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NASHVILLE GLOBE. FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1917.
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TO TH1 PUBLIC.
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naiaar. aa TaoradaT la arcaa aar.
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AOTHHTISINO BATb mwiSHTO
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Nashville, Tenn., No., 25 '17-
THE STEAK WE HAD IX LOUIS
VILLE. We can only give a beggarly account
of it the steak we had in Louisville
If the cook has any past that will not
boar a searching investigation. we
draw the mantle of c'tarity and forgive
all delinquencies on account of the
steak we had in Louisville.
Coining from Indianapolis in the
early hours we were a bit hungry
while waiting at Louisville for our
train for Nashville and inquired of
a street urchin the way to thu near
est restaurant. He politely pointed
the direction just down 10th street.
We entered, ordered a steak with the
necessary trimmings and parapherna
lia. Our order was promptly tilled,
and right here we wish to remark, that
it was to our liking and was one of
the exquisite little joys of life the
steak we had in Louisville. We as
sure you gentle reader, had you been
in our place at this feast of juicy
tenderness, there would be nothing but
pleasure in your life and every cloud
would wear a rainbow, had you eaten
the steak we had in Louisville. In
our imagination, the carcass from
which this piece of luxury was cut
grew from calfhood to young steer
hood in most inviting surroundings,
Aad the most exacting care fed upon
the most succulent Kentucky blue
jrass, drank water from a stream of
transparent clearness and purity its
habitat was in one Green River's moBt
lovely valleys adorned by landscapes
of unsurpassing beauty, a fertile nook
for a beefery, the skies overhead were
blissful and serene, hence the steak
wb had in Louisville. In the bound
less beauty of springtime this beeflet
named at will in pastures green and
beautiful at noonday continually
chewing its cud in some quiet nook un
disturbed by the pestiferous gnat and
horsefly. 0, heavenly bliss, the steak
we had in Louisville. A fertile region
where the corn grew and the wheat, a
bountiful yield was garnered yearly,
grew in luxuriant profusion and here
grew horses, hogs, and the steak we
had in Louisville. It was in line en
thusiasm that we rellected that many
and many a time we have gone into
eating places and called for steak
and in lieu was served with a Blice
i f leather cut from a blacksmiths
apron, but in this restaurant which
ught to be the pride of Kentucky, was
served a meal fit for epicurean gods
and the steak we had in Louisville. A
veritable source of pleasure, which
exceeded our most sanguine expecta
tions the savory order will long be
remembered the Juiciness, the tender
' ness, the flavor will ever live in our
memory. This steak was not cooked
and served in abysmally inferior way,
, but rather in a style that was eminent
ly befitting the steak we had In Louis
ville. Orators may orate upon the
high cost of living, preachers may
preach of the Judgement thats to be.
Nations may war upon Nations,
Earthquakes may quake, and hell may
be td pay in general, but we cannot
refrain from expressing our admir
ing appreciation of the steak we had
IS NASHVILLE "SAFE FOR
The United States is engaged in a
war so President Wilson says, to make
the world "safe for democracy." Ne
groes all over the country are eager
ly flocking to the colors, thus attest
ing their unswerving loyalty to the
stars and stripes. Here in Nashville
the flower of the Negroes young man
hood has given up all hope and
future aspiration if need be to assist
in making the world safe for democ -
racy, while all of the foregoing is
true, Nashville's petty officials are
continuing to make "Jordan a hard
vad to travel" for some Negr. Ne
groes coming borne from nearby
towns are roughly accos'.d at the
.lepot and on the street"-, their hand
baggage searched and subjected to all
rts of ill usuage illiterate officials
with papers to serve are brutal and
coarse in their language and over
bearing in their demeanor. It seems
;hat they have argeed that the Ne
gro has "no right which a white man
should respect." Hounded and op-
ri'ssed by these minions of the law-
he Negro soon learns "there is a land
that is fairer, etc" and shakes the
t of Nashville from his pedal ex
tremities and goes hence. Now in the
main Nashville has some high class
'hristian men who are the peers of
any. These men do what they can
for the uplift of the Negro, but they
an do more if they will help create a
healthy sentiment that will tend to
liscourage Negro baiting. The
werage black man would rather stay
in Nashville, but he is tired and weary
if these petty oppressions. Can't the
.nod religious white people of the city
r no panacea fo rthe many evils
which are daily the Negroes por
tions? Can Nashville's white civic or
ganizations help make Nashville
"safe for democracy?" Arrange so
iiat the Negro can be protected in his
lawful rights and then Nashville will
e safe for democracy.
THE TODACCO CHEWING PARSON.
Of all the forbidding "critters" on
earth, the tobacco chewing parson is
entitled to take front rank and hold
enaciously to it. "Kerfiap" goes a
mouthful of saliva laden with un
pleasant odors, spreading perhaps
disease and pestilence in its wake.
"Kerfiap" goes another Jaw full,
spattering right and left into the
eyes of the innocent passerby onto
dresses of ladies who happen to be
near. "Kerllap ' "Kertlap on tne Tennessee, in 18!6 ns an assistant
"t in the house, in the church, and1 teacher. After teaching two years
oven sometime in the pulpit. wij- 1
to the right of him, "kertlap' to wluro sne labored until her death,
the left of him, and "kertlap" with the exception of four years,
all about him, the untidy tobacco She joined the Oak Grove Haptist
, , i 'Church in which she has worked
,lHuv,ng parson goes hawking and , ovovv allxiliary 0f the
pitting through lite to the disgust cluln.h she has been the church or
i the balance of the human family, j ganist the most of the twenty two
Vnvwhere. evervwhere. he salivas : years she has lived in Martin, and
..i.., i -r..t. tli i-mrh nnld fnil nn;it
his radius. We .
can't see lor tne lue ot us. now any'...,., vovember the sixth, nineteen
iirdi can tolerate this filthy human
j In. w ,,.!-i:mi v verv undesirable-
the decent element of the huninn !
amily. The tobacco chewing parson
eserves ostracism and elimination,
The tobacco chewing parson mil
THE BIG SISTERS.
You want to lend all the encourage
ment you can to the Big Sisters, and
ve know you will do it when you
understand their aims and purposes.
Nashville colored folks depend too
icn upon the wite people to give
them charity. Now it is not right to
look to the otner race while we are
supinely sitting by doing nothing.
These Big Sisters are in the field for
a definite pu'-pose, they wish to make
Nashville worth whi'e for the unfor
tunates. They will aid the needy of
the race and spread joy among the un
fortunate children of the City. This
Big Sister movement deserves all the
good things one may say about them.
Help the Big Sister.
We thank our Indianapolis news
paper friends for the genuine journal
istic courtesy extended us while in
their midst. Beg to assure them, that
ivhile we have no su ls nor "Sunny-
brook" in Nashville, well do our
blamedest to please thei.i if thev ever
visit our sanctum.
If a man gets along better than
you do the chances are he is smarter
than you are, though you may not
,e able to see it.
Remember, it is meatless and
vheatless days weekly, not weakly.
Strenuously insisting that they
have been quilty of no profiteering,
the book paper manufacurers have
agreed no tto profiteer any longer.
In a year when bo many men have
been granted the privilege of doing
something great for humanity, and
tvi so many others have not been
required to make that sacrifice, it
seems the spirit of Thanksgiving
ought to be pretty well distributed.
There is a wide field for the form
ing of good resolutions without wait
ing until New Year's day.
Kerensky's job seems to be increas
ing in size as the days go by.
Too many mistake their prejudice
for facts In the case.
The man who expresses his prayer
in the form of judicious hustling is
the man that is the most sure of
getting the kind of an answer he is
The only sure way to have good
neighbors is to be a good neighbor.
Wonder if the commission having
charge of Nashvllles' Park wnows any
hing of a plot of ground called
'f these pernicious deputy sheriffs
keep up their unwarranted activities,
1 there won't be enough Negroes left in
Nashville next spring to fly a kite.
Furthermore. Let's help Company
Well, if some good reader would
study our condition carefully, and
send us gome collards all would be as
calm and serene ns a summer's breeze.
Our women folks should interest 1
themselves about those 12 year old
i!es County boys who are about to
Resides, if compulsory short ration
ing comes, it will enable some of us
o snicker contentedly at some of the
est of us.
The Russian soldiers get 1 cent a
lay which seems an extravagant wagei
or some of them.
o are the years when the pigs
hould study the census statistics of
The finest letter of all is the let
ter that doesn't come.
But even the adoption of a standard
show would not prevent the women
m buying 'em three sizes too
Kulture Is a disease. But old Dr.
lies knows his business.
MRS. FANNIE 1AW1ER DEAD.
FUNERAL LARGELY AT
TENDED. Martin, Tenn., Nov. 20th.
The funeral of Mrs. Fannie Law
ler was largely attended. The floral
designs were many and beautiful.
Letters and telegrams of condolence
were received from all parts of the
country, thus showing the high
esteem in which she was held by
those who knew her.
Fannie May McGavock Lawler
was born in Nasnvuie, Tennessee,
1871. She came to Martin,
.I' , " " D f
hundred seventeen at two twenty
P- ni. uiu irmiu m.nn n,u..
i i.,... .....1 noll.wl tiiir frnill '
;;;"tn;;w-- hnnsworerl tne :
can without a murmur. She leaves'
to mourn her death one sister, one!
uncle, two brothers and a Host ot
relatives and menus. i
I The following program was carried '
lout at the Oak Grove llaptist Church:
I Music by the choir on entering
I am dwelling on the mountain.
Scripture Reading Rev. II
Invocation Rev. H. H. Boyd.
Music by the choir.
Resolution in behalf of the Order.
Mrs. Breather Grimes.
Resolution in behalf of the church
Miss Lillie E. Cook.
Letter from Prof. J. W. Johnson,
read by Prof. A. H. Phelps.
Music by the choir.
Paper in behalf of the class Lucy
Sermon Rev. R. H. People, Text
Remarks Rev. H. G. Harris.
oem Miss Lillie E. Cook.
Remarks Prof A.' M. Bishop.
Music by the choir.
poem Mrs. Bertha M. Gleason.
RESOLUTION NO. 1.
In memory of Sister Fannie Law
ler, Floral Star Chapter Nc. 37 and
Teacher of Class No. 2 ot the Sunday
Since it has pleased the Almighty
God to take from our midst, Sister
Fannie M. Lawler. our past Sister
Ruth, we stand with bowed heads,
and hearts filled with sorrow and
whisper to our God, that knoweth
best, we miss her cheerful face and
helpful hands; none in our Chapter
can deny, as she was always ready
to help us in our work. She served
as Ruth one year and a half and
never seemed tired of helping to hold
up our star. This chain in our link
has been broken only to link with the
angelic host of heaven, as none can
resist the sound of the gavel death.
Let us remember that we are fad
ing away like the stars of the morn
ing, losing their rays in the morn
ing sun. Let us work on gently and
lovingly, for we shall each be re
membered by what we have done.
We miss her as a teacher of Class No.
2 in Sunday school, she was a de
voted teacher to her class and stu
dents. IN BEHALF OF SEVENTH GRADE.
"She is not dead but sleepeth."
Over the river the dark flowing river,
Another has passed that shore.
Where angels are keeping watch over
the sleeping loved ones gone be
fore. Departed this life, November 6th,
my teacher, Fannie M. Lawler, like
a beautiful flower which has been
plucked before blossoming for the
loving sister, uncle, relatives.
Like a fallen lilly broken we lay
her under the cold November sod.
But, Oh! we will hope, we will be
lieve her soul went home to God,
out from the darkness Into the light.
Out from the shadows' and where all
is night. Called by God's voice eter
nally right. A beautiful life has
gone. Gone from her relatives leav
ing sorrow and pain, gone to its
giver to always remain; Gone but
thank God we may see her again.
The floral designs were beauti
ful and the entire community will
miss her, for Bhe certainly rendered
service in every way she possibly
Columbia, Tenn., Nov. 17, 1917.
Prof. A. H. Phelps,
My Dear Mr. Phelps: For seven
teen years I knew Mrs. Lawler well;
"Miss Fannie" we all affectionately
called her. I am therefore keenly
sensible of the sad intelligence you
telephoned me this, afternoon, that
she had been called out ot mortal life
from labor to reward.
And See the Most Modern and Well
Equip- ed BE ITY SHOP lor Colored
Peo' le in the Country. Work or no
Work But or not Buy -Just Prop in
and let us surprise you. A HOME
ENTERPRISE TOO-Nashvi le Mule
Product. Ql'INO Never Was Behii d
- It Is Ahead Now. A Sample ol
QUINO Grower lor You When You
Come It a "BEST BY TEaT."
Gantt Quint) School
636 Fott St.. Nalmllf. Taaa.
I first met her in 1900 when called
to the principalship of the Martin
Colored Public school. She had
been, I understood in the school there
several years previously, and ac
cordingly became my first assistant
in which capacity and relation we
labored throughout the seven suc
cessive years of my residence in
THE LATE MiRS. FANNIE LAWLER.
She was a true teacher, had care
fully prepared herself for the busi
ness of teaching. Knew something
to teach, how to teach it, and had
the grace of n pleasant, painstaking,
character, full personality that en
abled her to do her assigned work
elliciently. ,IIer place will be hard
to (ill, in fact, her particular place
cannot be filled, in the thoughts and
affections of, the many scores of chil
dren who lisped their little lessons
from her lips, recited to her in
.higher grades, and now doubtless
are benefitting greatly from her in
structions and wholesome example
many there he, doubtless of these
who for years to come, will speak
her praise and revere her memory.
Mrs. Lawler was a power for good
in the community. She was in sym
pathetic touch with all classes and
helped them in various ways as op
portunity afforded, by a kind word
or loving deed. As I knew her, she
was a faithful member to the vows
and obligations of her church, but
she was not narrow in her Christian
ity, other Christians welcomed her
among them. Certainly I admire her
for her gentle manners and womanli
ness at all times, for her disposition
to encourage and help any strug
gling, ambitious young person who
sought to improve himself or herself
in life, and for the willingness she
always showed toward helping any
progressive enterprise that would
make for the good of the community.
But she is gone and she will be
sorely missed. I am sure there are
many, especially about Martin, her
home, who will share her loss, as i
shall so far away, but let us all thank
God for the lesson from her seem
ingly short, but well filled useful life,
that we may win justly the good
will of our fellowman, and also the
"well done" of Him who doeth all
things well. Peace to her ashes;
comfort to her relatives and friends.
I regret I cannot be present as a
mark of respect to her memory, but
it is impracticable for me to do so.
J. W. Johnson.
TrMnrn niffiAnns TO FRIENDS.
AND KIND REMEMBRANCE OF
THE CHOIR, OF MRS. FANNIE
You are gone departed friend,
Although not our desire;
Many years elapse since you began,
As organist of our choir.
And you have been a modern Paul,
You have fought the battle through;
But now have answered to the call,
That come and summoned you.
On frosty, cold and frozen peaks,
Your footsteps were heard to tread;
But now no more our welfare seek,
You are numbered with the dead.
With sorrowing hearts we mourn for
We will miss you day by day;
For you have always tried to do,
And help us on our way.
T.nvlnir friends look on vour face.
Their hearts within are groaning;
Who shall it be to take your piace,
Your seat is decked with mourning.
You shall sleep beneath the sod,
And wait the final day;
And we can oly look to God,
To help us on our way.
Augustus M. Price.
KIND REMEMBRANCE OF MRS. F.
I wish to read this little ode,
Of a friend who was loved by all;
Who never murmured at her load,
But answered to every call.
A model life she has lived.
Since in our midst she has been;
Her youthful life she has given,
Fighting the foes of sin.
She has been a model too,
To those who would obey;
The life she lived was good and true,
No matter what people may say.
This model friend stood high above.
The mark of guile and shame;
The people of Martin bestow their
Upon her very name, (Fannie).
For you dear friend we mourn,
Will keep you near our breast;
Still we know that God is wise,
And does all things for the best.
Still our hearts are made to bleed,
To know that you are gone;
But God will bear the righteous
In that, celestial home.
'- -.''' ,
Be not sad my sorrowing friends,
But look to the God above;
He will always hear you when.
You call with a call of love.
I wish to say before I close.
To friends whose hearts are sad;
God has called her to a sweet repose,
And angels they are glad,
i Augustus M. Trice.
! Sleep on Sister Lawler until we
meet on the banks of sweet beyond.
Its the Chapter's loss, but Heaven's
"Those golden gates are open wide;
tier Saviour smiled and bade her
KIND REMEMBRANCE OF MRS.
FANNIE M. LAWLER
On Tuesday evening, November
6th. 1917, at 2:20 o'clock, p. m..
the death angel visited the home of
the deceased and moved from that
home its only surviving inmate, in
the person of Mrs. Fannie Lawler.
This life which has gone out from us
so recently, is manifesting itself In
the acts and thoughts of thousands of
other lives. The deceased came to the
town of Martin in her youthful days
and entered into the active services
which have engaged her life work. In
her life work she cameincontactwith
the school life, the church work and
social centers ot our community,
whereas the omnipotent in his di
vine will has seen fit to move from
our midst and the many cares of life,
and since we have never known a
a more patient, a more simple, a more
earnest, a more unselfish, a more
Christlike character than Sister Law
ler. Resolved that the Oak Grove Bap
tist Church, the choir and the aux
iliary have lost one of their most
faithful and patient members. Her
life is a path marked with deeds of
kindness and strewn with flowers,
not thorns, sunshine, not shadow,
did she scatter everywhere. Truth
was the inspiration of her life, and
by kindness she exemplified its great
worth. Let us if possible gather up
the elements ot the life of the de
parted one and weave of them a pic
ture for hte walls of memory. To
her the struggle and burden bearing
of earth are ended and we conflden
ly trust that like one who awakes
from a troubled dream, she has
awakened to see life's endless morn
ing break and know herself at
home. Her home instincts were
strong here in this fevered world of
disappointment. Her affection for
friends and kindred was abiding
among us all. She ranked always as
a woman of culture, refinement, sym
pathy, a kind neighbor, a devoted and
true friend. She is gone from our
sight, but because life and love are
stronger than death, she is still ours,
and whereas she was able as no
woman I have ever known to hide
herself absolutely behind the great
cause of which she has espoused,
thinking nothing about herself but
alwavg of how she could serve.
Resolved, that wo as a school,
emulate the Christian example of our
dear departed teacher and bow in
humble submission to Him who doeth
all things for the best.
"Servant of God well done,
Rest from the loved employ,
The battle fought the victory won
Enter thy Master's joy.
Be it resolved that a copy of the
program be printed in the Nashville
Globe and a copy mailed to her rela
tives. Lillie E. Cook, Martin, Tenn.
WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPER
Thft mnnthlv nubile meetine of the
'a rhHsMnn Temrifirance Union
will be held on Sunday afternoon, Nov
25th, at three o'clock at the Carnegie
Library on 12th Ave., N. Members
are especially urged to be present as
plans are to be made to prepare ior
he visit ot Mrs. Eliza Peterson to
Nashville. Mrs. Peterson is an offi
cer of the National organization of the
Woman's Christian Temperance
Union, being superintendent ot the
colored work for the entire country.
She has many friends in Nashville
and it is desired that a fitting recep
tion be given her. Mrs. Peterson is ex
pected in the early part of December
and members are requested to get
together to help make her stay with
us a successful and long to be remem
MONTGOMERY BOOZE FACTORY
Loses in Mound Bayou Municipal Suit
Mound Bayou Miss., Nov. 15
Snoplnl in thfi Clnhfi:
B. H. Creswell, Mayor representing
what is known as the BANKa-
rm? Avrts-HAURIS FACTION, was
sustained by Judge W. A. Alcorn in
his hold-over suit of the town or
Mound Bayou as Mayor.
This is the famous case in which
I. T. Montgomery sought to have the
present officials put out of office, and
recommended his son-in-law, E. P.
Booze, for mayor. The present offi
cers who where holding over at the
time refused to quit, notwithstanding
the attempt of Governor Bilbo to re
move them, whereupon Quo Warranto
preceedings were instituted, which re
sulted in a decision by the trial Judge
which practically means that Booze
had been appointed without authority,
and was, therefore, illegal.
Aon mutter of fact, the contestants
have never been In office or execut
ed any of the functions of the Ad
ministration beyond opening a place
for an office, having some books print
ed and issuing proclamations. .
The Creswell Administration was
ronreanntnd bv Messrs. Owens and
Roberts and Clark of which Hon. T.
s Owens, one of the leading lawyers
of the State, is the senior member.
B. A. Green of Mound Bayou was as
ARKANSAS BAPTIST CONVEN
TION. Helena Ark, 11-23,17.
Special to the Nashville Globe:
Beginning here Monday of this
week Baptists from every quarter of
the state began to arrive for the Pro
gressive Baptist State Convention as
well as the Baptists Young People's
Union Convention that held its first
session at 10:00 a. m., In the First
Baptist Church which is pastored by
the Rev. G. A. Long, D. D. The Bap
tist Young People's Union took up
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
The president is the Rev. Milsap of
Little Rock, who has made exten
sive preparation for the entire week.
A special address was delivered
Tuesday night by Rev. Henry A. Boyd,
of Nashville, Tenn., who was here as
the guest of the Baptist Young Peo
ple's Union. He was introduced by
the Rev. F. H. Cook, D. D., one of the
prominent pastors of the state and a
prominent worker in tne un-mcor
ated National Baptist Convention.
THE EAST INDIA
A -s-- ' ';' rK
Leeres the hair soft and silky. Perfumed with a balm
oathoaand flowen. The beet known remedy foi
Haarr mi Beautiful Black Eye-Brows, also restore
Gray Hair to ita Natural Color. Can be ued with
Hot Iron for Straightenm.
Priee Sent H"1 85 10c Extra ,or P,u
I Hair Orawar, I Tempi Oil
1 iiaaauua. 1 PreaaiajOn
I Faaa Cieaa aaa UraeUaa
The Convention proper opened this
morning. It was presided over by
Rev. J. P. Robinson, I). D., of Little
Rock. They came in with two special
coaches and the little town of Helena
is receiving them with open arms. The
entire week will be given over to con
structive work of the Baptist people.
There is also in attendance the Rev.
G. B. Gaines, D. D the newly elected
secretary of the Home Mission Board
who is also the editor of the People's
Defender and who will deliver a
special address during the sessions
and the Rev. R. B. Porter of Argenta,
Ark., one of thelive wires of the state
is in atendance. The holding of this
session in Helena where the Rev. G.
A. Long has Just finished a church at
thu .not nt rhirtv thousand dollars
gives this city much prestige. Word
was handed out today tnai nev. n. n.
Boyd, the secretary of the National
Baptist Publishing Board would be in
attendance before tne session enaeu.
REV. H. A. ALFRED IN MO.
Rev. H. A. Alfred the able pastor
of the Mt. Nebo Baptist Church is In
Lexington, Mo., assisting Rev. G. E.
Dickerson in carrying on a great re
vival. Many bouIs are being saved
each night and great crowds of ear
nest and devout Christians crowd t'.'.e
auditorium each night to hear this
able divine and help fight Satan and
gain souls for Christ. The Rev H. A.
Alfred is expected to be in the city
the latter part of this week and will
occupy his pulpit Sunday. Nov. 25th.
MISSISSIPPI SUNDAY SCHOOL
Itta Bena. Miss., 11-22-17., At the
Tabernacle Missionary Baptist Church
of this place, the General Baptist
Procressive Sunday School uonven
tion is in session. The pastor ot the
church. Rev. J. R. Grism with his
neonle are the host for the week. The
president of the Convention is Kev
G. W. Alexander while Prof. J. H
Adams is the secretary. They are
holding three sessions each day lind
are expecting a number of prominent
visitors among whom will be the Rev.
E. P. Jones,D. D., the president of the
National Baptist Convention. .Invi
tation has been extended to the sec
retary of the Sunday School Con
gress at Nashville, Tenn., to be present
but it was learned at a late hour that
he could not attend.
Mrs. Izora Fleming-Johnson is
spending a few weeks with her
parents In Cleveland, Ohio. Since
being there she has received much
social attention from the young soci
NO. 31155 IN CHANCERY AT
STATE OF TENNESSEE.
Office Clerk and Master Chancery
November the 16th, 1917.
P. F. HUI et al., Complainants
Levy Davidson, Administrator, et al.,
It appearing from affidavit filed In
this cause that the Defendants, Levy
Davidson, Administrator ot the estate
of Bettle Reynolds, deceased, Isaiah
Davidson and Josie Boyd are non
residents of the State of Tennessee,
and cannot be served with the ordi
nary process of law;
It Is therefore ordered, that said De
fendants enter their appearance here
in on the Third Monday in Decem
ber next (1917), it being December
17th, 1917, and a rule day of said
Court, and- plead, answer or demur
to Complainant's bill, or the same
will be taken for confessed as to
them and set for hearing ex parte,
and that a copy of this order be pub
lished for four consecutive weeks in
the Nashville Olohe.
Clerk and MaRter.
By C. H. SWANN, '
Denutv Cler kand Master. '
G. F. ANTWRSON.
Solicitor for Complainants.
Nov. 16, 23, 30, Dec. 7.
I Iti-laF"' I.. aV M nnirj-li LliL Sawuia I it W 1 1 Mkl I . Il
Ml? YOt'R UGHT TRIMMED
and burning ao that hen Oppor
tunity comes you will be ready to
receive and embrace her. The
tio prepare for her reception
U no. . A little saved every week
or every pay day will soon put yon
iu position to welcome an oppor
tunity that may come to you. If
you do not save you will not have.
ONE CENT SAVINGS BANK,
Will Promote a Full Growth
of Hair, will also Restore
the Strength. Vitality and
the Beauty of Hair. If your
Hair ia Dry and Wiry Try
EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
If you are bothered with Falling
Hair nanrlmff ItnhimJSoalD.orany
linn, - , ' -m
Hair tvhVJ w wnt vou to try a 13T
of EAST INWA HAIR GROWER. The
remedy contains medical properties that
go to the roou of the Hair, stimulate!
th akin, helwnit nature do its work.
S. 0. LYOMS. 6eUgt.3l4 EastSeconi S
OkUkoma City, OkU.
Y-- '- - j
We arc the largest
Hiir. Our latest
book showing new
style in hair
dressing sent Xrc.
Every colored wo
man Bliould have
one. We aell thou
sanda our hair and
toilet article. Sat
or money back.
We make tht best
ENINO combs, with extra near; back, (ullr
L-uarinteeJ. With well cernb we five lamp ap
FOiX. Send meaoy order ai staaapa. MONEY
BACK IT NCT Bi.TLSPA&mtBY. We. aoafrptld.
Hair act, anub, Mmba mt tealai art! el as
manufaetmera' arise. 8ea4 tva-eaat atama.
Aoents Wanted. Addraaa aa follawa:
5,000 AGENTS WANTED
to aell the greatetrt national war long
hit of tha aga, antltle4
"MY BOY HB JUST CAN'T HELP
FROM BEING A SOLDIER."
This is the one great aong that ex.
pressin ot a great international crisis.
Wherever It baa been heard, It baa
made a decided hit ivith all cU"s ot
people and in some of the leading
churches of Chicago, after reading an
announcement and simply the reading
of the words of the song, persons hava
"rushed in gToups Ij buy it faster than
they could be banded out. Price 25c a
copy. A liberal discount given to per
sons wishing to be agent3. Persons wish
ing to be agents send $1.00 and we wtll
send you a number of copies of tha
song that you will begin selling at
once. Persons wisnmg a --tngia copy,
will send 25a Write at once that
you may be the first in tha field. Thia
is one song that you can make money
on by selling It to people of your com
munity. It should be in avery noma.
The song is written about an Ideal
American mother tha greatest char
acter portrayal in American literatnra.
Send all money by monay oraar or
registered let tar to
THE WESTERN MUSIC PUBLISH
CM BUta S treat, Chicago, IU.
A neatly furnished house at 1613
12th Ave., N., (three rooms and hall)
suitable for light housekeeping. Ap
ply to MRS. ROBERTA LANDERS
WOODS, 1503 14th, Ave., N. or 623
2nd Ave., N.
If you wish a LOAN to
meet the expenses o
these war times to pay
taxes, to meet the in
creased cost of living eto
Gall at the
One Gent Savings Bank
And be accommodated
OFFICE. OFFICE HOURS)
IMS Cedar Sine! 8.50 1 10 a. aa. 12 I I aSO a. aa
Talaakaa Haia 1031 , f la 7 a. aa.
DR. CRAWFORD C. HARWELL
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Baaiaano 1013 l-I Buailtea Sr. '
Pkaaa UaiallHI NASHVILLE, TENN.