Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY AUGUST 24, 1917.
J ! j , I
Clt4b Directory I
' . L I 4
Ormtot KmJitUI Oub DJi3toiT.
Fbrlto W3i,tley ........ ...Mi. O. U Jackson.... Mrs. J. H. Halo Lt Thursday
Noo PareU Mrs. Wk T. Hlhtoww.Mn. M. C. Chavl ....2nd and 4th Trie darn
On Ert-Oe Qu Cert Mi. J. W. Wcrts Mrs. J. H. Kale ......2nd Friday
UoDMkeapera -Mrs. John Harlan Mrs. O. B. Foesie .. 2nd and 4th Monday
OrnnvU0ii ...... .....Mrs. 8. M. Utley ..2nd and 4th Tuaadaj
Ladle A. U. B. Union ......... ...-iSrs. JuLu Finley Mm. R. A- Rose 1st TOday
V Wircti; :,"; , ...Mrs. J. A. Lester Mr. Lacy Harwell ....and and 4th Friday
Wo0-!! .......Mrs. T. C Moore ....-Mr. J. P. Crawford ..let and 8rd Tuesday
O. W. Hubbard Hoipttal Mm. P. R. Burrus. Miss V. L. Moore, First Monday
Culinary Art M ...Jin. J. ft Hale Mre. W. & EUagton. .Laat WsdMaJay
New Harem Mis F. B. McFarrist . .Miss Mary Latlmore ..
Nsdjhborhood Clrela Mr. Josle Henderson .Mrs. W. H. MoGavock.Ind and 4th Wednesday
City Federation Women's Clubs, ....Mrs. F. B. Dawson ...Mrs. J. D. Chavls ... 4th Friday.
Vtaigt Cinq .Dr. 0. V. Romaa . . .i. .Prof. H. L. Keith ....
8. T. O. M. .Miss Elizabeth Moore .Miss Hazel Thompson.
Mid-week Pleasure Jrfr. Geo. PhlUlps Miss Idella Oranberry .
Mignonette M .
- Gold West ..... Mr. B. F. Aaron Baoh Thursday
Economy Social .......
wwm ...... j.un, w. ja. tsenuty ...mts. it)X
Jolly Seeker ..Mr. Jess Smith Mr. Anie Smith
Busgesttr Mrs. Win. Toung Mrs. A. L. Haddox ...
Rock Olty Academy of Medicine
North Nashville Sewing Circle
We Mean Pleasure
Young People's Progressive Clob ....
North Pole Literary Club
White Rose Social . ..i
Pierian Literary ......... .
Twentieth Century Club
Lilly of the Valley Art Club
Soith Nashville Excelsion Literary .
WHITE ROSE SOCIAL.
The White Rose Social Club met
at the beautiful home ot Mrs. Ger
trude Gordon who entertained the
club with much loyalty. The mem
bers were delighted to know that the
president, Mr. Smith had brought a
new member in the person of his help
mate Mrs. Annie M. Bates-Smith.
Every one was glad to receive the
invitation she extended to the club.
Many resolutions were passed after
which a delightful Ice course was
served. The guests numbered thirty
six. Every one reports a delightful
time. The club adjourned to meet at
the home of Miss Mary Atkins of 40th
Avenue. Visitors always welcome.
MISS KATHERINE T. MARTIN
A very delightful afternoon was
spent at the home of Katherine mar
tin, Sunday. A number of her school
mates were the guests. Among the
guests were: Misses Addie D. Huddles
Irene and Beatrice Jamison, Miss Mary
Brown, and Miss Lucile Tunstall. They
were entertained with music.
AMERICAN BEAUTY CLUB.
The American Beauty Club met Wed
nesday evening, Aug. 8, 1917, at the
residence of Mr. Chas Keel, Tenth Ave.
The members present responded with
their dues and quotations. Much busi
ness was transacted, and the meeting
was interesting and enjoyable . The
President, Mrs. D. E. Alexander, being
away visiting friends and relatives in
Murfreesboro, Miss Exie Murry pre
sided in her stead. Arrangements are
being made to have an outing at Had
ley Park, Aug. 31, 1917, by the mem
bers of the club.
Mrs. T. F. Patton and Mrs. Edward
Henley, were selected to serve on pro
gram at thenext meeting.- Faith is
the word to be used next In quota
tions. The next place for meeting will be
at Mrs. Henry Dynom, 706, Tenth Ave.,
South. A refreshing two course menu
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williams, at
1406, 12th Ave., S., entertained with a
lovely dinner in the honor of a limited
number of friends and relatives. The
menu was elegantly served in four
courses by the Misses Anna May Mor
ton, Cleo Dailey, and Veretta Owen,
jnuslc was furnished on the ' Lawn
Miss Cleo Dailey, Miss Glady Dally,
-Miss Veretta Owens, Rev. Killcrease.
ELABORATE DINNER DANCE.
Chattanooga, Tenn. (Special to the
Globe.) One of the most unique en
tertainments of the season was the
jdlnner dance on Wednesday evening
at the Masonic Hall, E. 9th street, of
which Mrs. Charles Sublett and Mrs.
'J. Alexander were Joint hostesses to
. fcompliment the respective house
quests, Mrs. Wesley Maney, of Nash
ville, Tenn., and Mr. and Mrs. Lee of
Macon, Ga. A four course dinner
was served a'hd punch was dispensed
throughout the evening. The guest
list numbered about fifty-nine.
SIX O'CLOCK DINNER.
- . Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 14, 1917.
Mrs. Alonzo Whittaker entertained
' at The Gordon Hotel, Cincinnati, O.,
' Thursday with a six o'clock dinner In
honor of her sister, Miss Fannie L.
Hayes, of Louisville, Ky., formerly of
Nashville, and Miss N. Isabelle Alli
son, of Nashville, Tenn.
Seated at the table were Mrs.
Alonzo M. Whittaker, Miss N. Isabelle
, (Allison, Miss Fannie L. Hayes, Mes
dames Robert Robertson, Ella Jackson,-
Cordelia Weise. A six course
menu was served. All expressed
themselves as having spent a very
... pleasant evening.
SHIRT WAIST BALL TO BE THE
BEST OF THE SEASON.
- The Young Men's Co-operative
Club and the Great Northern Club,
. will give a Shirt Waist Ball, August
29, 1917, on Wednesday night at the
German-American Hall, corner 4th
Ave., and Cedar St. This will be one
' of the swellest entertainments in the
southland. A Gypsy Woman from
: Marion County will tell your fortune
on love affairs free of charge. Whlat
and checker games will be : played.
Old dances as well as new dances will
Giving Uvc nama o th Frtwtteiita,
Mr Richard Crockett, arrle Baiter
Dr. J. A. Lester G. M. Kendrick
Mrs. P. H. Douglass ,
Mr. C. N. Langs ton
frs. H A. Boy .
. . .Mrs. W. J. Hale
Mrs. Thos. Beach Mrs. W. H, Pattom .
Miss Sadie G. Lyerson .Mrs. Corlne Hunt .. 1st & 3rd Tues. nights
Mr. B. H. January
Mr. Louis Smith
Mr. John T. Balden . . Miss Ruth M. Lots . . 1st and Srd Thursday
Mrs. Susan Johnson . Mrs. Blanche Smith 1st and 3rd Friday
Mrs. R. W. Wlngfleld Mrs. S. J. Baldon .... vnd and 4th Thursdays
Mrs. S. M. Utley . . . .Mrs. Robt. Eason . . . . 1st and 3rd Wednesdai
Mrs. Hattle L. Scott ..Miss Annie Rucker ..2nd and 4th Tuesdays.
be put on for the benefit ot those who
do not know the new dances. Fif
teen extra fans will be provided for,
to keep the hall cool, any kind of
waist and shirt can be worn. Invita
tions are being sent out in the city,
and surrounding towns. Mr. Samuel
F. White will sing between dances.
Mr. B. H. January, officer of both
clubs was appointed general chair
man and he will assure everybody a
nice time. Reception Committee: F.
R. Webster, chairman, James W.
Eakins, C. A. Morford, Oscar Frazier,
Jack Robinson, John Abernathy, Jno.
Hollins, Albert Lee, O. 0. Clendenen,
and T. A. Armstrong.
THE WHITE RIBBON ART CLUB.
The White Ribbon Art Club met at
the home of Mary Elizabeth Davis on
Vernon street, Friday afternoon, Aug,
10th. The club was opened with a
song and prayer by Mary Nicholson,
a short talk was made by the President,
Lucile Cartwright, and the Treasurer,
The guests were then served to an
ice course. . Those present were Alice
Lula Bell Davis, Lovie Napier, Georgia
Bradley, Ivry McGavock, Exzenia
Wood, Celia Jane Martin, Jimmie Mai
The next meeting will be held at
the residence of Alise Lula Belle Davis,
1126, 11th Ave. So.
MRS. NELLIE MOORE ENTER
TAINS. Mrs. Nellie Moore, of Crawford St.,
entertained the Galeda Class of the
15th Ave. Baptist Church, last Wed
nesday night. The- house was very
beautifully decorated for the occasion.
Promptly at 8:20, the President opened
with song and prayer, after a few re
marks by the President, Bro. W. O.
Moore superintendent of the Sunday
school who was present, was asked
to teach the class, the teacher being
absent, which he did in a most pleas
ing way for 30 minutes.
' After quotations and dues from the
members which was very readily re
sponded to, Mr. Robbn, a brother of the
hostess and also an active member of
Braden Chapel, made a few remarks
to the ladies and complimented the
class on the good work that they are
After all business was over and the
President had dismissed the class, the
hostess invited the guests Into the
dining room. The table had as a
center piece a beautiful battcnberg
cloth. After all assembled, the hos
tess assisted by her neices, Misses Geor
gia E. and Willie Reed served the class
in a very congenial way to an ice
course -and water melon, which was
very much enjoyed.'.
The class left thanking the hostess
for the way in which she entertained
them. Mrs. Moore is a very prominent
member of Braden Chapel and also very
prominent with the Galeda class.
MISSES WOODS AND DUFF EN
TERTAIN. Lynville, Aug 14, 1917. The home
of Dr. A. B. Marsh, was the scene
of a well planned social given by the
college club in honor of Misses Elnora
Woods and Maggie Duff of Nashville.
Miss Lucile Marsh, who was hostess
received the guest with a most cordial
welcome. Frappe was dispensed by
Misses Lillie Moore and Julia Jackson.
The register was kept by Miss Lessie
Braden. The young ladies were attired
in becoming evening dresses. Music
and games were enjoyed during the
evening. The game of the electric
Shop was the most Interesting as
some who visited this shop were great
ly shocked. At a late hour a delicious
Ice course was served. Miss Marsh was
assisted in serving her guests by her
brother, Mr. T. J. Marsh and Miss Julia
Jackson. Those to enjoy the hospital!
ty of the College Club were Misses
Lessie Braden, Julia- Jackson, Lillie
Moore, Fannie M Braden, Misses
Woods and Duff Hanorees, Messrs Joe
Clayton, Jackson Loudon, ' Thomas
Braden, Thomas Jackson, Owen Cox,
Frank Marsh, Dr. W. R. Braden, and
Messers James Lee and Vlrgie Loudon,
of Comersvlllo.. At 11 : 30 the guest be
gan to leave each one expressing them
selves as having spent a pleasant even
ing. The hostess bid her guest a cheer
ful good night and all left for their
different homes. Miss Woods and Duff
SecraUrlea, wltii dttM a.
!.- i. . i i . . ' ' I :
have made many friends here and we
are always glad to have them in our
midst, they are the house guests of
Miss Wood's erand nnrentn Mr mil
Mrs. Columbus Boyd, we hope they
maae do nere many days yet.
ST. JOHN A. M. E. CHURCH.
The Sunday school is growing as
is every other department of the
and finding fault others are moving
on and working for the Master anil
his cause. Bro. M. L. Brantly, one
ui iue young ministers of the church
aeiiverea a very line sermon at 11
a. m. on "Charltv." At 8 n m rtm
A. J. Irvine another vonns- minfator
6ve me message m Drier, yet im
pressive. The A. C. E. League was
ravored with a short talk on the
topic Gossip and Scandal," by Mr
Burrus of Mt. Nebo. Visitors were Mr
Clarence Comntnn nnrt Mr Wnw- Vr,.
deavor is an interesting one hour
meeting ior ootn young and old
From 6:30 p. m. to 7:30 p. m. Sun
day morning the good Bishop and be
loved son of Tennessee, Rt. Rev
Evans Tyree, D. D., ot the Fourth
Episcopal District will celebrate his
64th anniversary and his 51st In the
ministry, at St. Paul A. M. E. Church
and at 8 p. m. he will preach at St.
John from which church he was
made Bishop. His Anniversary will
continue through Tuesday night,
August 2, at this church. We hope
to do honor to our beloved Bishop on
this grand occasion of 64 years in
this life of toil and earnest struggle.
A program of music and addresses
will be rendered by the following on
Tuesday evening. Dr. J. A. Jones,
A. M., D. D., Rev. C. H. Clark of Mt.
Olive Baptist Church, Hon. J. C.
Napier and others. A number of or
ganizations have become known a?
follows: Ladies Aid, Willing Work
ers, Kings Daughters, Deaconess and
Daughters of Zion, Y. P. A. Club and
"The Happy Hearts" of the young
misses and children. The pastor,
Rev. J. H. Smith, D. D., is attending
the Business League at Chattanooga.
Mrs. Buelah Bass Jackson, the effi
cient secretary of S. B. No. 2 Is off
for a two weeks visit to her sisters,
Mrs. Tusie Ross and Miss Lula Bass
of Chicago. The church was glad in
deed to have visits from sister Char
lotte Cole of Arkansas, also Mr. Robt.
Zachery of Pittsburg. The charming
mother of Bro. Webster.
Trustee Board, was present Sunday
ai ix a. m., passing through to Knox
ville, Tenn., attending the Grand
Lodge. Mrs. Webster resides in Col
umbia, Miss. Society will meet with
Mrs. Rosenfleld Haynes of Jackson
St., fourth Monday, August 27th at
3 p. m. All members urged to be
present. Willing Workers will meet
at Pastor's Studv. Wednfisdav nt 3 n
m., August 22. Picnic at Greenwood
between Bros. Brantly and Irvin for
a success. The fignt Is on in earnest
the Salarv Rnllv Tho clnh si.n i
glad to report on behalf of Sister
iNoia webb who has been confined to
her home on account of the serious
illness Of her hunhnnri that ho la nn
valescing, also Sister Lucretia Butler
ana Mime uienn of McMlllian Cot
tage Hospital and Lea Avenue. Our
prayers are for the nneeriv rconvm-t,
of the beloved son of Rev. and Mrs.
U. L. Jackson.
CHURCH OF HOLY TRINITY.
The church of the Holy Trinity,
Ewine and Sixth Avennen. the Rev
E. M. M. Wright, Priest-ln-charge.
Celebration ot the Holy EuchariBt and
sermon at 11 o'clock, Sunday school
at 9:30 a.m. The Rector will preach
a special sermon on "The Divine Val
uation ot Souls." All are cordially
invited to be present at these serv
ices. UNION CITY.
Mrs. Nannie Gardener has re
turned from an extended visit to To
ledo, Ohior Mr. and Mrs. John Ross
are at home after spending some time
in St. Louis. After a very pleasant
visit to our city, Mrs. A. D. Baxter
has returned to her home In Chica
go. Miss Caudle Smith has returned
from an extened visit to Centralia,
111. Mr. James Overby of Memphis,
spent a few days ot last week with
home folks. Miss Amanda Lee Dod
son returned Friday from Jackson,
where she spent several weeks very
pleasantly as the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Tern. McClanton. Mr. Will
Hampton of Toledo, Ohio, Is spending
some time with his family. Miss
Alma Davis is sick. Miss Alcenla
Burrus left Sunday for St. Louis, for
an indefinite stay. Miss Annie Gibbs
entertained st dinner at her borne on
Todd Street, Sunday afternoon to
compliment Mrs. Mary D. Lewis of
St. Louis. Those seated at the table
were: Mrs. Mary D. Lewis, Mrs. Ada
Peoples ot Tlptonville; Miss Ida B.
McCampbell and others. Miss Gibbs
proved an ideal hostess and those
present expressed themHelves as bnv-
Miss Estisa Watson, Miss Rachel
B. Johnson and Miss Cornelia Dean
Batts left the city Tuesday morning
for Chattanooga. They were accom
panied by Mr. Wm. Gunter one of
Nashville's most competent embalm
ers and successful business men. The
party will attend the Business
League after which they will enjoy
the many attractions of the city.
Mrs. Laura Kelley Thomasos left
the city Saturday evening for Detroit,
iuiuU., where sne will Join her hus
band Dr. Fortune T. Thomasos who
is enjoying a lucrative practice there.
nlle in the city Mrs. Thomasos
was the guest of her mother, Mrs.
Alonzo Kelley and the recipient of
many social functions. Mrs. Thom
asos has been in the city quite a
while and her many friends regret to
have her leave.
Miss Kizzie I. Mabry of Antioch
and Miss Ella Burnette visited Mr.
and Mrs. S. P. Hyde at their beauti
ful home on 21st Avenue, North.
While here they enjoyed themselves
to the highest. Miss Burnette said
she will make frequent visits to Mrs.
Hyde because she makes things so
pleasant. Miss Mabry left for her
home Saturday afternoon on the 6:30
Mrs. Ella Gooch of Jefferson street
is in Hartsville, visiting relatives and
Mrs. Lizzie Summers of 11th
Ave., N., has returned home. She
has been visiting relatives and
friends at Bellview, Tenn.
Mrs. Archie Johnson and children
have gene to Cleveland, Ohio, to Join
her husband, Mr. Johnson.
Ruth Catherine, daughter of Prof,
and Mrs. C. T. Randals, 135 Green
Street is slowly improving, having
been confined to her bed for five
weeks suffering from a sever attack
of typhoid fever.
Miss Alma L. Jones of 1821 Jef
ferson St., who is visiting her aunt,
Mrs. Robert H. Rice, at Peoria, 111.,
writes that she is having a very
pleasant trip and will visit Chicago
and St. Louis before returning, some
time in September.
Mrs. Wm. Kennedy of Chicago, 111.,
Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Tennle
Johns and her sister, Mrs. James
Burnette, 1516 Hamilton St. Mrs.
Kennedy has been living in Chicago
fourteen years but makes a visit to
Nashville every three or four years
to visit old friends and relatives Sbe
will be delighted to meet her friends
at the above number.
Miss Corinne Carey of Hopkins
ville, Ky., a former student of Roger
Williams University spent a few days
with her cousin, Mrs. C. H. Payne of
1704 Jefferson St., and reports a de
Miss Tillie McPeters of Chicago,
111., who has been In the city for a
month visiting her uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. John Finley, 523 6th
Ave., South, left the city Saturday
morning for New Albany, Ind., for a
stay of a few days before returning
Miss Amanda Perkins of Lea Ave.,
who has been seriously ill for the last
few months is improving and it Is
hoped that in a few days she will be
out again mingling with friends.
Miss Mary D. Price of 1920 Alboin
St., left the city Saturday morning
for Columbia, where she will spend a
week or ten days visiting her aunt,
Mrs. Sam Head, and cousins, Misses
Florida and Sophie Head.
Mr. Smith of New Albany, Ind., is
in the city the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
John Finley, 523 6th Ave., S.
Little Miss Harriett Drake of Leba
non, Tenn., is spending several weeks
,in the city as the guest of her sister,
Miss Mamie Drake, and her aunt, Mrs.
Pete Gordon. Harriett is a sister also
of little Sara Drake, whom, It will be
remembered, was here In the early
spring and made many friends.
Miss A. K. Davis of 5 Garden street,
is visitins her brother. Dr. Wm. B.
Davis, of Chattanooga, Tenn.
Mrs. Millie Williams, of 528, Lischey
Avenue, who has been indisposed for
the past several days is very much im
proved. Mrs. Jas. Philips, has just returned
from Pulaski, where she has been at
the bed side of her mother-in-law.
Mrs. Lula Thomas Smith of Nash
ville is spending a week in Columbia,
visiting her sisters, Mrs. Amanda
Brinkley and Miss Janie. She will
be accompanied to Nashville by their
mother, Mrs. Hannah Thomas.
Mr. Wm. Woodmore and Miss Sarah
Oneal made a trip to Riddleton
Smith County, Tenn., on August 11
returning August 13th. They were
joined in holy matrimony by Rev. C.
H. Royster of Riddleton. - They were
accompanied by Mr. G. W. Wood-
more, Mrs. J. J. Smith and Mrs. Em
ma Harper of this city. The wedding
took place at the groom's mother's
home. The party reports a very en
Mrs. A..T. Cooper of 1809 Jefferson
street, made a flying trip to Colum
bia to visit her father, Mr. Harrison
Mayse, 805 S. Water street.
Mrs. Mary Belle Winston of St.
Louis, Mo., is in the city the guest of
her sister, Mrs. W. C. Wllklns, No. 5
N. Hill Street and will be delighted
to have her friends call.
lng spent a delightful afiernoon.
Miss Loretta Keiser Is convalescent.
Miss Mary Richardson was the
hostess of the Bon Ton Literary Club
on Friday afternoon at her home on
Gibbs Street. At the roll call the
members responded with dues and
quotations. The subject for dlscus
Bion, "Reliability" was opened by
Mrs. John Meals, after which all
members present heartily co-mingled
their sentiment on this noble subject.
The club was favored with a beauti
ful quartette by Mrs. Nannie Ridley
and others. After business the
hostess served a tempting ice course.
The club adjourned to meet Friday
with Mrs. Sallie Whitaker on Glen
dale Avenue. Mrs. Chas. Taylor left
Thursday for an extended visit to
Caruthersville, Mo., Messrs Eugene
and Willie Van Thomas of Cairo,
spent a few days In our city as the
guests ot their grandmother, Mrs.
Hester Murphy. Mr. Monroe Sears
of Hickman was a business visitor in
our city, Saturday. Mrs. "Mary D.
Lewis returned Tuesday to her home
in St. Louis. After spending some
time in Elk Hart, Ind. Mrs. Lillie
Polk returned home Saturday. Rev.
W. E. Edwards of Clifton is spending
a few days with his family. Mrs. W.
C. Scott spent several days of last
week very pleasantly In Martin.
Messrs. Grant and Gratis Wright and
Luther Knowles 'left Tuesday morn
ing for Centervllle, Tenn. After a
few days Illness, Miss Louvenla Clay
is up and nut po'an . : . ,..
WANTS TO TELL
Says Her Experience With It
Has Been Wonderful
FIRST DOSE HELPED HER
Everyone Would Gre It
"I want to tell my experience with
Lung-Vita, I have taken medicine of
many kinds but my experience with
Lung-Vita is wonderful. I had a
pain or soreness in my chest and see
ing the great benefit others were de
riving from its use I thought I would
give it a trial." said Mrs. H. G. Plck-
ard, who lives at 798 East Street,
Memphis, Tenn., in her letter of June
25. "I did, and to my surprise, the
first dose I took proved to me beyond
a doubt that it was what I needed
in my case. After taking a few doses
of Lung-Vita the pain In my chest is
all gone and it has not hurt me
since. It has completely cured me
and I wish everybody would give It
a trial and be convinced for them
Lung-Vita is sold by druggists and
DR. C. M. GLOSTER APPOINTED
FIRST LIEUTENANT IN THE
MEDICAL SECTION OF THE
UNITED STATES OFFICERS RE
Special to the Globe.
Brownsville, Tenn., Aug. 13.
Dr. C. M. Gloster, one of the most
progressive physicians of Browns
ville, Tenn., successfully passed both
the physical and professional examin
ation of the Medical section of the
United States Officers Reserve Corps.
Dr. Gloster is one of the several who
has won the laurels of success and
has fully verified the fact that honor
WOMAN'S DAY AT MT. OLIVE.
Woman's Day will be celebrated
with a sacred concert at the Mt. Olive
Baptist Church, Dr. C. H. Clark, pas
tor, under the auspices of the Wom
an's Auxiliary Sunday afternoon,
August 26, 1917, at 3 p. m. All sister
auxiliaries are cordially Invited to be
present. The following program will
Welcome Address Miss L. U. Cham
bers, First Baptist Church, East
Response Mrs. Addie Clark, Mt.
Solo Mrs. Sallie Deadrlck, Hopewell
Paper Miss Hortense Owens, Brent
wood. Solo Mrs. Sadie Williams, Second
Ave. Baptist Church.
Paper Mrs. H. M. Burns, Tabernacle
Solo Mrs. Elvira Moore, 15th Avenue
PaperMrs. Lena Tlomas, Mt. Nebo
Duet Little Miss Ptta Bolden and
Master Tommie Bolden, Foster's
Chapel Baptist Church.
Paper Mrs. Mnegle Pillow, St. John
Reading Miss Kntie Walker, Taber
v nacle Baptist Church.
Duet Hazel E. and Mattie Mae Ba
ker. Sermon Rev. J. B. Ridley, Hope
well Baptist Church.
Mr. W. H. Patton, Master of Cere
monies. Mrs. Fllza Wilder. President.
Miss Ollie Cook, Secretary.
Sister Delpha Maxwell, wife of Mr.
Luke Maxwell, departed this life,
August 10, 1916. She had been sick
only a few days. She was a good
Christian and one among the oldest
members of Mt. Bethelehem Baptist
Church, where her funeral was
preached by her pastor, Rev. Martin,
Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Sister Max
well was a devout member of three
fraternal orderB, Household of Ruth,
Court of Calanthe and Eastern Star,
who took the lead in the burial cere
monies, each respective order met at
the hall and under the direction of a
Joint committee marched to the resi
dence of the departed and from
thence to the church following the
hearse. The Masons, K. of P.'s and
Odd Fellows were also in the proces
sion. Undertaker Wilkerson had
charge ot the burial -tutflt. The
body was deposited in City Cemetery.
This was a sad occasion but will ever
be remembered by all that witnessed
U ;. ... - . v
PRES. OF HAMPTON
(Continued from page 1.)
white race also.
"I have never known a more patient,
a more simple, a more earnest, a more
unselfish, a more Christ-like character
than Dr. Frlssell. He was able, as,
no man. I huve ever knovrn, to hide J
himself absolutely behind the great'
cause for which he worked. Ho1
thought nothing about himself, but he,
thought always of how he could serve
"The keynote of Dr. Frissell's life
was the note of service to one's racej
one's country, one's God. It was not
narrowed down to one or two races, but
it included the human race mankind
wherever there was a chance to serve.
"Dr. Frissell's memory will always
be revered by the millions of Negroes
whom he helped and by millions of
white people. North and South, through
whom he served, and by thousands of
Indians for whom he worked.
LIFE OF VICTTOKY.
"We should thank God for the great
victory which is Dr. Frissell's and
which is ours the victory over preju
dice, over selfishness, over littleness,
the victory of patience, of simplicity,
and of service.
"May those who are privileged to
work for Hampton always be controll-
awaits those who possess efficiency
and perseverance. He is a successful
practicfoneer of Brownsville, Tenn.,
where he has quite an extensive prac
tice. He finished his medical course
nt the Meharry Medical College, class
1915, with a very creditable record.
He then took a thorough course in
surgeon practice at the Baptist Hos
pital, Memphis, Tenn.
He has received many expressions
of congratulations since his appoint
ment by the President of the United
States, an honor worthily bestowed
and highly regarded by the race
which he represents.
ed, whether as trustees, teachers, stu
dents, graduates, or friends, by this
spirit of unselfish service to our fellow
men." Dr. Thomas Jesse Jones, Specialist
In the Education of Racial Groups in
the U. S. Bureau of Education, Wash
ington, D. C. formerly associate chap
lain of Hampton Institute, read the
prayer wheih Dr. Frlssell himsef of
fered less than two years ago at the
funeral service of Dr. Booker T. Wash
ington. "Thanks be to God who giveth us
the victory" with these words Dr.
Frissell himself opened the service held
in memory of Hampton's most distin
guished graduate. These words were
repeated again and again as an expres
sion of Dr. Frissell's victorious life.
The Hampton School sang with rare
feeling two Negro religious folk songs,
"Swing Low, Sweet Chariot" and
"My Lord, What a Morning," which
were dear to the heart of Hampton's
The Rev. Laurence Fenninger read
appropriate selections from the Scrip
tures and the Rev. Dr. Herbert B. Tur
ner offered the closing prayer at the
Scores of floral pieces covered the
casket mute witnesses of the affection
of white and colored people. The
flowers were carried from the church to
the cemetery by Hampton graduates.
The funeral procession was headed
by the well-trained Hampton Institute
band. Then followed the Hampton
cadets; the girl students; the funeral
car; the flower bearers; the officers of
Battery D, Virginia Field Artillery;
and hundreds of Dr. Frissell's friends
from far and near.
The services at the grave included
the committment of the body by the
Rev. Herbert B. Turner; prayer by the
Rev. Laurence Fenninger; and the
singing of "My Faith Looks Up to
Thee." "Taps" was sounded by Hamp
ton's bandmaster, and again the battal
ion moved to the quickened step of
A NATION'S TRIBUTE.
Among the telegraphic messages
which have come to Mrs. Hollls B. Frls
sell and her son, Sydney Dodd Frls
sell, from all classes of people and
from all parts of the country, showing
Dr. FriBsell's loss to the nation, may
bo mentioned the folio wins:
rrxrr T'.... T". 1 tftKr-.
GLAD TO RECOMMEND
Had Suffered for Five Years.
Found No Relief Until I Used
Mrs. Mollis Johnston, 1701 Hamil
ton Street, Nashville, Tenn., says she
has suffered for five years with rheu
matism in ankles. At times was
hardly able to walk. Had tried
numerous remedies, but found no re
lief until a friend advised me to try
impgo Liniment. After one treat
ment with Impgo I was entirely
relived and feel like a new per
son. I am glad to testify to
the wonderful merits of Impgo
Liniment, and recommend it to all
sufferers from aches and pains. All
druggists, 25c and 50c. Free demon
stration at 520 Union Street. Any
ache or pain relieved In a few min
utes free. (Adv.)
Mrs. Mary Robinson of Grand
Chain, 111., who has been visiting her
father, Rev. H. Price, was in the city
again this week. She was on her way
back from Lawrenceburg, Tenn.,
where she has been visiting several
of her friends. Mrs. Ransom is the
sister ot the late Mrs. 'Josle McNairy,
and is well and favorably known in
Nashville, but she has not lived in
the south for some years, making her
home all the time up iu Illinois. .,
of Cambridge, a Hampton trustee,
"This public loss and private sorrow
calls us to a renewed submission to
God and fresh devotion to Hampton."
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenwald, of
Chicago, "Wonderful achievements and
noble life of service, an example for
all who have known this great and
John M. Gandy, president Colored
Normal School, Petersburg, Va., "Our
race has lost a good friend and wise
counsellor, and the nation a sane and
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller,
Jr., "A great man has been called home.
He has rendered a great service to this
country and to humanity. Thousands
and tens of thousands of people will
mourn his going."
Anson Phelps Stokes, of Yale Univer
sity, "Dr. Frissell's life was an Inspira
tion to all who knew him, and his
influence will be enduring."
Henry Roe Cloud, "His spirit
marches on in the Indian race."
Jacob Schiff, "Exceptionally noble
and genial man, whose memory will
ever remain a blessing."
Lyman Abbott, "Dr. Frissell's single
hearted devotion to a great cause, guid
ed to noble ends by a practical wis
dom. Inspired the reverent admiration
of all who knew him or his work. No
one can fill his place, but the work
which he so efficiently organized will be
carried on by those whom he endued
with his spirit."
Those present at Hampton for the
funeral included Hampton trustees,
workers, and graduates; heads of col
ored schools; and many Northern and
Southern friends representing different
classes and ranks of society.
Mrs. H. B. Frlssell left Hampton im
mediately for Whitefield N. H., where
Dr. Frlssell had passed quietly away on
Sunday evening at six o'clock.
LIFE OF SERVICE.
Hollls Burk Frissell spent all his life
in wise unselfish service to his fellow
men. Born In Amcnia, N. Y on July
14, 1851, he early learned to be of
service to his own family. He helped
his father, Rev. Amasa Cogswell Fris
sell, in the work of the American Tract
In 187 1 he was graduated from Yale
and, in 1879, from Union Theological
Seminary. He became in 1880 assis
tant pastor of the Madison Avenue
Church, New York, and a little later
became chaplain of Hampton Institute.
When General S. C. Armstrong died
in 1893, Dr. Frlsslol became principal
At the time of his death Dr. Frissell
was a member of a number of educa
tional boards, including the General
Education Board and Jeans Board, and
a trustee of several colored schools. In
1914 he became president of the New
York State Colonization Society and
in 1916 was elected president of the
Dr. Frissell gave much of his time,
thought, and strength to the con
structive work which is being carried
on in American education. His sym
pathies extended to all classes.
Through modesty, meekness, and sin
cerity he won the friendship of rich
and poor everywhere.
Room 6 Napier Oourt Resldenoo
Office M. 1477
IA. H. ODE IN
Heal lialale llroker
FINE HOMES AND FARMS ON EASY TERMS.
Oden has the experience. He knows the Real
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MKIMIK.N M. NKWNAN. A M., U. 1).
Cllcte of Arte and Soieuoes A. B. and
B. S. Courses.
Teachers' Colleie-A.B. and B. S. Cour.es
School ol Manual Arts and Applied Scion.
cef-B. S, Courses in Engineering,
Home Economics, Manual Arts.
Conservatory ol MusioMus. B. Courses.
AonoVnijr-Two preparatory Courses; Clas
Commercial ColletsSecretarial Course,
Accounting Course, General Course.
LIBRARY TRAINING CLASS
School ol Tneoloty-B. O. Courses
School ol Usdicine-H. D, Course In Medi
cine, D. D. S. Courses in Dentistry,
Phar. D. Courses in Pharmacy.
Sshosl oi Law-L L B., Courses.
FOR CATALOGUE. ADDRESS
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WASHINGTON, 0. C.