev. J. W. Butler; visited
his home 'Monday and found much
fruit there. Mr. George Ransom
went to Knoxville Sunday night on
Lodge business. Miss Florence
Keeble was at home Saturday to at
tend the association. Mrs. Estella
M. Butler was at homo Saturday and
Sunday. Her school is very large
eighty-five on roll. Miss Annie
Smith,-the Fostervllle teacher was
at home Saturday and Sunday. Mr.
Preston Scales has moved his under
taking business up on the public
square. Call and see him.
PILOT KNOB. -Mr.'
and Mrs. George Williams ac
companied by Mrs. Georgia Chadwell
of Nashville were the pleasant guests
ot Mrs. Loutishla Barr. Those who
attended the rally at Avondale Sun
day reported a grand time. Read the
vriuue uuu &uey wim me uuivb.
FIEST BAPTIST CHURCH. EAST
Rev. W. S. Ellington will occupy
his pulpit at both services Sunday.
Mrs. J. D. Bushell of Texas, one of
the most famous GoBpel Soloists of
the race will sing. There .will be
spocial services at night la the In
terest ot the National Baptist Boy
Cadets. A- special , lunvltation-"; to.
rw KivM . Tha iuatnr will nrennh '