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NASHVILLE GLOBE", FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1917.
2MM 101 Ks
Is a hair preparation that feeds the scalp
tnd roots of the hair and makes your short,
nappy, kinky hair grow so long soft and
silky that you can fix it up any style you
wish. Plough's Hair Dressing Beautifies
your hair. Big green can at Drug Stores
or sent by mail 2Sc (coin or stamps).
AfiFNT Makeasood living sellint Plowrh's
"UJ Hair Dressing. Ask (or special deal
PLOUGH CHEMICAL CO., Memphls.Tenn.
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Pioq J9A3J0J eq hja esatrj Isseum 8iq
Saunp mm o yeioi uqi ojoni eaa
oqA spuetji jo jsoq sbd, uobixibh
JW 'DOJOAODOJ 8BU 'Binnnra nm innnn
. JOJ HI IBnoIJOS BBAV OUM UBU
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suaAooau nosiuhvh -aw
Ia Haul of all She Ilr.l.
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J"', Scieotilis 8ml aad Hair Treat--Th.
QUINO Syst... Ap,oi..p,..t.
aaa Sratea lauht at Uome or aaywkere.
1018 Morrison St. Phone Main 3085
I traded Real Estate for stock of goods and hive
them on sale.
Men's shots $6 now SCS.50;
Ladies. S2.M; Children,
S1.2.M Men's Shirts. BOc.
Gloves, lOt. Men and Ladies'
Underwear, SCS.ftO. Wool
Shirts now S 1 .7S; $4 Com
forts, now S2 IIO; Rubher
Shoes, SS.SO. Dry Goods
. cheap. These goods cost me
nothing and I can sell cheap,
Come and sea rne
Over HARDriARE STOKE, near Anderson's fish House
N. L. m AY,
Real Estate Dealer.
Phme SI. 5424
GREAT HORTHIRN TAILOR SHOP
New collars put on old overcoats,
clothes cleaned and pressed, work
called for and delivered
428 Cedar Si., NASHVIUE, TENN.
The NatioRil Life and Ace
dent Insurance Co.
Cask Capital $390,609 00
Lile,"Healk aaa Aocio'eat
Isumraaee ia eae Policy
Weekly ant! Moathly Fremiam
N., C. & ST. L. RY.
(April li, 1917.)
Waat and Northwest
Paducah, St Loula,
connects for Cen- Leaves Arrives
trevllla ..... .... 7:95 am 8:60 pre
Hickman, Paducah 2:00 pm 1:40 pn
Wavnrly Acco.. con
nects Centrevllle.6:3 pm 7:4 arj
"Dixie Flyer" to St.
Loula .. I ll pm 7:11 am
Memphis & Hickman 1:6 am 1:01 am
SOUTH AND BAST.
Cnatl and Atlanta. 1:11 am 1 40 an
sSnatt., Atlanta, Jack-
for all b-anch pts. 1:10 am 1:14 pm
"Dixie Flyer" Chat.
Atlanta and Jack-
envllle 11:11 am 4:41 pm
43hatt. and Eaat. con.
, Hantevllle, Tracy
tr a. Pitts I It pm ll:l ass
Tallaaoma aoco. con.
tar Shlbyv-iile...l:C pm I:U an
Wash.. Phlla.. Naw
Tork 1:11 pm l:l aa
Lebanon Mixed 7:00 an
Lebanon JCspreaa ..: am !: pm
Labanea Aoeom. ...:! pm :40 pm
lathaaea Accom. ...4:I0 pm T:4I am
Dally except Sunday. Other traisis
City Ticket Oflea, corner Chorea
street and Fourth avenue.
Phonos Mala 411 aad Main 411
Louisville & Nashville R. R.
LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE
(Effective 11:11 p. m. May I, 1117.)
Louis. Cincinnati. 1:10 am 1:44 am
Louis. A Cincinnati. S:0S am 1:15 pro
Loula. A Cincinnati. 8:I0 pm 7:61 am
Louisville Accom. all:05 pm 1:10 pm
Evans. & Chicago.. S:00 pm 7:4 am
Evans. A Chicago... "S:20 am 2:30 am
Evans, ft Chicago. . 4:58 pm 11:40 am
Evans, ft St. Louis.. 7:43 am 8:26 pm
Evans, ft St. Louis.. 8:20 am 1:30 am
Bvani. ft St. Louts.. 8:00 pm 7:49 an
Blrm. & N. Orleans. 2:67 am 2:66 am
Blrm' & N. Orleans. '8:30 am 7:40 pm
Blrm. & Montgomery's :05 pm 6:60 am
Nash, ft Dec. accom. S:50 pm 10:10 am
BopklnsvlUe Aoco. al:0S pm 9:66 am
Colubla ft Mt. Pleas.3:60 pm 10:10 an
Solumbia & Tuscum.7:45 am 6:60 pm
ah. ft Clarks, Acca !4:10 pm 8:20 am
Dlxta Limited discontinued.
NASHVILLE. FRANKLIN AND
7:46 am 12:85 pre
1:6 pm 6:60 pu
1:10 am 9:26 am
4:46 pm 6:66 pn.
Dally. IDally except Sunday.
aStop at North College St. Station.
lty Tloket Office, 221 Fourth Ave., N
Phones, Main 4504 and 4606.
The Danger of
Rev. J. P. Robinson, D. D.
Extravagance Is the most common
thing now going on possibly. It is
mighty common among the American
people and although this statement
may be a little broad yet especially
Is it true as it concerns the colored
people. With all ot the sign-boards
of warning that have been set up
uoon the road of prosperity, yet it
does not seem to check the headway .
of my people rushing into this seeth
ing whirlpool. They seem to aengni
in glorying about what they spend
and throw away; they never stop to
think about the coming rainy day,
or of the impending snow-storm or
the great expanse of the future.
Thousands of my people made in the
cantonments this year as high as nine
and ten dollars a day for; months and
they spent it as if this kind of a thing
would last for the next nunorea
years. When the work at these
places was principally suspended for
colored men, some of these same per
sons bad but little more than they
had when they first began work. The
greatest desire of my people, it seems
today is to throw away wnat they
have earned by hard toil and sweat.
They only count the dollars but
never count the cents Just aa though
cents did not make dollars. And so
they go on through life in this care
less and uncertain way. I am asham
ed of the careless spendthrifts among
our race who have been proverty1
stricken for more than two hundred
Provisions are so high that a man
will squirm to pay the prices for them
And some things, especially food
stuffs are up so that one cannot af
ford to pay the price. Yet my people
buy cigars, snuff and such worthless
things. Now this is what I call an
unholy waste; it is both sinful and
devilish: and such a life Is not worth
living. It is very unbecoming for
parents to raise up children in this
way, teaching them to throw away
their ernings and use their moneys
in a way that is not beneficial neither
helpful to them. Such actions only
mean that the children will only eke
out a poor existence and will soon
die with disease and decay.
One ot the many things that we
should know is how to prolong life
and to retain healthy conditions in
our person and in our homes. But
I fear too many of us discard the idea
to do those things but prefer to do
the things which we please to do, and
especially is this true when we are
pleased to do wrong.
Many of our farmers are making
just money enough to take care of
themselves comfortably; yet they are
buying automobiles when they do
not even own homes and have no
place to put an automobile after it
ha3 been purchased. This is both ex
travagance and nonsense. The first
duty of every man is to secure a home
for himself, wife and children. There
is land enough in America sufficient
for every citizen to have a home,
either in the city or rural district. I
ask any sensible man why plunge
into luxury in this way when the
main spring of life has been left off.
A homeless man as well as a homeless
family is a very pitiful object. I
would advise my people everywhere,
tf you are a farmer to buy a farm
land if you are to live in the city,
I buy a house and lot. Whatever you
do buy a home somewhere, i wisn
I could turn the heart of my entire
people against extravagance and
teach them to save that which costs
you dearly. Warnings are put up In
every cross-road possible, in every
district and hamlet, warning the peo
ple against this merciless extrava
gance, but I am sorry to say that
thousands of them are like the peo
ple in the day ot the flood who paid
no attention to the warning until
they were swept from the face ot the
earth by the on-coming flood and
then it was too late. The pests have
come to the farmer and destroyed
his cotton and the draught has come
and burned up the farmer's corn and
almost all crops have been cut short.
Then why should we not heed this
warning against extravagance and
become a prosperous and saving peo
ple whose aim would be to better the
condition of both man and beast and
the entire country at large. Let us
remember that this is no time for
folly, and play but we must get down
to real business we are in life's bat
tle for butter and bread.
I fear that of all the people in
this country my people are the most
wasteful. Now this I say must not
last for it Sets us in the light of the
world as both worthless and dan
gerous to society and furnishes that
which militates against us as a race.
Let us hear and take heed while it is
day. For the time will soon come
when every 'word of warning will
stare us in the face and whon devast
ation and ruin shall cause us to halt
and opportunity rise up and condemn
us at the bar of intelligence.
THE VANGTJAED ATTEMPTS TO
MISLEAD THE PUBLIC.
It is all right to contend, and to
use all proper means and methods to
win in a contest, but to deliberately
and maliciously misrepresent things
to so distort and Juggle the facts un
11 they are misleading, in fact to send
forth in public print a real "lie," Is so
beneath a real Christian gentleman
until he had much rather lose In a
public controversy than resort to
such practices. .The Vanguard man,
In his attempt to belittle and ignore
the financial assistance given to the
Arkansas Baptist College by the real
Missionary Baptists who do not agree
with the management of our educa
ional work in the state, draws him
self down into the gutter, into that
strata' of humanity occupied by the
world's basest. He permits himself
to play the role of the lying deceiver,
and send broadcast to the world
statements that he knows are mis
leading. We do not wonder at the
stagnant, non-progressive condition
of many of our public enterprises, for
in many instances they have at their
heads men who do not hesitate to
perform immoral, un-Christian deeds
and utter the most malicious false
hood to carry a point with the un
suspecting and trusting public. In
his attempt to have the people be
lieve that three men, the (triumvi
rate) "stole the money as usual," he
both at the same time attempts to
assassinate, by ambush, human char
acter and destroy the regular organi
zation ot the association. Why not
be honest with your own conscience,
with your brethren, who took the
lead they have to help you and the
public, whose minds and souls you
are trying to corrupt. Mr. Vanguard
Editor, why not like an honest man
and Christian gentleman, say,
through your paper that those men
stood tor money for the institution,
and since our difference and separa
tion they have been replacing it?
You know that those educational
notes Justly made by the Institution
are in the bank and are being cared
for by what you term the rumpers.
for you know that you and Dr. Mor
ris carried $1,000.00 in cash down
(in cash) last year and tried to set
tle them and could not because ot
the under study between the bank
and the Union District Association.
For a man whom the people have
elevated and trusted with place and
power to mislead that people by the
foul means of lying, constitutes a
major crime. The diabolism ot
which no gentleman would be guilty.
Let the. public bear in mind all other
statements by whomsoever made.Jto
the contrary, that the Union District
association assembled at Woodson ap
propriated the neat sum of $579.75
to the Arkansas Baptist College. Any
man or set of men who says anything
else or preaches any other statement
than that are liars and base deceivers
and the truth is not in them. We
defy and challenge any man of honor
to dispute us.
SAWED OFF HIS HORNS.
The Rev. J. H. Hammonds, dis
coursing with some ot his friends
some six or eight months ago, was
pleased to announce to them that his
horns were growing out, referring of
course, to the success be was having,
and the influence he was gaining in
the ranks of his corporation brethren.
He gave his friends to understand
that he had been kept in the back
ground for a long while, but ever-
body had him to reckon with now,
since his horns were growing out and
indeed had already grown keen and
sharp. It appears however in the
full use of his horns he happened to
gore the wrong person or at least
shook his head as though he might
proceed to hook and horn things con'
siderably unless he was given oonsid'
erable attention and rubbing down
In fact, it is said that he actually
shook his head in a somewhat war
like mood at the president of the col
lege and told him a few things. "In
fact, his horns turned In an object
ionable and threatening way, became
a menace to that gang of autocrats,
who have long been accustomed to
having their way without let or hind
rance. Thus a scheme, deep and
broad, seems to have been laid to rid
him of his war like appendages.. In
harmony with a well laid plan, a few
of the slaves of the wouldbe lords,
lamented him down at the association
and held him hard and fast while
with saw and knife, Moderator Ca
ver proceeded to officially dishorn
him. He la reported to have bucked
and yelled mightily in protest, hilt
when they got through with him he
was as hornless of a mooly calf.
CAMPBELL . THE .TEXAS
One of the Tallest Trees in the
Dr. L. L. Campbell of Austin, Tex.,
President of the General Educational
and Missionary Convention of Texas,
ieems to have been especially or
dained and appointed of God to direct
the movements of the vast educa
tlonal and missionary forces of that
great state. While the Baptists of
Texas are almost numberless, they
seem to be led and directed by such
master spirits until their organiza
tions are the most complete and ef
ficient. Possibly no state in the
Union can boast of as many proud
and distinguished sons as Texas.
When we look over our nation and
study the proud record ot our great
denomination, we find the men who
were bred and born in Texas or who
in early life adopted Texas as their
own, towering high and measuring
up in mind and spirit with those ot
any other clime. ' But nfene of the
sons ot Texas in our judgment hath
ever reached a grander height or
towered more nobly among his breth
ren than does Dr. L. L. Campbell.
In fact, it appears to the editor ot the
People's Defender that he is a gen
ius, a natural born organizer and
controller of men. He is a magnet
of the highest power and is capable
ot drawing the noblest of Cod's crea
tures about him and directing them
in their most proper sphere of use
fulness. We dare say his convention
alone has raised and spent more
money on missions and education,
than any other five state in the
Union. This educational and mis
sionary zeal in Texas finds its most
perfect exponent in Dr. L. L. Camp
bell. He is tall and polished timber,
worthy to adorn any official mansion;
would in our our judgment make a
great president of our National or
ganization. The report of the work
done and the money raised in the
field of education and missions, made
before the convention of which he is
the genius and guiding star, a few
days ago in Houston, Texas, is one
of the most remarkable documents it
has ever been our pleasure to exam
line. In another column we give the
figures representing the amount.
We only mention those representing
the missionary outlay here, which Is
J150.524.29, and this only to stimu
late our brethren every where In this
the greatest of all orders given by our
heavenly Saviour, "Go into all the
world and preach the gospel." Suc
cess to Dr. L. U Campbell and his
gallant corps ot workers and many
BALTIMORE OFFICIALS IGNORE
UNITED STATES SUPREME
Baltimore, Nov. 14. Despite the
decision ot the United States Supreme
Court abregatlng residence segrega
tion laws, there is nn element of
whites here who believe thnt a way
be found to circumvent the decision.
Among those are Mayor Preston and
City Solicitor Fields. Fields has an
nounced he will have to studv the
decision before giving an opinion
In the meantime, the local segre
gation law is In force. Sldnev Bnr
rell was hauled into the Southwest
ern Police Court on Wednesday of
last week, charged with moving into
1615 W. Lexington street, which se?
regatlonists want to construe as be
ing in a white block. The 1600
block of Lexington street is bisected
by a small street, and Burrell moved
into the part which only has white
residents. His case was up before
the Grand Jury Monday, but the re
quest of Deputy State's Attorney
Marchant consideration was post
poned until the Court of Appeals de
cided some cases before it Involving
the legality of the local law.
Baltimore was the first city to en
act a segregation law. The law had
to be redrafted several times, how
ever to meet adverse decisions by
Maryland courts. Its operation here
has resulted in the circumscribing "of
residence districts among colored
people, and a big rise in rents and in
properties that the colored people
wanted to buy.
In well Informed legal circles there
exists the general opinion that the
law invades property and personal
rights which have been upheld for
centuries under the old English com
The colored people are highly
elated over the decision as the opera
tion of the law has given rise to
much prejudice against the race and
caused race clamor, that daily news
papers here have only been too glad
The decision means that the at
tempt to prevent Morgan College
from locating in the suburbs and the
development of a colored residence
section at Gevans, a suburb, will fail.
Baltimore. Gough McDaniels, a
teacher in the colored High School,
has received a commission as First
Lieutenant in the Army, 'and will
leave for Fort Riley, Kansas, this
Saturday. He attended the Officers'
Training Camp at Des Moines, but
left one month before the final clos
ing. He would have received a Cap
taincy, it is said, had he remained
until the end.
A large audience turned out at
Bethel A. M. E. Church on Thursday
evening of last week to hear the pas
tor, the Rev. W. Sampson Brooks, de
liver an interesting lecture on "What
a Black man saw in a white man's
country." The lecture abounded in
interesting sidelights on his visit to
the Arctic reigions, Europe and the
Holy Land. The singing of a solo by
Joseph Hamer so thrilled former
Congressman James W. Denny that
he presented the church a check for
The Annapolis District Conference
is in session at John Wesley M. E.
Church. The R. V. C. G. Cummlngs
is presiding and the Rev. Dr. Ernest
Lyen is the entertaining pastor.
You Have a
Standing Invitation to
Call and Inspect
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vestigation that we
requirement, and that
our service meets all
We own the building
as well as our printing
plant and operate both
to meet the require
ments of our customers.
LET US PRINT
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requiring tha earn
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manehlf aa the ,
euoh a Piaieeaaa,
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Our famplete Frlnl
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PHONE 11 1236
Itltchosti: ImI mi Ions OMItnet
5l5-5::0-521-523-2nd Ave. li
iNASii VILLE. 1EN.N.
are making a big drive to secure
$10,000 by the time the semi-centennial
will be celebrated during the
latter of the month. Whites have
James II. Biddle, well known in
local political and fraternal circles,
died here a few days ago. He was 73
years of age.
The Joint Stock Association nf the.
Order of Good Hones has iust de
clared a dividend of $1,400. The
Grand Council of the Order is now
in session with Grand Master Wil
liam G. Price, presiding.
GALEDA CLASS OF PLEASANT
GREEN BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Galeda class met In Its regular
meeting, Thursday niuht at the resi
dence of Mrs. Amy Barden on Scovel
street. The meeting was opened at 1 ',est known and one of the ablest min
S: 30 o'clock by the President with i 'sters in the A. M. E. Connection. He
song "Blest be the tie," and prayer''3 a Due scholar, a great preacher
was offered. Next in order was the 1 und a Magnetic orator, lie is also a
calling of the roll. 12 members were Public-spirited man, and is an hon
present and responded with dues orable asset t0 any community. Payne
which wns nnit iihnrni Thn Chapel in fortunate in having as its
toachor tnntr ,h.r f j I
taught the lesson 45 minutes and
much good was derived from the les
son, we were then invited into the
beautiful dining room where we were
served a delicious ice course. We then
adjourned to meet next week with
Mrs Jessie Grigsby on Heffernan St.
U. S. JAPANESE PARTY.
Misses Mattie Campbell, Jennie
Childress, Elizabeth Cook, Mariea
Coombs and Susie Crawley were hos
tess to the U. S. Club on last Friday
evening. When the club members,
and their company arrived at the home
of Miss Cook on 18th Avenue, North,
they were met by five Japanese, who
directed them through the house,
which had every appearance of an
eastern domlcle with the Josh-sticks
burning and the Jap puffing the in
cense. The first amusement was a
"Mary Ann" rhyme of twenty couplets.
Alter tnis was completed, came a
Chrysantemum Game, which was
very much enjoyed. The Japs then
served each one sandwiches and hot
tea, after which Progressive Whist
was played. Miss Mary Stephens won
first prlz in the Chrsanthemum Con
test, while Mr. Goode won the booby.
Miss Eleanor Battle won first prize
at whist, while Mr. Goode won the
Among those present were Mrs. A.
N. Johnson, Sr., Mrs. Washington,!
Misses Ethel Beasley, Eleanor Battle,'
Evelyn Crosthwait, Eugenia Crosth
wait, Clara Brown Mae Hawes, Hazel!
Thompson, Annie Darden, Fannie KiM
lian, Clara Lowe, lima Dupont,
Roberta Walker, Effie Johnson, Ada
Crogman, Edith Wright, Helen Tuck,
Ethel Jordan; Messrs Harvey Patter
son, Charlie Porter, R. B. Warren, J.
C. Hixson, T. L. Eberhardt, Yates,
Chalres Ferguson, Balton, Whitby, M.
L. Walton, W. B. Stevens, Dupont, A.
C. Dungcy, Elmer Stephens, Belcher,
Goode and Francois.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
Sunday Next febore Advent.
Jer. 23:5. St. John 0:5.
Early services at 6:30 with solemn
meditation on the 157th Psalm.
11 a. m., sermon, "The Coming of
C: 30 Vesper services with Brother
hood program led by Dr. L. A. Fish
er, followed by Mr. A. N. Johnson.
Good singing will be a feature of this
Thanksgiving Day at 6:30 a. m.,
Music by choir, augmented by Glee
Club of Meharry. Two short address
es will be delivered by Rev. S. L. Mc
Dowell, ot the First Baptist Church,
and. Hon. J. C. Napier.
Nov. 30th, St. Andrew's Day.
The lftrrest hmJ iimsi i : : 1 i i , - u-ly i;iiiH"'il
printing plant in in,- worl I owned, con
troied, operated by Nexioes.
Artiata Engravers Electrotype
Xake a hinting Connection with
a Specialist and a Large and
Abso utelp Reliable House
If you waat duality too education and
training ot our employeoa eoneoatrateri
in obs ireet(oa on tht one data of
prlatlng ia which wo speclallio, make
too woratnon more skillful.
If yQ waat delivery oar float is
equipped with eoonomloal, tlmo-sav
lot soachlaar aal Is in operation tha
If you want tho boot artae oar un
usual lakor-aavltn material and oqulp
moat eaablao us to make sxoeptionally
low prloos on our ipootattioo.
Our orraatsatlea Is ssoellonL Whan you
place aa ardor la our ears you relieve
ourself of all anxloty. You Insure
Our largs and growing business is due
to satisfied customers, bcoauss ot ropeat
We are always pleased to jive the
names of a dozen or more of uur cus
tomer' to persons and flrme contem
plating plauing printing order with
Don't tou owe it to Yourself to find out
what we can do for vou?
Consulting with us about your printing
problems and asking for estimates does
i:i-t i;l:ce you under any obligations
Lst Us Estimate on Your Next Catalogue
We Are Strong on our Specialties
larticularlv the Larger Orders
Welcome to Our Sew
426 FIFTH AVE UE NORTH
POUNOeO JANUARY I, 1913
Davis Brothers' Traveling Conservatory of Music
NATHANIEL C. DAVIS. President and Founder
VHBII FORMS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMCMVS-FIFK. H. c. DAVIS, Vaackar LVRK, CM.
UAV 8. Taacfc DRUM. O. B. DAVIS. Vaacbar
(ilva a. a Tl.il-IINiA .TIIUKSDAY. KKIDAY OB SATURDAY. UOIBS
1:30 U 11:11 a. ... 1 US la 2:3 . a.
This Car an tt-OO wrtitue y.y I. thr arlvaft new atu.lc lunai wkaa re.Ma
an alsa by tka Praie.nt
PAYNE CHAPEL'S NEW PASTOR.
Payne Chapel A. M. E. Church,
East Nashville, has a new pastor in
ihe person ot Dr. John II. Grant, ot
'Memphis, Dr. Grant is one of the
pastor such a splendid man. He
preached Sunday two able sermons
und the board Monday night voted
to pay Dr. Grant $100 per month and
furnish his house and fuel.
Dr. J. G. Robinson, who recently
transferred to this state from Arkan
sas and was made presiding elder of
the Knoxvllle District, East Tennes
see Conference, of the A. M. E.
Church, spent Sunday in the city and
worshipped at Payne Chapel and at
St. Paul Churches. He goes to Knox
vllle, where he takes charge of hla
work this week.
NEGRO PUBLIC LIBRARY.
Story-Hour Last Saturday was
Belleview Day. The principal, one
teacher, Mrs. Pierce, and 9G pupils
held up Belleview. We are indebted
to the energetic and interested spirit.
It was the beginning of some school
day at the Saturday story-hour. Belle
view set an excellent pace for other
Saturday, Nov. 24, Peart High Day.
Thanksgiving Program, Miss Viola
Flagg in Charge.
Reading by a Pearl Hlsh School Rep
resentative, little Miss Bostick
A Thanksgiving Playet illustrating
the Pilgrims and Colonial Life
The public is cordially invited at 3
p. m., Bharp. Music ou the Victrola.
, ; 1 'X)liM
'of "the towrtw-hMta VtiB
city. The story-hours have been
united and are called the Union Story
Hour. Those who co-operate with us
either by telling stories, or interest
ing children, will be appreciated.
There were quite a number who gave
their names as members of the Union
Story-i lour League. The purpose or
the League is to Bervo as many chil
dren as possible.
The library will be closed Thanks
For Christmas suggestions, consult
On Sunday, Nov. 18, 1917, at his
home, 1234 Etting street, Baltimore,
Mr. Julius C. Johnson, Sr., deputy
grand master of the Grand United
Order of Odd Fellows in America and
beloved husband of Lillle M. John
son. Funeral from Sharp Street M. E.
Church, Baltimore, Md., Wednesday,
Nov. 21, at 1 o'clock. Members of
School Bulletins, Cat
alogues and College
Annals, Edition books
from 100 to 500 pages.
Minutes ot all descrip
tions Lodges, Associ
ations and Conven
tions, By-Laws, Con
stitutions and Rituals.
Consult us, sending
us a sample of what
you want and let us
figure with you.
USB NEW TYrB
Far yaav Catalans
We have a large bat
tery of type casting
machines and Ha
our system having
our own type foundry
we use the tyae
o a e e only
special type facsa will
ee furalaasd If da-
CJsaa Llastyaa rasas
We have a largo
number of llnotyps
machines and they are
la the haada of expert
operatore. Wa have
the ataadard faesa
We have a largo
namber of up-to-date
preeeea. several of
which nave been re
cently Installed, aad
our prsssmsn and
feeders are the best.
Bladlaor aad MaUla
The facilities ot our
blndsry and mailing
departmsnts ars so
largs that ws dslivsr
to the poetofflcs or
customers as fast aa
the presses print.
lelmkoeo: Ik I mi
Sl9 - 320 - 521 - 523
Quarters Welcome f
the Grand United Order ot Odd Fel
lows, relatives and friends Invited.
The Rev. Mrs. E. W. Brown of Fisk
University will occupy the pulpit at
the 11 o'clock hour Sunday morning.
This promises to be one of the most
helpful and inspiring services ot the .
year. Mrs. Brown, who holds tha
position of Dean ot Women at Flak,
i3 a woman ot rare ability and wide)
experience. We anticipate tor her a
large and appreciative audience.
GALEDA CLASS OF MT. NEBO
BAPTIST SUNDAY SCHOOL.
On Monday evening, November 19,
the Galeda Class of ML Nebo Bap
tist Sunday School gave a unique
entertainment in the nature of "A.
Trip Around the World." Promptly
at 8 o'clock the train pulled Into tha
depot with Mr. A. D. Thomas, en
gineer, Mrs. Oscar Frazler porter and,
Mrs. Henry Thompson, conductor. The
tirst station reached was Oceanica,
there a tempting menu consisting of
lemon jiffy-jell, whipped cream and
cake was abundantly served; from
Oceanica they travelled to West In
dies, where a dainty menu consist
ing of fruit, punch and individual
cakes was served. At 8:45 all aboard
left for Alaska, where a menu con
sisting of salmon salad, crackers,
pickle, cake and frappe was served
from a beautiful table covered with
snowy linen and cut glass. When
the whistle blew again it was an
nounced that the train had reached
Iceland, and as the weary travellers
tiled into the station their weariness
was soon put to flight when the sweet
strains of music played by Miss An
nie Evans filled the air. A delicious
course of ice cream and white cake
was Berved by three young ladies
beautifully attired in white. Re
luctantly all departed to continue tha
journey. The next time the train be
gan to slow up and the whistle blew
it was heralded that the sunny shore
of Africa had been reached. Here
the travelers were showered with hot
roasted peanuts and various- other
Leaving Africa, the engineer
reversed the train and pulled the en
tire coach into South America, where
all left the train and enjoyed a varie
ty , of fruits. Continuing, they
reached the Tropics, where another
course of fruits consisting of grapes,
apples, bananas and loaf cakes was
served from two heavily laden tables.
It was announced here that the train
would make only one more stop and
that would be our "United States,"
lor the last time the whistle blew
and the jolly travelers all boarded
the train and departed. At last the
"States" were reached, all left the
train and found waiting for them a
table laden with candies and mints
ot various kinds. Each partook of its
contents until there was no room for
more. Reaching the United States at
10:45, all left for their various homes
wishing to "Trip Around the World"
again very soon.
The class will meet In its regular
meeting Monday, December 10, at
7:30 P. m with Mrs. D. D. Crowder,
701 32nd avenue, N.
LET US PRINT
- 2nd Avenue