Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FR1JDAY MAY 3. 1918.
NEW, SHE SAYS
Mrs. Horton Says Lung-Vita Re
moved Her Trouble
FRIEND ADVISED JS
Says Ste Thought Se
Branchial Triable for
"I have been bothered for years
with a bronchial trouble that was
very annojinR ana it looked as if I i
had it for all time," says .Mrs. Hor
ton, who lives at 703 Third avenue.
South, Nashville, Tenn., in her state
ment given a short time ago.
"I had tried everything that I
knew of or could hear of, and yet I
had not found the remedy until Mrs.
lorciie ester advised me to
Lung-Vita, which 1 did. And
proud to say that this medicine re
moved the cause and consequently the
bronchial trouble. 1 feel, brand-new
and appreciate having taken such a
medicine. I recommend it to other
Lung-Vita is sold by druggists and
dealers In Nashville and its vicinity.
A most enjoyable affair was that
of the birthday dinner given by Mrs.
Jennie Reese in honor of her hus
band, Mr. Hugh Reese. Mr. Reese
espied the long routine of buggies
coming but was ignorant of the fact
of what this gathering meant until
he saw the baskets. Then he re
membered 'twas the 28th of April
which marked his fortieth anniver
sary. It was but a short while till
we were enjoying those wholesome
eatables each basket contained. A
four course menu was served. Those
present aside from the family were
Mns. Fannie Stntth Leftrich from
Kentucky, Mr. Leonard Smith from
Lynchburg, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bailey
of Mulberry, Mrs. Nannie M. Reese
Bonner of Fayetteville was also out
mingling with home talks. We pray
that Mr. Reese and wife will live
long and enjoy many more happy
days as the 28th of April, 1918.
Death to Rheumatism rS.V"w:
item l thehosa "f ItheumntlBin. the great
est remedy the uorld has ev r known.
It Is the H.'cr-t ( ilie Japanex honutlfi'l
henlthnnil iiik life. Onnnle't'trfiit nit
I'osipnld. s 1 .01) "tily. AtentH wauled ev
lliia Kiilra Atfnirr.
3300 Vermin Atenue, l lik'iiK", III.
Thi 'Tolnroil .Man I m No Ml ark
fp Must brauifol Patriotic pint oral rver
made for colored pfoulrKvery Hutnr will want
it 3UQ per rent profit. Also for Life and Works
Monkrr 'r WaKhinttoa. Coioplrtr IttxLMI pirtura
and outfit mailral for only 25 cent stamp. Ael
II S 'o. Aluutfn, n.
To Colored Women
We re the largest
flair. Our litest
book showing nevv
styles rn hair
dressing sent free.
Every colored wo
man fihoulu have
one. Wo acli thou
sands our hair and
toilet articles. Sat
or money back.
We malic the best
ENINQ combs, with extra heavy back, fully
fruarantced. With each comb we giyf. lamp cap
t'kKE. Send monev order or starou. MONEY
BACK IF NOT SATISFACTORY, i 1SS postpaid.
IMUile POSTPAID $ 125
Hair neu, Imuhes, combs and toilet articles
manufacturers' prices. Send two-cent stamp.
Agents Wanted. Address as follows:
RUMANIA HAIR COMPANY.
181-1S7 ram Row, New York Clty.
TREATED WI WIFK Kit Eli
Skarl araalaiaj iliTd in a lew haara
awalliat. illf mmd Brie acid iMtvved ia
a Caw dare rataietea livar. kiaeya aad
I. wnlalarrraa Tnal Irralairat.
C04.I CM BHMY REMEDY CO .
laaLK, ATUANT ,A.
The Natiesil Life and Aco
dtit Insurance Co.
Cash Capital $300, WO-00
Life, Daallb aae Aoouleat
laearaaee ia eae Policy
Weekly and Moathly Premium
H A I
Tt will mfike yonr hnlr grow 5 to 20 lnrlies
longer mid your new hnlr will bo milt.
Duffy and allkjr and free from kluks,
anarls or bnrsbness. Stops ilnnilrulT iih'I
lleulng am I p at once. Plough's Hnlr
DrcHKliig fcfda the sculp anil roHts of the
oitlr ami beautifies your bnlr. Itlg gruen
can nt Drag Btorea or by mall 2oc
Af.FNTS Malu 1 tx4 llvlni Stlllnf PLOUGH'S
'1UL.111J a,,,. DRESSING. k far Siwil Doll
PLOUGH CHEMICAL CO,
OUT OF TOWN NOTES
We are doine tine here in Avon
dale. Some of our soldier boys left
Monday morning for the camps. We
don't know just wherv they are to
camp. Quite a number of people ac
companied them to the station to bid
thf-m ("!n(ltMHil nnrl pTirwnll Tl.ov
left jolly and in Rood spirit. They
said thev were coins and cet old
Kaiser and were coming back to
Tennessee. Miss Kmma (Jrizzard and
Mr. Johnnie Andrew Heasonover
united in holy wedlock Sunday at the
home of the bride1. Mr. Square
Saunders (white) officiated. The
wedding took place at ;! o'clock p. m.
The attendants were relatives and
a number of friends who wlinessed
the cennionv. The bride wore a
poplin costume, with hat to harmo
nize and her ilowera were a bouquet
of roses, violets and lilies of the
valley. Mr. and Mrs. Reasonover left
Sunday evening for their future
homo in Nashville. Both have a host
of friends to be Interested in their
wedding. We wish them a long and
happy life on the sea of matrimony.
The central event of the week was
the leaving of the soldier boys for
the. training camps. Saturday after
noon a farewell meeting was held at
the court house. Rev. A. Ransom
presided and made the introductory
speech. Rev. K. F. Gooch made the
principal address. The kits were
presented by Miss S. O. Brown. Lieut.
Uurrell Tillman on being introduced
received an ovation. He Is now at
home on a furlough. Mr. Tillman Is
a graduate of Tuskegee and has just
graduated from the officers' training
camp, being one of the seventeen col
ored men who made the necessary
.urade. He bears the rank of second
lieutenant. Mr. Tillman's address
was the feature of the evening. He
gave-an interesting account of life
at the camp and gave much whole
some advice to the boys, as well as
some very practical advice to those
who remain at home. The boys were
banqueted Saturday night at the M.
K. Church, where there was provided
a feast of reason as well as many
good things to eat. While there
was not as much enthusiasm as on
the first occasion, still the boys were
cheerful and were eager for the
fray. A large number accompanied
the boys to Wartrace and bid them
long and sad farewells. The follow
ing is a roster of the boys who left:
Robert Peebles, Ellis Ray, Myrtle
Woods, William liurdette, iltn Greer,
Albert Rankin, Wm. Cowan, Charlie
Webb, liussfll McClellan, Jas. Clav
bourne, Clyde Short, Frank Gardner,
Isaac Coates, Shirley Conn, Andrew
Gill, Horace Smith, Nixon Hunter,
Edgar Whltosldes, Chas. Henderson,
Clarence Terry. Clarence Parker,
Lillard Wtbb. Wayman Taylor, Will
Hart, Horace lilakemore, Fred Dean.
The funeral of Sergt. A. V. Ray was
held at the A. M. E. Church conduct
ed by Rev. W. A. Smith. Sergeant
Ray was one of the three colored
men in the United States who holds
the position of conductor on a Pull
man. Telegrams were read from the
citizens and lodges of Soo Ste Marie,
Mich., wliere he was vt.il and favora
bly known. Bishop Lee was her and
delivered some instructive let'turoo
and sermons. Mrs. L. .1. Johnson ban
returned to Turner. Hon. W. T. Ver
non, Rev. A. I. Cray and Rev. A. K
Martin were in attendance at the
j trustee meeting of Turner. Mr. and
i Mrs. Thomas Ilutton have finally do
cided not to remain in Shelby'ville.
They will locate in Chattanooga. Mrs.
Emma Cartwtiglit is rebuilding her
house wliicli was recently destroyed
by fire. The building was amply in
sured, a tribute to the business sa
gacity of the owner. Mr. Thomas
Claybourne spent a few days here
to see hlhs brother off ' for the
training camp. Mrs. Sallie Hunter
Hannah, of Windiest er. came over to
bid her son. Nixon, good bye. Mrs.
i Clay Peppers, w ho came home sick
i from Nashville, is reported better at
i this writing. The McAdams High
School will open early in July. Tt
will have a service flag for three of
its graduates who will join the colors.
Mr. Sherman Willis has returned
from Camp Meade, having been
honorably discharged. Dr. F. W.
Gardner held quarterly conference
at Woodfork Monday night. A pleas
ant quarter is reported. Mr. Frank
Gardner and Mr. Mack Whltesides
connected themselves with Wood-fl
fork Chapel Sunday. The principal "T I 1 n, v 8 P T e'
haw .,pvt u-.b Jin i. hi yncovery. Rev. Blackman preached a
The largest crowd of colored peo
ple ever known to meet here gath
ered at the First Haptist Church last
Sunday night. The occasion was a
grand banquet given to twenty-two
colored soldier boys who left here
for the camps. The people came
into our town from several miles
around. Uefore it was dark the
house was crowded with both white
and colored. The house was called
to order by Prof. II. G. Allen, mas
ter of ceremonies, who, in a few well
chosen and befitting words, stated
the objet t of the meeting, after whih
the .great crowd stood and sang "The
Star Spangled llanner." At tho
close of the song Rev. E. M. Smith
offered prayer. "America" was then
sung, followed b" a most excellent
paper by Mrs. K, M. Smith, teacher
of primary department in our city
school. Thurston Orr then sang a
solo, followed by a very, able address
by Rev. W. II. Ogleton, pastor of the
A. M. E. Church here. Then a quar
tet composed of the following per
sons sang: Mildred Davis. Thurstfm
Orr, Caldwell Smith and Paul Davis.
This was followed by an address bv
Rev. 13. M. Smith, which was enjoyed
by all. Next a solo by Miss Mario
Orr. Song, "Keep the home lire
burning," by the choir, followed by
a few appropriate remarks by Hi.
I. C. Watson. A song entitled "Mr.
Wilson's Called," was sung by four
characters. One of the leading ad -
dresses was made by Mr. Jlmmie J
Murray, one of tho leading white
citizens of our town, who was pres
ent and called upon by the master
of ceremonies. Mrs. Claudle M.
Hurt was the pianist for the occasion
and Mrs. Etta Davis conducted the
singing department and much credit
nli.teii. n rrpit tnat iHvpn ,hp
soldier lima This un mnniiml in !
such :in 'tirn,.tivp n.i nt..fnl innn. I
ner that the boys forgot for the
present that they had been called to
military service. A collection was
taken for Red Cross purposes. The
result was $:!.". The public school
building here is alive with songs,
rcheu'sals, etc., getting ready tor
commencement week. Cordie Allen
has been elected salutatorian and
Amos Smiley, valedictorian, for the
class completing the Eighth Grade.
Indications are that we are going to
have one of the best closing weeks
in the history of the school. The
soldier boys left today for the
camps. Health has improved in
our town. Kach soldier boy was pre
sented a Bible by Rev. E. M. Smith,
pastor of the First Baptist Church
Another call from Uncle Sam from
Fayetteville for drafted colored men
was on April the 27th. A grand re
i eption was given the soldier boys at
Mr. Joe Todd's cafe' on April the
27th. Some able addresses were '
made to the boys at the A. M. E.
Church on Sunday, April the 2sth.
Prof. O. T. Hall, principal of the city
high school, gave a wholesome lec
ture to them at the Mt. Zion Baptist
Church on last Sunday night. Prof.
Hall spoke of the Negro as a sol
dier from the Battle of Boston in
the Revolutionary War to tho Battle
of San Diego in the Spanish-American
War. We enjoyed the lecture
that was rendered by Mrs. J. Clark
Carty at the A. M. E. Church on
Sunday evening to the soldier boys.
Mrs. Carty was eloquent. Her
thoughts were beautiful- and unsur
passed in logic. Mr. E. C. Brossard
(white) was the speaker of the day.
He was introduced by Rev. Stewart
(white). Mr. Brossard said he
did not like the word drafted; he
paid he preferred the word elected.
Mr. Kinath Moore of Martin, Tenn..
th. son of Mrs. Willie Wiggins, of
2S''S Walnut street, St. Louis, Mo.,
will isit Fayetteviile May the 1 1th.
He will be the guest of Mr.! N -M.
Rhanie, 410 W. Maple street. Mr.
Moore has accepted a position in
the culinary department of the N.
C. and St. L. R. R. Company, has
also paid in advance for the Globe
to be sent to his mother in St. Louis,
Mo. Mr. Moore Is an active young
man and his future seems promising
indeed. Prof. T. V. Hampton will
speak nt the court house in Fayette
ville on May the 6th at 2 p. m. He
will speak In the Interest of the
i nriu Hiamp. notn wnite and oiaoit I
are cordially invited to hear this able !
orator. Miss Ida (flooker) Protho of
Winchester visiteci Fayetteville a
lew days aao. Mrs. Protho was the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Willie Wil
son. She reports a pleasant stav.
Call again, Mrs. Protho. Mrs. Hat
tie Yokely of Chattanooga is visit
ing Fayetteville this week. She is
the gui'st of her sister, Mrs. J. M.
Hrown. Mrs. Rose Kmma Carter has
become a render f tv f'ohp. ''h-!
paid her subscription in advance. We
hope others will do likewise. Miss
A.,Ao Carter" died April the 14th.
Miss Carter died suddenly She was
seen on the street about on hour
before she died. Her funeral was at
tended hv Rev. Ttishop. llurial at
Rose Hill. Mr. Tide Wright was
called to Camp Meade, Md , but be
ra'iio ill or. the eve of his departure
and was released. We were gla'l to
have .Miss Sallie Woodard with us
again. Miss Woodard has boen trav
eling1 very extensively in the West
for the past few years. She was
called to the bedside of her mother,
Mrs. Mary Woodard. Miss Woodard
left on the 20th for Chicago, 111., her
present home. Mrs. Joe Todd of 11H
W. College street, has subscribed for
the Olobe and paid for it. The
Crulrkshank Hospital is an honor to
the Negro race. It is furnished with
1 T" ' It1, 8 .V" T"'
shank is one of the leading physi
cians of Fayetteville, regardless of
color. We bid him Godspeed. The
following are on tho sick list this
week: Mr. William White and Mr.
Henry Dismukes. Mr. Morgan Sim
mons returned from Cleveland, O., a
few days ago on account of being ill.
Mr. Summons was rearpd nuar Fav.
L . " Proml8,n? y"
I serles ofsermons in Fayetteville
which were commendable, Rev.
Blackman is a gospel preacher. We
hope to hear him again. Mr. Gren
Cunningham of Howell, Tenn., has
purchased a handsome auto. Mr. S.
K. Brooks of South Pittsburg passed
through this week en route to his
camp at Columbus, N. M., Mexican
Border. He has been in Uncle Sam's
service more than five years, and
is well known in Nashville as he was
a student there. Mr. U Tharpp of
Camden, Tenn.. has joined the Globe
readers. Mr. Harvey Clark played
his part well singing last Sunday at
the speaking for our soldier bovs.
The ladies of tho Wirre-i Counlj
Comfort League entertained the
second quota of drafted men on Sun
day afternoon at Clark Chapel M. E.
Church. A patriotic program was
rendered. Prof. J. K. Wood was mas
ter of ceremonies. The church was
beautifully decorated with flags and
bunting. A number of addresses
were made, among them were Mtb.
.1. M. Cunningham (white), of the
Red Cross, and Mrs. Peers, tho
County Demonstrator of Fond Con
servation and Canning Clubs. Short
addresses were made by Rev. J. A.
Moore and Rev. Boddy. Each mem
ber of the draft was presented with
a Comfort Kit and a Testament.
After the exercises an elaborate din
ner of several courses was served to
the drafted men. The remains of
1 Mr. John Wood, who died Thursdav
in Pueblo, Colo., of pneumonia
reached here 'Monday at noon, accom
rjanied by his wife and son. The
body was taken In charge by an un
dertaker and conveyed to the family
home at Increase, four miles from
town. He was the son of Mrs. Mary
Wood and leaves the following broth-
ersz Prof. J. E. Wood, of this place;
Messrs. George, Will and Lawrence
of Increase; Ross, of Chicago; James
Y. and Ferrell, of Chattanooga. The
funeral services were held Tuesday
at the Increase baptist Church, con
ducted by Rev. J. S. Nance, who was
assisted by Revs. Helcher and Moore,
after which the remains were laid to
rest in the cemetery near by. The
city schools were closed Monday and
Tuesday out of respect to its prin
cipal. Prof. J. E. Wood, who was a
brother of the deceased. Mr. and
Vrs. James Y. Wood and daughter.
Miss Luelle, of Chnttnnooga, came
Monday to attend the funeral,
turning Wednesday afternoon. Mr.
WoreuitU CI. Ferguson, who has J'ls!
completed a course in the Ollicers
Training School at Camp Meade.
spent Tuesday and Wednesday in
the city the guest of Miss Jessie L.
Gwynn. He was en route to his
home in Nashville. The many
friends of Mr. Ferguson who knew
him' at State Normal were glad to
see him looking so well; It seems
camp life agrees with him. He made
quite an interesting lecture to tho
pupils of the city s-.hool on Wednes
day morning. subjeit. "Camp Lite."
Mr. Ferguson was much entertained
dining, his brief stay here.
Mr. Gilbert MoCurty died April 15.
He had been critically ill for some
time but bore his suffering patiently
until the end. He was a strong
Christian man. He would say while
lajking, "I am just waiting on the
Lord; that he wasn't afraid of death;
that he had been preparing for forty
years." He was a member of the
Mt. Olive Baptist Church and wa3 a
faithful member, always willing and
reudy to give advice. He was known
all through the country; he was loved
ty hoth colored and white. Rev. J.
A. Standtield attended his funeral,
Wednesday, April 18th. He was laid
to rest at the cemetery. He leaves
behind six daughters, two sons, thirty
six grandchildren who, with other
relatives and a host of friends,
mourn their lost. Though gone he
will not be forgotten. We mourn
his loss, but God's will be done. A
chain has been broken in the ranks
and the link which has fallen out
cannot be replaced. Sleep, brother,
we hope to meet you in that king
dom you've so often spoken of,
where parting is no more. May God
protect the decased from ill and
may we prepare to meet him where
they never say goode-bve. Mr
Charlie MeCurty left Thursday eve
ning for his home in Indianapolis,
itid. home of our boys left for the
Ca-tip Meade, Maryland. Several left
.Monday. Among them were Mr.
Jesse Allen Standtield. Robert Les'
ley hdmontlson, Roy Robinson, Clar
ence Larkins and several others. We
hope lor them great success. Sun
day was a fair -day. R. . ri p Mc
Donald preached Sunday nh'ht a
wonlerful sermon at tha M E.
Church. Rev. Murray of the A. M. k.
Church preached Sundav in the day
for Rev. S. P. McDonald. Row Mur
ray is a wonderful speaker. Mrs.
May Freemon spent Saturday night
with Miss Estella Brown. Mrs. Re-
oecca uerron is ill this .veek We
are glad to say Mrs. F. E. Mordenla
is auie to te out again. Rev S. P.
McDonald and wife, Sister A. D., and
Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Stone wprp
the evening guests of Rev. and Mrs.
Wm. Carter Sunday. 'Misses If;.ttie
McDonald and Irene. Hopson were
the guests of Misses Ethel and
Adelia Carter. ,Mrs. Essie Stone is
able to be out. Mrs. Cellia Cookssy
was the guest or Mrs. Wm. Carter.
Mrs. Parlhena Gray, Mrs. Phvllis
Dowen and Mrs. Kathcrine Johps
i were the .guests of Mrs. Rebecca
C.erron. Rev. Wm. Carter. Mr .1. t
l arkins made a flying trio to nick
son Thursday night. The Sundav
schools are progressing nicely. Rev.
Murray preached Wednesday ninlit
at the hall. Come, one; eomp, all
Mr. Gordon Larkins and Mr. Clyde
Overton left for Charlotte Saturday.
If you want to keep posted read llie
Globe, the Negro paper.
Mr. J. C. Fisher has returned from
Terre Haute, Ind., where he went a
few days ago to answer a call from
the local board, as he by chance was
there when the registration was la3i
April, visiting his uncle, George
Reeves. Forty-five more colored
draftmen and twenty-seven whites
leave Lauderdale County at this call.
Mrs. Wm. Reeves was on the sick list
this week. The following were Sun
day visitors in the Reeves homo;
'Mrs. Katherlne Lake, mother of Mrs
Reeevs; Mrs. Elnora Sims and Mrs.
Fannie Taylor, daughters of Mrs.
Reeves, also Mrs. Mary Langster and
Mrs. Mabel Green. Mr. and Mrs.
James Fitzpatrick were very much
surprised by a visit of three very
charming young ladies from Coving
ton in the persons of Misspa Ron.
tonla Johnson, a cousin of Mrs. Fitz
patrick, and Rosa Applewhite Walk
and Dolly Bess Walk, two sisters.
Mrs. Cyntha Palmer left Saturday for
Jackson to attend the graduation oi
her daughter, iMiss Bertha G. Palm
er. IMr. W. E. Palmer expects to
join wife and daughter on Thursday
at Lane College. Mr. M. T. Towns
ley expects to open Sunday school in
short at the Holt school house. Chil
dren who do not attend Sunday
school In Hennim? should be proud of
this grand opportunity.
Mrs. Charity Howell of Greater
Nasihville was a visitor in our city
last week. Mr. William Anderson,
who has been spending some time
in Hot Springs, Ark., where he has
been employed, is at home with his
father this week. Mr. Abigail An
thony of Scottsville, Ky., was In
Gallatin last week en route to Louis
ville, Ky. At 1 :ao o'clock on Wed
nesday the life of James S. Randolph
passed into the great beyond. He
wa3 about 59 years of age and died
ut his home on Fort street. He had
only been ill lor about three weeks
and his death came as a great shock
to many of his friends. He leaves a
wife and one granddaughter, one sis
ter and four brothers. He was a
brother of the late Mack Randolph,
one oi tne pioneers or this county
and one of the most prosperous of
our race in this city. During his ca
reer he owned many fine race horses
ol the blue blood stock, and bears
the distinction of operating the first
cab service in this city. The fun
eral was conducted at Key Chapel M.
E. Chapel by Revs. J. D. Chavis,
Peter Vertrees and Price. Burial
followed at Gallatin Cemetery. Mr.
Wesley Winston, was In Greater
Nashvlllo last week. iMr. Johnnie
Wright of Wright's Just Right Or
chestra of Fondalac, Wis., is at home
vlsltin? hemeiolks and friends. Mr.
Wm. Kite of Hendersonvilie was here
last week to attend the funeral of
iMr. James Randolph. Mrs. Ralph
Halb of Kokomo, Ind., arrived here
last MonJay mornireg, being called to
the bedside of her sister, w ho is very
seriously ill News reaches us that
Mr. MIlus Randolph, formerly of
this place but now a resident of
Chicago, is now employed in the
Government Custom House. The
pay-as-you-enter system for your
supper used by the committee of
the entertainment given at Immacu
late Hall last Friday night proved
somewhat unpleasant for some. The
crowd was larger than the commit
tee had anticipated an 1 the refresh
ments became exhausted' before all
were served. Well, that was all
right, but the partiality shown in
serving was the unpleasant feature.
The second call for the draft boys of
Sumner County came on last 'Mon
day at seven o'clock. The boys
were, ready and reported for duty.
Nine were to go to Camp Lee, Peters
burg, Va.. and twenty-three were to
go to Camp Meade, Md., at noon. Bob
Tinsley in charge of the boys for
Camp Lee and Vaughn Gillespie in j
chirge of the boys for Camp M'ade 1
called their men to order forming
them two by two in front of the ;
court house. Then the march began
to the station heade I by Senator
Brackin of Sumr.er and Reuben Har
ris, carrying two large American
Hags Moating in the breeze followed
oy Offutt's Jazz Band which played
ratriotic melodies. The Red Cross
auxiliary was well represented with
appropriate; banners, one of which
the writer would like to call your
special attention to which asks the
question as follows: "What Have
you done to help the boys who are
now In the trenches and those who
are soon to go?" Col. J. B. Malone
in his speech at the station was
right when he' said: Patriotism is
ablaze. The colored boys from old
Sumner are going to France to fight
lor victory and win victory. They
are not afraid of the Kaiser's guns.
They are going to sustain their repu
tation that they have made in all
other .battles from Crlspus Attucks
down to the scrimmage in Mexico at
Carrizal, when Mexican 'Soil was
crimson with our precious blood. Mr.
Roger Lyons of Indianapolis, Ind.,
was here circulating among friends.
A IThrift Stamp costs only 25 cents.
How many have you bought? The
officers and members of the social
clubs at Peach Valley, namely, the
Blue Ribbon Club and Community
Upbuilding, together with other
friends and relatives of the two
boys, Eugene Wiley and Henry
Johnson, who are to leave for camp
Monday, gave an entertainment at
their church Thursday night, April
25. ery touching Scriptural dis
cnurses were given by Revs. Eugene
Wiley and Jeff Scott, after which
some encouraging remarks were giv
en by Rev. Henry Cantrell. A so
cial followed and refreshments were
BELL BUCKIE. j
The services at each church were i
splendid and largely attended. At ,
3 o clock Sunday afternoon, Mr. Patv
spoke to the boys who wore to leave
Monday for Camp Meade. Everv one
enjoved his talk. He spoke it the I
A. M. E. Church. Mr. Paty is now i
serving Uncle Sam. Mrs. M.irous
Scruggs, Mrs. Dock Ashley, spent
Friday afternoon with Mrs. Early
Smith and Mrs. Henrv Nslson. Mr. i
Robert Cooper and Mrs. Ella Haw
kins are improving. Miss Bell and
Mrs. Mary Klzer spent Monday after- I
noon with Mrs. Lina Miller. Mrs.
Adams is out again. Mr. and Mrs. i
Charley Hoover entertained at dinner ;
Sunday, Rev. Henderson, Rev.
Wooden, Hev. Hawkins and Mrs. ;
Annie Davis. Miss Roberta King '
spent Monday in Nashville attend-;
ing the funeral of her uncle. Mrs.
Mary Tillman, Mrs. Luke Nelson and i
daughter visited tho bedside of Rob- j
ert Cooper, Friday. Miss Fannie
Fugitt spent several days in Hailey, I
visiting relatives and friends. Mr. I
and Mrs. Ray, Mrs. Fugitt attended !
the funeral of Col. Rav. Mrs. King!
also. Mrs. Eotta Wells has joined
the Globe circle. Read the Globe
and keep posted.
Sunday, April 28th will long be
remembered by the people of Colum
bia and Maury County. The occasion
was a patriotic meeting and bid a
last farewell to the drafted boys who
were to leave nevt morning. Long
before the appointed hour, streams
of people could be seen coming in
every direction and the court room
was soon filled to overflowing. The
patriotic colored women of the city
planned this demonstration. Mrs. C.
O. Hunter was chosen chairman and
presided throughout the evening.
The choir composed of voices from
the various churches of the city, was
at its best and the enthusiastic way
in which the patriotic airs were sung
will long be remembered. Preceed
lng the speaker for the occasion, Miss
Crogman of the State Normal, who
was present, was asked to give a se
lection. She gave a reading from
Paul Lawrence Dunbar, "The Colored
Soldier," which was received with
deafening applause. Dr. C. O. Hun
ter then introduced the speaker of
the evening, Mr. A. N. Johnson of
Nashville. Mr. Johnson has lost
none of his enthusiasm and sound
judgment in presenting a cause and
before the close of the meeting citi
zens felt more keenly the gravity of
the situation and more determined to
do their part well. At the close of
the address, Mrs. B. F. Davis, repre
senting the Volunteer Knitting Club,
assisted by little Miss Juanita Mor
rell, presented the men with thirty
five Comfort Kits and In well chosen
words, gave a brief report of the
good work done by the club for the
boys who had gone before. The boys
were then escourted to Odd Fellows
Hall, where a committee with Mrs.
Dora Perkins as chairman, served a
most elaborate banquet.. Prof. T. A.
Frierson of Nashville, spent the
week-end here. He was accompanied
back homo by Mrs. Frierson, who
had been here two weeks at the bed
side of her father. Mr. John Brown
of Detroit, Mich., arrived last week,
having been called on account of the
serious illness of his father, Mr.
Richard Brown. Mr. and Mrs. A. N.
Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Jones and
Miss Crogman of Sate Normal mot
ored through from Nashville, Sun
day, April 28th.' They were, the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Hunter,
for dinner. Through the Knitting
Club, each of the thirty-five drafted
I men were provided with a well filled
Kit, which were presented to them
at the demonstration at the Court
House last Sunday afternoon. Mrs,
B. F. Davis, Vice President of the
J'iSmS KCNHLENE 1J Per KCl 1
K.ILARY E. HOWSE
FURNITURE. STOVES AND CARPETS
TERMS TO SUIT EVERYBODY
We Can furnish Yaur Home Complete From Parlor to Kitchen.
V e Take OU Good! as first Payment; Balance Weekly or Monthly
THIS PERFECT FLOUR
FOR BISCUITS, CAKES WAFERS, ETC. THE BEST
MARKET. ALL G66B COOKS USE IT.
Take care of you
"I PORO I"
Poro College Company
St. Louis, Mo. - Department R
MIX GHFY HAtR
BROWN SKIN POWOIR
Greatest Discovery for Dandruff,
ST. LOUIS SYSTEM
MANUFAC1 UK.EI) BY
MADAME BESSIli T. P. IUI0DA
t 51-1 lOHi Ave., S.
With oar successful agents is Mrs.
"What's in a name?" EVERYTHING!
"Ill woandt may b eartd bnf not iH nam"
"A famou name will never die"
"Nothing raccJ likt micccst"
For over eighty years, Palmer's "Skin Success"
Ointment has made a great name for itself, as
a cure for most forms of skin troubles. It is the
WARNING! Our Trade-Mark "Skin Success"
is being used by others, evidently to deceive our
friends. Let them BEWARE; we shall prosecute
them to the fullest extent of the law.
Look lor our name and address on every pack
siie "' Palmer's "Skin Success" Ointment and
The Morgan Drug Company
t512 Attonnc A k B'o.'Wvn, N.w Vo'
Club, presented the Kits with beaut!-1
ful and appropriate remarks, telling
what the club had done and will
continue to do for our boys. The
Holiness denomination closed their
annual meeting last Sunday night.
Rev. McGee of Chicago, preaching
the closing sermon. Much Important
business was transacted during the
meeting. They had many distin
guished visitors. Rev. Adams pastor
of Bethel A. M. E. Church, baptized
thirty-one persons last Sunday, April
28th. Rev. Butler of Nashville,
preached at Bethel, Monday night,
April 29th, for one of the church
clubs. Miss Ida Lpve, leader. Dr. B.
F. Davis and Dr. M. Boyd were ap
pointed by the city board of health
to vaccinate the pupils of the city
schools. Rev. W. H. Ogleton and
family have moved to Nashville and
will make that city their future
home. Miss Mildren Dillard was
called from her school work in Deca
tur, Ala., on account of the Illness of
her mother. Charlie Johnson, Bon of
Prof, and Mrs. R. G. Johnson, who
has been in very poor health for sev
J eral months is quite sick at this
PHONB MAIN lOt
NASHVII LE. TENN.
CLEAR BROWN FACI CREAM
Itching Scalp, Dry Falling Hair
Kmma Whittakrr, 1017 1st Ave., S
time. Mrs. Jennine B. Hill Is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. James Bow-
den are the proud parents of a fine
son. Mrs. Robert Stockard is here
from St. Lo'uis, Mo., visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andecson Per
kins, Mr. Stockard, being among the
last drafted bunch that left, here last
week for encampment in Virginia.
We are still having showena. Thg
fanners are getting very blue, think
ing they will have to plant Jthelr
corn again and so many of the house
wives are complaiinlng about their
chickens dying. The Order of the
O. E. H. had quite a nice time Sat
udl(iy might. Three new mem'bers ,
were added to their number. The
chapter was called to order by the
Wi M., Mr. Ed iReeves, and were
then placed in charge of sister Pet- '
tie, the W. M. of the Union City
Lodge. .Five other candidates were
to be made "but on the account, or
two other visitors from Union City,