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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 7. 1917. ' - .
raT"aPSSSaaaamamamafaJkAA.aVAA A. A. A A A A . I " " - ' i will
Ortatar MUhvOI Oub Directory,
Phyllis Wheatlay ........ ...Mra. 0. U Jackson....
won rareu Mrs. W. T. Hightoww.
Que Eat-Ca Que Ceat .Mia. J. W. Wcrlt
Houeakeepera - Mrs. John Harlan
Carnation Art ....Mrs. S. M. Utley .....
Ladle A. M. B. Union Mm. John Flnlay . . . . ,
Maroctial Nlel Mrs. J. A. Lester .....
FloauMe-lia Mrs. T. C Moore ....
O. W. Hubbard Hospital Mrs. P. R. Burrus.
Culinary Art Mrs. J. H. Hale
New Haven ...... Miss F. B. McParrist.
Neighborhood Circle Mrs. Josle Henderson .
City FederaUon Women's Clubs Mrs. F. B. Dawson ...
Vln&t Cinq Dr. C. V. Roman ....
H. T. G. M, ..... ......Miss Elizabeth Moore
Mid-week Pleasure Mr. Geo. Phillips ....
Golden West .Mr. E. F. Aarone ....
"Economy Social .....Mr Richard Crockette
Coterie Mrs. W. M. Bentley . .
Jolly Seekers Mr. Jesse Smith ....
Suggesttv ......Mrs. Wm. Young ....
Rock Olty Academy of Medicine Dr. J. A. Lester
North Nashville Sewing Circle Mrs. P. H. Douglass ..
New Idea Mrs. C. N. Langs ton . .
We Mean Pleasure
American Beauty .....'Mrs. Thos. Beach ....
Minnehaha Club Miss Viola L. Flagg
Young People's Progressive Club .... Miss Sadie G. Lyerson
White Rose Social Mr. Louis Smith ....
Pierian Literary ..Mr. John T. Balden .
Twentieth Century Club
Lilly of the Valley Art Club
South Nashville Ezcelslon Literary .
Rex Social and Literary Club ....
MISS ANDERSON HONOREE.
Sprlnghlll,.Tenn., Sept. 1, 1917.
On last Thursday evening, August
'30, 1917 at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Sharber, Mr. Sam Bond, Jr.
swas host of a beautifully planned
social given in honor of Miss Sam-
" uella Anderson of Nashville, Tenn.,
who is visiting Miss Lucinda. Shar
per. The afternoon was spent in
music and games. A cracker contest
was also enjoyed by the guest. Miss
Johnella Stevens won the pme. At a
late hour a delicious four course
menu was served after which the
guests departed to their various
"homes, expressing themselves to
have had a nice time. The guest
list numbered about twenty-five.
Miss Anderson who has for the
past two weeks been the house guest
" of Miss Lucinda Sharber has won
many trends -during her stay here
and It will be regretted by all when
he leaves for home to enter high
Mr. Benjamin Blackman and Mrs.
rEva Perry were quietly united In
marriage Tuesday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the home of Rev. and Mrs.
"W. H. Whlttaker. Only immediate
relatives and friends were present.
Her sister, Mrs. Ella Phillips was
here from Earlington, Ky., to wit
ness the ceremony. Rev. Whitaker
performed the marriage rite.
Those present weer: Mrs. J. C.
Tields, Mrs. Ella Phillips, Mrs. and
Miss Jackson, Miss Bailie L. Battle,
Miss Leana Battle, Mrs Edna Dren
non, little Hlbbitt Drennon, Mrs.
Sallie Whitaker, Mr. Williams Bat
tie, Miss Verlie Battle, Mrs. Rodie
McCullough and Mrs. Janie Char
ton. PARLOR CONCERT.
Miss Beulah Williams of 518, 14th
-'Ave, N., threw open the doors of
lier beautiful home on last Wednesday
night to the Metoka and Galeda class
of the 15th Ave., Baptist church In
a Parlor Concert.
Owing to the inclemency of the
weather, some of the numbers on
program did not appear. Promptly
' at 9 o'clock the master of ceremonies,
Mr. W. 0. Moore called the house to
order and the following program was
Song, M. and G. Classes.
Invocation, Mr. T. H. Cannon.
- Solo, little Miss Josie Paskett.
Reading, Miss Beulah Welliams.
Instrumental solo, Miss Mirlum
Johnson of the Blind school.
Reading, Mrs Cordelia Miller.
' Solo, Miss Lucile Sutton.
Duet, Mrs. Mattie Johnson and Little
Miss Josie Paskett, .
Remarks, Mr. T. H. Cannon, Presi
dent of the Metoka Class.
Female Quartette, Mrs. Mattie
Johnson, Misses Ethel Smith, Annie
- Gillespie and Laura Brooks.
. . Song, Metokas and Galedas.
After a few remarks from the Mas
ter of Ceremonies, Mr. John Hodge
and Miss Mlrium Johnson furnished
music while Mesdames Sally Wil
liams, Cordelia Miller, Lucy Gaines
and Misses Mary Buckner and Laura
Brooks .served the guest. Mrs. John
eon also sang several solos. About 40
were in attendance. The register was
kept by Miss Willie Reed and Mr.
James Goodloe. An ice course was
HOME AGAIN. .
Mr. Irvin Brown who has been
at Mont Eagle Springs as head waiter
at the Inn, returned ot the city Mon
day.. ' Mr. Brown has been head waiter at
the Inn for eighteen years. He also
has conducted Sunday school there be
ing the superintendent for seventeen
years. He is delighted to be home
The B..T. W. Tourist Club met Tues
day evening at the residence of Mrs.
G. B. Bolden, 103 Lewis street. Mrs.
A. W. Clark, President, presided.
After the transaction of business
a very pleasant social hour was spent.
A delicious three course luncheon was
served In the dining room by the hos
tess. The club will be entertained
Qiring Ui uunea o( to President.
SBC RET ART
Mrs. J. H. Hale
Mrs. M. C Chavls
Mrs. J. H. Hale
. Mrs. G. B. Foeele
Mrs. R. A. Rose
Mrs. Lacy Harwell
Mrs. J. P. Crawford
Miss V. L. Moore,
Mrs. W. S. Ellington. .Lest Wednesday
Hiss Mary Laumore . .
Mrs. W. H. McGavock.Snd and 4th Wednesday
Mrs. J. D. Chavls ... 4th Friday.
Prof. H. L. Keith ....
Miss Hazel Thompson. .
Miss Idella Granberry .
. arrie Barter tlJrL. . ! . ;
Mrs. Allie Smith
..Mrs. A. L. Haddoz ...
G. M. Kendrick
. Vs. H A. Boyd
.Mrs. W. J. Hale
Mrs. W. H. Patton .
.Mrs. Anna L. Powell
.Mrs. Corlne Hunt .. 1st & 3rd Tues. nights
.Miss Ruth M. Love ..
.Mrs. Blanche Smith
Mrs. S. J. Baldon
Mrs. Susan Johnson
Mrs. R. W. Wlngfleld
Mrs. S. M. Utley . . .
Mrs. Hattie L. Scott .
Jas. W. Eakins ,
Mrs. Robt. Eason
.Miss Annie Rucker .
Miss Esther White .
Wednesday, September 11th by the
President, Mrs. A. H. Clark.
FAIRY PLAY TO BE REPEATED.
The very beautiful Fairy play
given by the Minnehaha Club last
Monday night will be repeated next
Friday night week at the. First Bap
tist Church in East Nashville for
the benefit of the Young. People's
Progressive Club of that church.
The play which has twenty-six chil
dren in it was played to a crowded
house last Monday night and speaks
for itself. Two new features will be
added. The play is something new
in the way of concerns for children
and the children are exceptionally
well drilled, so come and enjoy your
self. MINNEHAHA BANQUET.
Next Tuesday night September 11,
the Minnehaha Club will banquet
one of its members, Miss Kizzie L.
Hill, who leaves the city Wednesday
to take up her work as Domestic
Science and History Instructor at
Turner Normal College. Mies Hill
is a faithful member of the Minne
haha Club and also a teacher in the
Sunday school. The church as a
whole regrets having to lose so valu
ble a member.
The banquet which 'Is being given
by the Minnehaha, White Rose and
the Sunday school will be given at
Payne Chapel, Tuesday night. Rev.
W. R. Stevens of Clark Memorial
who is popularly known at "The
young people's pastor," will be the
speaker of the occasion. If you have
heard him or if you haven't, you
should not fail to hear him this
time. There will be a full and in
teresting program aside from the
banquet. The pastor, Rev. J. A.
Jones will act as toast master.
THE BOOKER T. WASHINGTON
The B. T. W. T. Club met with
Mrs. G. B. Bolden 117 Lewis St.
The meeting was opened in the usual
form, Mrs. A. H. Clarke the presi
dent, presiding. After the business
was disposed of, collection ot dues
with quotations from the members.
The club was entertained with a de
lightful paper, subject "Dignity of
the-mind, by Mrs. Bessie Gordon. The
paper, will be discussed by the mem
bers at the next meeting. The busi
ness hour being over. One hour was
spent in needle work. We were then
escorted to the dining room by Mrs.
Minnie Bolden, where, we found a
well appointed table beautifully dec
orated, awaiting us. The prevailing
color being green and red. An ex
quisite three course menu was serv
ed. Seated at the table with the
hostess was Mesdames A. H. Clark,
R. F. Boyd, J. L. Harding, John
Batson, H. M. Burns, A. V. Marshall,
B. E. Gordon, K. 0. Walker. The
club will meet next Wednesday with
Mrs. A. H. Clark, 69 Cannon St.
Gallatin, Tenn., Sept. 6, 1917.
Miss Willie Lee Trolllnger and
Mr. John L. Scipio, of Ardian, Mich.,
were united in marriage at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Trolllnger. Rev. Peter
Vertrees officiated. Miss Katie Lee
Malone was maid of honor, and Mr.
John Henry Barr gave the bride away
and Mr. William Vaughn was best
The bride " wore a gray traveling
suit, a delightful ice course was serv
ed. Many valuable presents were re
ceived. The bride and groom left for
their future home In Adrian, Mich.
The National Life and Acc-
dent Insurance Co.
' Naslmlle, Tea,
Cash Capital $300,000 00
Life," Health sad Aecideat
Iaimaaee ia oae Poliejr.
Weekly and Monthly Premium
8eortriea, -with dtUa
....2nd and 4th Tuesdays
. . 2nd and 4th Mondays
..2nd and 4th Tuesdays
....and and 4th Friday
.1st and 3rd Tuesday
1st and 3rd Thursday
1st and 3rd Friday
vnd and 4th Thursdays
1st and 3rd Wednesdaj
.2nd and 4th Tuesdays.
. Every Tuesday evening
MISS STREATER IN
Miss Aileen D. Streater of 40
Maury street, left the city Monday,
September 3, for Muskogee Oklahoma,
going by the way of Memphis. Be
fore returning Miss Streater will visit
several cities in Oklahoma.
Her friends wish for her a pleasant
trip. She will be greatly missed dur
ing her absence, being one of the
most popular members of the young
DINNER FOR MISS MARIEA
On August 29th, Mr. J. Ernest
Bolton entertained at a 6 o'clock din
ned in the honor of Miss Mariea Helen
Coombs, at his residence 1022 N 7th
St. Aside from the honoree, Mr. Bol
ton's guests were: Mr. and Mrs. James
Wnnda. Mr. and Mra U'llHom ra.,M
Price, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Haynes,
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bolton, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Green. Mrs. W. V. RnWt.
son, Mr. J. H. Bolton.
The dining room was decorated with
beaUtV ClltS Of thn Wasnn nlnnnil In
artistic cut glass designs. The din
er consisted or six courses, after the
dinner had been enjoyed by the guests
music and games were chosen as the
diversion for the remainder of the
WHITE RIBBON ART CLUB.
The White Ribbon Art Club held
its regular meeting at the residence
of Miss Eliza Perkins. Prayer and
song conducted by Miss Mary Nichol
son. A short talk was made by the
President, Miss Lucile Cartwright
and the Treasurer, Miss Cordelia Per
kins. After two hour's work the guests
were Invited into a beautiful dining
room. The rooms were decorated
with flowers and ferns, and the guests
were then served with an Ice course.
The guests present were: Misses
Cordelia Perkins, Lovie Napier, Lucile
Cartwright, Mary Nicholson, Elize
beth Miller, Alene Jarrett, Eliza Per
kins, Louise Flemmings, Celia Martin,
Matilda Foster, Willie Mai Woods,
Exzenia Woods, Roosevelt Jackson,
Rachel Summer, Cordelia Floyd, Beba
Crowder, Jannie Dancel and Willa B.
The next meeting will be held at
the residence of Miss Lucile Cart
wright, 1128 11th Ave., South.
Dr. C. F. Bass, a graduate of Me
harry Medical College, class '16,
who is practicing in Chattanooga,
was viBited by several of his Nash
ville friends during the League. Dr.
Bass is located in the Tadley Build
ing, has a good practice and liked
by all who know him, his friends are
many and in a few venra hp win ho
one ot the leading physicians in
nauanooga. in his jolly way he
says, "Tell my friends in Nashville
I am alive and making a living."
Rev, J. P. Robinson. D. D.
One thing is certain, as with every
other race, so with our race, co-operation
is essential to success. But
the strange thing is that everybody
else is tor his own people or nation
except the Negro. Now the colored
man might as well as content him
self with his race and color and work
along established and God-given
lines for there is no hand than can
erase their color or change their
race. The lines of racial distinction
are as lasting as time Itself. Unless
the colored man unites his interests
into co-operative plans and works
those plans, he will always be the
servant of the other races. The
Greek, possibly the last to migrate
to our shores is in business only a
short while before he grows rich be
cause he learns the Negroe's weak
ness very early and sets out to take
advantage of that weakness. It does
not require much experience or ob
servation to realize that the colored
man is not only divided but is run
ning from his own people. - The
weakness in our race when discover
ed by the other races soon leads to
It takes a Negro store keeper five
times as long toCgrow substantial
as It does a white man.- The col
ored man does not think. What he
seems to want is 'white recognition.'
He thinks not of the future, takes
lessons not from the past but is con
cerned only In a selfish present.
Ii is conceded by all well-meaning
people that the Baptist Publish-
Tttta nit ta roort without
pMB? ' omL Juat Mod as
poaUl or Wttar today.
Lml m tfkow yoa bow t
Kit It by oar way plan.
npariMM aacxaBd. tt
$10 to $15 a Day
la roar para I
r apara tun. It la dead
yoo oarer aaw a nobbi
alt or a mora (tanning pattern,
tal ta tin latait ittU. T ir . I idrm
WW fftbrtea and S2 atyUa. Dnw
a pUl card for haavy patters boe.
Hilda taforaBtUott about atvlM.
(jraaaMrinc bUaka.au. DONT
Aatrfcaa Waataa MHI Ca.
Mrs. Frank Ross of Huntsville, Ala.,
is in the city visiting her sister. Miss
Eva Bently, who has been indisposed
for a few days.
Little Robert Tyree, who has spent
the summer at Castalian Springs has
returned home for school at 1916
The receipts of the Nashville Post
Office for the month of August, 1917,
were $65,961.49 as compared with
561.44S.59 for January, 1916, which
is an increase of J4.512.90 or 7.34
Mrs. Ernest Hart and njphow
Carl B. will leave in a few days to
visit relatives and friends in Sewa
nee, Chattanooga and Winchester.
They will be gone for three w:eks
and en route home v. ill stop ever at
Bell Buckle with Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Mr. Tom Porch departed this life
August :!0. He leaves a mother, father
one brother and other relatives and a
host of friends to mourn his loss. His
funeral was held at his residence 1413
Jackson street. The funeral services
were conducted by Itov. Sliced. Those
who served as pall bearers were:
Luther Perry , John Hodge. Sam
Sweney and Emmerson Carney.
One of the niosTunlque and success
ful church entertainments of the sea
son was the height social and
Japanese Garden Party given last
Friday night, August 31, nt the home
of Mrs. H. . Scott, 1232 1st Ave. So.,
for the benefit of Club No 2. of
Trinity A. M. E. Church. Quite a
neat little sum was realized and every
body had a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hall of 1616
Jackson St., accompanied by their
daughter, Miss Armay Hall and son,
Mr. Mack Hall, was in camp in St.
Louis, for a week. After leaving St.
Louis, they also visited in Kansas
City, Mo., and Topaka, Kansas. They
were absent from the city two weeks
returning Saturday morning. They
had an enjoyable trip. Mrs. George
Hall and three daughters will leave
for Christiana, Tenn., to visit her
Little Miss Harriett Drake ot Leb
anon, wno has been spending her
vacation here as the guest of her
sister, Miss Mayme Drake and her
aunt, Mrs. Pete Gordon of Tremont
Avenue, left for her home last Wed
nesday. Her friends regretted very
much to see her leave and hope she
will, return in the near future. She
was accompanied home by her aunt,
Mrs. Gordon, who will spend a fort
night in Lebanon visiting relatives
Miss EInora A. Majors, 14 S. Hill
street returned Sunday, September 2
from Indianapolis, Ind., where she was
the guest of Mrs.' Wm. Rucker. Dur
ing her two weeks stay her cousins
Misses Julia and Audrena Rucker
made it very pleasant Indeed for her.
She met several Nashville and
Atlanta friends that were very glad
to help make' her stay a delightful
one. On Wednesday night she was
entertained by Misses Katie F. and
Lilla V. Stokes, her former classmates
of Atlanta University.
Ing House belongs to the Baptists of
the United States. Instead of shak
ing hands, letting the dead past bury
the past, and going forth to make a
greater success for God and His
cause by building up this great insti
tution and the corporation behind
It, the blind leaders are trying to
lead our people into the idea of put
ting up another publishing house so
that a few ot them might gather in
a few loaves and fishes. But it is
this kind of leadership that scatters
our people and keeps us from be
coming a power in the financial
world. We must learn to build for
coming generations as well as for the
(resent generation. Now these
blind leaders are seeking our people
Fifty thousand dollars to build an
other Publishing House when he aV
ready has one that is able to sup
ply the demands of the entire denom
ination for-many years to come.
Now where is there any consistency,
sense, honesty or Christianity in
any such conduct? Should not the
race and denomination have union?
But they prefer to be divided, sling
mud at the ones who are building
and have bullded our present Pub
lishing House and tear it down if
possible so that no Negro or set of
Negroes can be given credit for
building a great and enduring
building tor the denomination and
I say to my people, beware ot
these sharks and do not let them con
tinue to deceive you. Don't you
know that if Dr. Boyd or anybody
else had stolen a halt million dol
lars of property, he or they would
have been consigned to a cell in the
penitentiary. But after all this talk
you have heard and abuse of him
published in the papers, he has not
even been arrested.
As we proceed in life, somebody
Is compelled to get rich. Then lets
make the Negro rich. The more we
build up one another, the more we
add to the race and the more we di
vide the - weaker we' make the
race. Let the Negro cease running
from place to. place, kill within him
self this spirit ot disunion, get down
to working' along business methods
and co-operate one with the other
whenever possible and his future is
A BAD AFFAIR. i
The shooting up of Houston by
the colored soldiers is a most deplor
able and regretable affair. Every
FOR TEN YEARS.
TrI.d Various Rtmidlet, Bot Got
Worst All Ihe Tims.
LUMG-YITA WORKED MIRACLES.
Says It Will Do the Work When All
"I have been bothered with weak
lungs for ten years, brought on by an
attack of the grip," says Mr. J. Wil
liam Coop, who lives on route No. 4,
Shelbyville, Tenn., in a statement
dated August 20, 1917. "I had tried
various kinds of medicines, but got
worse all the time until I was in
duced to try Lung-Vita. And I will
say that this medicine has worked
miracles in my case. If your lungs
are sore I would advise you to try
it, and am sure it will do you good,
and not only good but it will do the
work for you when all other remedies
If you have a cough or cold and
want to get rid of it just buy a bot
tle of Lung-Vita and take it two or
three doses will show results.
Lung-vita is sold by druggists and
If yon wish a LOAN to
meet the expensesof
these war times to pay
taxes, to meet the in
creased cost of living e tc
Call at the
One Cent Savings Bank
And be accommodated
good citizen whether white or black
condemns lawlessness in every form
and calls for the punishment of those
guilty of riotous conduct whether
they be white or black. Punishment
adequate to the crime should be
meeted out to those Negro soldiers,
just as just punishment should be
meeted out to the white rioters of
East St. Louis. We know not what
ncited either riot, but we do know
that whatever or whoever incited
it, should come in for a large share
of the punishment. The government
of the United States will have to
nnally deal with a firm and con-
incing hand with this rioting. Mob
lynching spirit or our country will
cease to be the land of the free and
the home of the brave, but will be
come the habitation of the Anar
chist, the cut-throat, the barbarain
and the outlaw. There is one thing
becoming very noticeable to the
careful observer and that is that the
prejudice between the white and
black races is becoming too great,
it is creating a tension that is liable
to burst forth and manifest itself In
put your scalp in a healthy condition and start any ahort, atubbora, Unh-y talr
growing faat into long, aoft, fluffy, beautiful
CUBANOLA HAIR POMADE is a proven product that aercr (alb ta do
what we guarantee it will do. So many people nave loat their hair and raised
their scalp by using other brands. Take no chance. PUy safe and bay
CUBANOLA HAIR POMADE
If your druggist can't supply you, send tie ia stamp ar eoia ta
CUBANOLA MEDICINE CO., - . Atlanta, Ca
Agenta wanted werywhara. Write us.
' A KIU-UUHvlr.l.UTl.l(.iMni .... Tin... ...... . a.. tft. I
THE EAST INDIA HAIR 6R0WER
Leaves the hair soft and silky. Perfumed with a I aim
of a thousand . flowers. The best known remedy foi
Heavy and Beautiful Black 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
AGENTS OUTFir ,
1 Hair Grower, 1 Temple Oil
1 Shampoo. 1 Pressing Oil
I Face Cream and Direction
for Selling, COO
ISe Extra fbr Poitagt '
mob violence at any time and place
the only remedy seems to be that
civil and military authorities punish
all law breakers according to the
law, and that every citizen respect
the rights of every other citizen.
The People's Defender.
GALEDA class mt. nebo sun-
The Galeda Class of the Mt. Nebo
Baptist Sunday school is progressing !
nicely, they have an enrollment of
about twenty-five active members,
i iiu iu iiu Been eacii aunuay morn-
...ii, i. i-
ling in their class, not only do they
ottnnjl C.in.l.... nnU.w.1 I...
ui'imi mtiuinj M 1IU1 luumii; Mill
take active part in tho lesson ami for
several weeks have they held the
Banner, having raised the largest
amount of collection.
On Monday night Sept. 10, the Me
tokas and Galedas will render "The
Ole Distrlck Skule," a melo drama
in two parts, this promises to be a
very amusing as well as 'enjoyable
entertainment, the public is cordial
ly invited to come out and enjoy the
entertainment. Plenty of refwsh
ments will lie on hand. The follow
ing nr the scholars:
lien Butler Rhoila Demoss
Allie M. Anderson
Samantha Small Lorena Gary
Wm. Penn Daisy Lee Rouse
Thomas Jefferson Ida Perkins,
Mrs. J. Quackenbush. .Golilie Shields i
Huster Brown ...Theodore Douglass!
Eliza Ann Snodgrass. . Lena Thomas'
Hrighain Young, Elizabeth Hamilton i
Lydia Pinkham ...Francis Perkins
Deacon Tilibs Clifton Shields
Daniel Webster. . . .Tamar Douglass
Jim Blaine Aurella Watktns
John Jacob Astor. .Archie L. Turner
Jesse James ....Leila Mai Douglasr,
Calamity Jane Higgins
. . .Lettle Mai Hannah
Tiney Tiny Little Bit. .Tennie Tallev
Patrick Henry Selena Wisely
Sallie Ann Reasonover ...
Tiney's baby brother. .. Mr. Bryant
i'crunn Jonfs Anna i'iits
Tooty l'rooty Susie Lee Wright
I'ctley Barum Ethel Warlield
Robbie Lee Smith
Cornclus Vunderbilt .. .Clara Frazier
School Master Mr. A. 1). Thomas
A PROFICIENT MINISTRY.
The Women's District Convention
emphacized the fact that the Union
District is blessed with a very pro
ficient ministry. By this proficient
we do not moan only physically, pre
pared to hollow and yell themselves
into a frenzy and the people into a
senseless emotional fury, but real
ly an up-to-date ministry as it re
lates to mental, moral and religious
attainments. The sermons delivered
were all of a high class and bore
the ear marks ot theological train
ing. The delivery was good, the
thought intelligent and the arrange
ment systematic and the conclusions
logical. The Rev. A. J. Steele, the
Rev. J. S. Davis, the Rev. W. R.
Randals, the Rev. N. Nichols and
the Rev. T. W. Washington were the
speakers. Rev. J. E. Brown comes
in for a large share of honor for the
DON'T WASTE MONEY NOW
By baying and trying scalp and hair remedial that dala to
hai alway been doing for thousand! of user arcrrwaare.
One can of thia wonderful ScId and Hair nreoaiatton will
'VMJBILVJ 1 a - i
Will Promote a Full Growth
of Hair, will also Restore
the Strength, Vitality and
the Beauty of Hair. If your
Hair is Dry and Wiry Try
EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
If you are bothered with Falling
Hair. Dandruff. If.cb.ind Soaln. or anv
Hair trouble, we want you to try a jar
of EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER. The
remedy contains medical properties that
go to the roots of the Hair, stimulates
the skin, helping nature do its work.
D. LYONS. Gen, Agt, 314 East Second St
Oklahoma City, Okla. -
JAMES Ta BELL
Had Tried Everything Recommend
ed But Nothing Gave Relief
Mi- Tamoa T T?11 17'1 Twplftll
avenue. north. Nashville. Tenn.. saya
he has suffered for ten years with
rcheumatism in knees and Joints, had
ineu uuciur h meuicine ana evervimiiK
., . . . . . .vi
iuuiu uc iicaiu Ul, UUL. uuiuiua
gave relief like Impgo Liniment did.
says Impgo is certainly an ache and
painkiler, and will do all it is recom
mended to do. Mr. Bell is a well
known tinner. Free demonstrations
for men at 520 Union street. Phone)
Main 1041 for our lady demonstrator,
who will go to your home or place of
business and relieve your aches and
pain free of charge. All druggists,
25 and 50c.
SltilMIK.N M. ,N. W.NAN, A M., 1). I).
Cell of Arti and Sffieucei A. B. ' nd
B. S. Courses.
TrachiV Cullno-A B. and B. S. Couftea
School of Manual Arts and Applied Seiea
cfi-1. S. Courses in Engineering,
Home Fcouomics, Manual Arts.
Conservatory of Muic--Mus. B. Courses.
Acadmy..Two preparatory Courses; Clas
i. nl, ScientinV,
Commercial Collete-Secretarial Course
Accounting Course, General Course.
LIBRARY TRAINING CLASS
I'KOI KSSIONAI. SCHOOLS
School of Taeoloty-B. D. Courses
School of MedipineM. D. Course in Medi
cine, U. D. S. Courses in Dentistry,
Ph r. D. Courses in Pharmacy.
School of Law--L L. B., Courses.
FOR CATALOGUE, ADDKBSS
WASHINGTON. D. C.
way he handled the meeting. No
student of the race history could
have been In the meeting and listen
ed to the. sermons, noted the pro
ceedings, watched and observed the
fino conduct ot the president and
the men and women present, but
I what would have been Impressed.
with the real advancement of the
church. We thank God that our
ministry Is not a braying crowd oC
foolish asses, trying to frighten a
few silly women Into shouting, but
real gospel preachers.
The People's Defender.
THE TWO WOMEN'S DISTRICT
The spirit of our community is de
cidedly in favor of regularity and
majority rule in the Baptist church.
This was emphasized in no uncer
tain terms last week in the two
meetings of the Women's associa
tion. The one standing for majority
rule presided over by Mrs. Sarah J.
Porter, the one standing for minor
ity rule presided over by Mrs. Cyn
thia Bonner. Mrs. Porter's meeting;
was an over flow gathering, with,
representatives from every Section
of the district. At no time during"
the session was the large auditorium
formed that Sister Bonner's meeting;
able to accommodate the messengers
and visitors. We are relably In
was a very tame affair indeed, only
a mere handful of women. We are
informed that they raised something;
over $100.00, while the women who
stand for regularity raised $415.01.
This amount come away up near
what the Incorporated women raised
in their state meeting at Camden.
This showing on the part of our
women Is entirely gratifying and
proves the loyalty of the womanhood
of the state to the principle of the
grand old church. With the force
of a solid and well regulated hard
fighting, unscrupulous lying in the
state, Morris and Bookerism have
not been able to withstand the on
ward march of truth and righteous
ness. The People's Defender.
THE TW 0GUNS.
It is reported that the Rev. R. M.
Caver and the Rev. Wm. O. Davis
were the big guns in the incorpor
ated Sisters Union District Associa
hat held Its session in Argenta,
last week, in fact it seems that they
were the big guns and the little
guns and even the pistols of that
.very conspiclous occasion, for shoot
ing arms in any form or class seems
to have been mighty scarce. It now
dawns upon us just why the Rev.
Mr. Caver was so pershtent In mis
leading and leading oil a little hjnd
full of silly Baptists in the Union
District Association. He wanted to
be the big gun. But so inferior la
class and range to the real, men of
the district proper was he until he
saw no possible chance by remain
ing loyal to principle, hence another
association in order that he might
be in position to be styled a real big"
gun. As to our friend Davis it is
hard to say why he drifted oft after
i little hand full of irresponsible
irregulars unless it is his feeling of
real superiority over all the gang,
that he would soon spike Mr. Caver's
little fowling piece and so become
the canon ot the entire outfit. At
any rate in the camp' of the irregu-
l lar incorporationlst the honor are
I about equally divided between Dr.
R. M. and Dr. W. O. with consider
lable leaning toward W. 0. Hurrah.
for the boys.
The People's Defender.