Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 26, 1918.
LILLY OF THE VALLEY ART
Mrs. W. B. Talley, 1009 (Morrison
street, entertained the Lilly of the
Valley Art Club Wednesday after
noon, July 17th. Encouraging and
enthusiastic was the meeting held
with Mrs. Talley. The meeting was
opened with devotions, after which
the usual routine of business was car
ried out and plans to keep the club
alive were discussed. The roll was
called. Those present answering
with quotations were Mesdames
Green Woods, A. B. Martin, C. S.
Cotten, S. E. Moore, L. A. Creele,
Henry James and W. B. Talley.
The next meeting will be held with
Mrs. - Henry James, 2516 Jefferson
street, Wednesday afternoon, August
7, 1918 at 3 oclock. All the mem
bers of the club are requested to be
present. Business of importance.
i Miss Maud Cloyd and Mrs. Frank
Patton, who visited Lebanon Sunday,
were the guests of Mrs. Ann Hatton.
The trip was a very pleasant one, the
day being spent touring through the
MR. AND MRS. EWING BROWN
LEAVE ON AN EXTENDED VA
Mr. and Mrs. Ewlng Brown, of 1204
Cedar street, left Monday morning on
an extended vacation trip. They will
visit friends in Montgomery for sev
eral days and will then go to New
Orleans, where they will spend some
time on the Gulf of Mexico. They
will retire about the latter part of
August. IThey will go by way of Lit
tle Rock, Ark., to spend a few days
wltli Mr. Brown's aunt. A round of
. social functions have been planned
and they will be entertained very
much. They will also go to Hot
Springs. Ark.,, where Mr. Brown
hopes to recuperate before return
ing home, as he expects to go to
VISITING IN KANSAS.
Mrs. George B. Brady, the mother
of iMrs. Robert C. Eason of Treniont
avenue, has gone to Kansas City
Kans., where she will be the guest of
her sons, Messrs. William, Henry and
J. Wymon Brady, for several weeks.
THE NONPARIEL ART CLUB.
The Nonparlel Art Club held Its
regular meeting with Mrs. W. T..
Hightower of Lewis street, July lli.
Routine .business was transacted and
A motion prevailed that the Club
return to the old custom of having
a meeting twice per month, begin
ning with the first Tuesday in Au
Mrs. J, H: Hale, who represented
-the club at the State Federation at
Memphis, made a good report. Mrs.
Luckey made an encouraging' talk
relative to the part the Negro moth
ers are taking in the world crisis.
The annual outing of the Club 'will
be at Hadley Park July 30, from 3
to 7. . .
Business over the hostess served
an ice course and Frappe. The next
meeting will be announced later.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Martin, of 79
Fairfield St., accomplimented their
daughter, Little Miss Dora, with a
party, Sunday afternoon, July 21st,
which was her eleventh birthday.
Quite an enjoyable, afternoon was
spent, games and music, being the
principal amusements. Little Miss
Martin presided at the piano. After
theamusements tEe guests wei in
vited to the .dining room, where a
three course menu was served. Those
Eleese Hayston, Winnie Jenkins, An
nie Mai. Higgins, Tennie Drake, Mary
Drake, Gladys Thompson, Mattle L.
oGodson, Virginia King, Nettie Mai
Bold.en, Maggie Lee Fulton, Dora Mar
tin Charlie Eggs. Herbert Martin
James Higgins, Willie Martin, Alfred
Brooks, W. J. Higgins,. "
The out of town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Perry Mosley of Ford City,
Pa., the sister and brother-in-law of
Little Miss Dora, and her auntie, Mrs.
Dora Everet of Flatrock, Quite a
number of present were received.
LAWYER AND MRS. L. E. BROWN.
' Among the many visitors In our
city are Lawyer and Mrs. L. E. Brown
of Memphis. They are the house
guests of Rev. and Mrs. W, S. Elling
ton at their beautiful home on 17th
Ave. For a number of Vfinra T.nwvor
j Brown has been secretary of Pyth-
Ian Endowment Board-and his report
at the Grand Lodge was most mi thus.
1 t o U H m 1 1 1. rAn.tAJ Til,. if. . i
j .cieivcu. xiio umuu ai iviem
phis is a bee-haive of Inri
L Id IlKlv HDBl.tnJ 1
Oi aooiDLcu uy um very aucom-
Lawyer and Mrs. Brown, when they
-an snatch a few minutes from their
worn, are Deing entertained by their
friends. They were guests at an
elaborate six o'clock dinner at the
home of Dr. and. Mrs. J. P. Crawford.
After dinner, Mrs. Brown was hon
oree of a theatre party and then an
automobile drive. Lawyer and Mrs.
Brown returned to their home Friday.
Mrs. Brown who has a most charm.
A ing personality has made a host of
uiciiuo hi nuauvjuu wau always re
gret to see her leave.
REV. ROYAL RETURNS TO CHIC
GO AFTER SPENDING TWO
P WEEKS IN THIS CITY.
Rev. J. 0. Roval left for hla
Iin Chicago, Sunday afternoon. It
was not planned for him to leave eo
early as he wanted to remain over
, here to see much of the progresive
ness 'of the people of Nashville. But
towing to poor health, after five days
jillness, he decided on the spur of the
'moment to return to the Windy City.
,'Rev. Royal Is the pastor of the Union
j .Baptist unurcn or Chicago and prom
inently connnected with the Baptist
.affairs of the state of Illinois. He is
JuUso prominently identified with the
tonights of Pythias of Illinois and a
4 mpmhfir nf thA NnMniml RanHaf rnn.
ME. IBVIN RHODES IN THE CITY
Mr. Irvin Rhodes, Sergeant of the
Home Guards of Minnesota, Is here
visiting relatives, Mrs. Mamie Rhodes
Neal and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Rhodes and his many friends.
Mr. Rhodes has been away tor many
years and his return is an agreeable
surprise to all and many rounds of
entertainments have already been
given for him. His stay will be very
Bhort, though all are endeavoring to
have him prolong It.
VISITING IN CHICAGO
The Misses White of Tenth Street,
East Nashville are spending a month
visiting relatives and friends in the
"Windy City." Many social affairs
are being given in their honor. Both
the Lane Tabernacle A. M. E. Church,
young ladies are active members in
Miss Ida White has been the organ
1st for the church for some time and
has rendered excellent service. Their
many friends wish for them a pleas
A PLEASANT SURPRISE TO MRS.
TINY CLENDENING CULBER
SON On Thursday night, July 18th
about 9 o'clock, Mrs. Tiny Clenden
ing Culberson, on answering the door
to a wrapping had a very pleasant
surprise, when her husband, Corporal
Arthur Culberson stepped in. Cor
poral Culberson had come to visit
her on a furlough from Camp Meade,
Maryland, where he has been en
training since April 29, 1918. With
in the limits of two and a half
months he received his first promo
tion and was granted a furlough.
THE LADIES' THIMBLE CLUB
Mrs. Fannie Morgan was hostess
Friday evening, July 19th, of the
Ladies' Thimble Club. The meeting
was opened with song and prayer by
the chaplain, Mrs. Leslie Marshall.
Then the roll was called and each
member responded with dues and
quotations. The minutes of the last
meeting were read and adopted. An
hour .was spent in- needle-work.
Some of the ladies made pin cushions,
some strung buttons and some knit
ted wash rags for the soldiers. Quite
a number of members were present
during the social hour the hostess
served a delicious ice course. . Mrs.
Lula McCullough, Mrs. Mays, and
Mrs. Boyd were the guests of the
club and made very interesting talks
on club life. The club adjourned to
meet with Mrs. McCollough, 718
Georgia St., August 2nd. All mem
bers are requested to be present.
To the members of the Booker T.
The next meeting will be held at
the residence of iMadam D. D. Evans,
615 Fourth avenue, South, next
Tuesday or the last Tuesday in the
month. All members will please be
present, as this is the last meeting
before the first anniversary will be
LAWN FETE POSTPONED.
On account of the Inclemency of
the weather, the lawn fete to have
been given Monday night July 22,
under the auspices of the Metoka
Galeda organized Bible classes of the
Mt. Nebo Baptist Church on the beau
tiful lawn of Mr. and Mrs. John Chil
dress of W. Herman street was post
poned until Monday night, July 29 at
the same place. The public and
friends are cordially invited to be
present. An enjoyable time is in store
for all who may be present. Refresh
ments of all kinds will be on the lawn.
FREE SUN RISE DANCE.
. At the Amusement Hall, Monday
morning July 29, 1918; from 6 to 8
a. m. This dance is given in honor
of our drafted boys. Admission free
to every one.
Eugene Moton, manager.
DR. ROMAN ENLISTS IN WAR
Dr. C. V. Roman, who is known the
length and breadth of the American
continent as "the noblest Roman of
them all" has enliEted in war work,
and has a cosy office at 19th and G.
streets northwest in connection with
the War Commission - on Training
Camp Activities. His position, to be
exact, is Field Secretary of the
American Social Hygiene Association,
and his assignment is to the venereal
division of the Commission on Train
ing Camp Activitions, to de educa
tional work in the cantonment areas,
which will include the camps where
colored soldiers are stationed and the
cities adjacent thereto.
Dr. Roman is a specialist in social
diseases, as well an expert in socio
logy and psychology and his training
an experience superbly It him for the
delicate mission he has been called
upon to perform. A part of his work
will be to reduce the ravages of the
"social evil" to a minumum, and to
educate the soldier boy In the art
C. 8. Food AdminlitntUom
Jlst ex de buckwheat cake got
flop over on bis face, Br'er Bacon
rln' dance 'roun' en aay, sezee:
"One good tu'n desarvea en nuth
er," aezee. Meanln' dat ef de
aojer boys go en do de flghtln rer
us, de leas' we alls kin do la ter
sen' 'era all de wheat en eat
buckwheat lnstld. Co'n meal, rye
en barley flour let ua will be'p a
of taking care of their health. He
Bpoke Informingly last Sunday night
at the Metropolitan A. M. E. Church.
During this month, Dr. Roman will j
visit Camp Stuart and Camp Hill at I
New port News, and Camp Lee at
Petersburg, and Camp Humphrey at
Acotink, all in Virginia, and will de
iver a lecture on "Social Hygiene"
before the Tidewater Medical Associa
tion at Hampton, Va. He will make
his headquarters here in Washington.
Dr. Roman Is a valuable acquisition to
the army establishment. He sacrifices
a large practl-i as a speciliast in eye,
r, nose and throat diseases at Nash
ville to take up this new and patriotic
N. N. REYNOLDS,
G. W. L., of State of Tennessee.
Among the visitors In Nashville last
week were Mr. William G. Walker,
Superintendent of the First Baptist
Sunday School and President of the
City B. Y. P. U. Conquest of Memphis,
Tenn., and Mr. J. C. Harwell, the
Superintendent of the St. John Bap
tist Sunday School of Memphis. They
were here attending the State B. Y.
P. U. and Sunday School Convention.
The D. L. Butler twenty-fifth an
niversary was indeed a grand affair.
Many valuable presents received and
many friends present. Private Israel
Shepard, graduate of Lane College,
brother of Miss Eddie Shepard of 50
Richmond St., writes that he is doing
fine and is now stationed at 808 In
fantry, Company A, Camp Meade, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Scruggs wish
their many friends to know they are
still progressing in business at 501
Richmond St. It will be remembered
that Mrs. Scruggs was formerly Mrs.
Addle Bell Hunter. Our Welcome
visitor, Rev. Boyd was in our city a
few days ago. Webb Art Club after
a successful season has disbanded
until September, with their presi
dent, Mrs. Fannie White on vacation
to the National Convention in Den
ver, Colo., being an honored dele
gate. Allen Temple A. M. E. Church
closed a very successful rally on last
Sunday. Miss Eddie Shepard Is hav
ing much success In the Poro busi
ness world. Union Baptist Church
anticipate a grand anniversary week
with Rev. Moses this week. Rev.
Jones, pastor. Zion Baptist Church,
under Rev. Edison, is doing wonder
OUR CHICAGO LETTER
The University of Chicago,
July 15, 1918.
To the Editor of the Globe:
Pressure of work has prevented me
from writing you sooner. The pro
fessors at Chicago University do not
intend that students should have any
Idle time on their hands. Everybody
works to his fullest capacity and un
der high pressure. They believe in
the ' speeding up" program. I have
thought of you however and my good
Nashville friends. While sitting on
the shore of Lake Michigan with my
books around me, watching the white
caps form and disappear, on the great
bosom of ..the lake, with now and
then a huge steamer, a veritable
palace on the water, arising in the
-if jj'.-J 1mm .' '
-1 .r:..t.Jfi -
- ' A
MRS. JOHNNIE LEE,
G. W. E.
distance, only tocome Into port and
be anchored at one of the j)lers, a
sudden feeling seized me to lay down
my books and communicate with you.
I suppose that Independence Day,
July 4th, was celebrated at home
with appropriate exercises, with such
public-spirited men as A. N. Johnson,
J. C. Napier, Preston Taylor, J. W.
Grant, H. A. Boyd, C. V. Roman and
others to take the lead. I am sure
the day was passed amid patriotic
festivities and Daniel Webster ora
tory. Chicago was afire with elo
quence and patriotism. Here the 4th
of July Is celebrated with more eclat
than the advent of Christmas. Speak
ings were held In various parts of the
city. It was my pleasure to hear In
the auditorium of Leon Mandel Hall,
the chapel of the University, one of
the most eloquent, captivating and
inspiring addresses that ever fell
from the lips of man. It was deliv
ered by the Reverend Theodore
Gerald Soares, Ph. D. D., of the
University of Chicago.
Dr. Soares has a national reputation
and is In great demand when any
speech-making is "sur le tapis." I
wish all my friends could have heard
that address. I do not know whether
there is any more real patriotism
here than at home or not, but one
would think so from all that he sees
Tke Nashville Chapter Publicity.
CLASS AT BETHLEHEM HOUSE
An interesting group of women
gathered last week at the Red Cross
Civilian Relief lecture for the Home
Service Class, and was later Joined
Study Class in session at the hour,
by a group of young girls of the Bible
Mrs. Walter L. Jones, acting as sup
ervisor in the absence of Mrs. Claude
D. Sullivan, and Mrs. II. II. Corson,
of the Red Cross Publicity Depart
ment awaited the arrival of Dr.
Louise Le" Forte, a Government Med
ical lecturer who had been invited to
address the assembled class on the
subject of Social Purity.
Mrs. Corson was asked to speak
Informally, and told the group of the
departure of the Negro draftees a few
evening previous when she was re
porting at the Canteen House, Track
Level, Union Station. An under
standing gleam of amusement was
reflected on each woman's counte
nance, when Mrs. Corson said: "Now,
those fellows were pretty blue at the
station; their friends had just depart
ed, but don t you women worry! I
have yet to see the bunch of men off
together who couldn't scare up a
good time. Moreover I told those
boys so; I said we were all behind
them with encouragement and un
derstanding, and we were being con
stantly urged to write them only
bright, cheerful letters. I told those
fellows it was also up to them to
write home some cheerful things, be-
I cause I know that in more cases than
lone, after writing a sorrowful moan
1 home to a tender sympathetic little
woman who cannot see a thing in life
but her man gone away to be shot up
by the Germans, that the said man,
will join a lot of singing happy com
1 rades. He will assist them in mak-
hour and day. The departing men
care-free as any child for many an
Ing the "weklin ring," and be as
promised to remember and I truly
hope my suggestion will be followed."
Dr. LeForte arrived at that time,
and supplemented the statement by
saying that the colored men are par
ticularly happy in the cantonments.
The love of music and clog dancing
whiles away man an hour of leisure
where the white man may be put to
it to entertain themselves, and she
gave some amusing instances.
The lecture covered the physlolog-
and hears. I see soldiers every day.
In'the morning on the way to break
fast at Hutcbenson Hall, I see them
out drilling. The other afternoon on
Stagg Field (the athletic field of
the University) I saw six squads un
der different Captains, going through
their maneuvers. Everybody talks
war here and the belief is that tho
Allies will win. The greatest in
terest and sympathy seem to be for
"la belle France." Last Sunday,
special services were held, the same
Dr. Theodore Soares preached the
sermon.' His "Prayer for France,"
brought tears to the eyes of every
It has been my pleasure to meet a
good many Nashville people, many
of whom were formerly my students
or graduates. Among these are Mrs.
Maggie Stewart Jeffries, Leonard
Byers, Wayman Merrill, Mrs. Mary
Kane Hill Canty, Mrs. Mabel Harris
Ware, the last two formerly teachers
in the Nashville city schools. Miss
es Ruth Gilbert of Roger Williams
University and Miss Paddy Cashin of
Straight University at New Orleans,
are both here taking work in the
school of Education. There are not
so many students here this summer as
In former years. There are two rea
sons for this: One, of course is the
high cost of living and of transporta
leal, moral, and patriotic reasons
why women and girls must maintain
a standard, and that standard the
highest one each can conceive of, tor
the moral stamina of the enlisted
men. She emphasized the tact of
the continuous education on all lines,
of the mobolized and encamped arm
ies and said that it behooves our
women-folk to see to it that the men
have not grown beyond the women,
through training and education in
camps. Dr. LeForte has heen pnt
out by the United States Government
to prepare the public for an Intensive
educational propaganda which will
start in the Fall, and be disseminated
to civilians through motion pictures
and other channels of public amuse
ment and information. "The mothers
have not prepared their daughters
tor tne condition confronting us,
"she said." and the Government
means to make this more and more a
matter of control, until tha women
of the Nation are prepared to handle
tne matter mtellieentlv." Health
ful normal amusements are to be
furthered in every way possible, by
semi-governmental agencies and
young people furnished recreational
meeting places under proper chap
eronage and conditions.
ASSIGNMENT OF MEN TO THE
Colored women are much Inter
ested in the recent assignment of 20
colored soldiers for Artillery service,
according to Mrs. C. F. Cook, of the
Civilian Relief, American Red Cross.
"Since the United States entered
the war the colored women have done
all possible to encourage the soldiers
of their families to attain the high
eat possible military efficiency," said
Mrs. Cook. "We have been mnRt rte-
jsirous that our people should be rep
resented in the Artillery branch of
the service, which requires special
! qualifications. - We have now in the
I Army many graduates of colleges, in
cluding Harvard, Yale and other
loading universities. Among our sol
fliers are professional men who have
' iittainod. success. It is of great signi
ficance that such men should be
selected for advancement and recog
nition. These soldiers have made
good and the recognition of their
possibilities for future attainment is
Court of Calanthe.
tion. The other Is, that the work In
the Junior Colleges, except In a few
departments, has not been offered
this summer. So many professors
have been called to the service of
their country, that it has been dif
ficult to secure enough teachers to
conduct the Junior College, the Sen
ior College and the graduate work In
tho University. It will come as an
agreeable surprise to the older cit
izens of Nashville to learn that Mr.
Tolbert Sublott, a brother of Mr.
Major Sublctt, who moved to Chica
go about two years ago, is now here
living with his brother. Mr. Tolbert
Sublett, was a college graduate of
Fisk and a law graduate of Harvard
University. After leaving Harvard he
went west to seek his fortune in the
practice of his profession. All con
nection with him was lost, but like
Rip Van Winkle, after the lapse of
many years, he has returned and is
now living with his brother at 3247
F. G. SMITH.
(To be continued.)
Applications to enter Medicine,
Dentistry, Pharmacy and Nurse
Training are coming almost dally for
matriculations. The president and
oflice force are kept busy making re
plies to the various Inquiries.
The Dental Department received
three new dental chairs last week
from Cincinnati, Ohio. This makes
thirty-three chairs in the operatory
and thirty-three persons can be
worked upon at one time. The de
partment is now open and prepared
to do any and all kinds of dental
work. The young men in charge are
ready and willing to Bcrve at reason
able rates. The public Is invited to
call and inspect.
SAFE OVER THERE.
Capts. H. H. Walker and J. A.
Kennedy and Lieut. Smitherman are
reported as safe "over there." Me
harry feels proud of her sons who
dared to cross and help make the
world Bafe for Democracy,
A. B. Troupe, D. D. S., of Paris
Texas, Is reported as having been
drafted and will soon be at the front.
The following received cards from
the secretary of the Medical Exam
iners of Tennessee that they passed
the Board with credit and their
licenses will soon be sent them to
practice medicine anywhere in the
State: Drs. C. F. Turney, C. F. Nail,
Albert WllliamB, Veo Beck, D. H.
Turpin, R. M. Hedrlck, and J. W.
Powell. It Is presumed others have
passed the Board, but this office has
not as yet been advised. It la the
UP TOWN OFFICE
REST ROOM FOURTH AVE. N.
NAPIER B'LD'G. M. 1477
CAPE MAY, N. J.
This magnificent hotel, located io the heart of the most
beautiful seashore resort in the world; replete with eTery
modern improvement, superlative in construction, appoint
ments, service and refined patronage. Orchestra daily,
far age, bath houses, tennis, etc. on premises. Special at
eatioa i iven to ladies and children. Send for booklet.
Ei. VA. DALE, Owner.
wish of the president that as soon
as any one has been notified that he
bus passed the board that such one
will inform him. From the begin
ning of Meharry, Dr. Hubbard has
kept a close oversight of all the
graduates. Of more than 2000 now
in most of the cities and towns of the
southern Bection of our county he
knows something of the work and
worth to the people. It rejoices his
heart when he hears of them doing
well and when they do otherwise, it
brings sadness to all who love the
The U. S. Government keeps a close
watch upon the enlisted men of the
school. Every few days the President
must send in some report of the men.
Mrs. Amanda Maney Bacote had
just received a letter from her hus
band, First Lieut. R. H. Bocote, M.
R. C. 370th Inf, some-where in France,
stating that he is getting on nicely
and send best regards to all inquiring
Mrs. Stonebraker and daughter, of
Fayetteville, were in the city for a
few days' visit. They were en route
home from Louisville, Ky., where they
visited relatives for three weeks.
Little Annie Laura Dement leaves
this morning for St. Louis, Mo to
spend a few weeks with her little
sister and brother, after spending the
week-end with her grandmother at
White Creek Pike, Tenn.
BETHLEHEM HOUSE, HOME SER
The classes in Home Service are
under the general supervision at
present of Mrs. Walter L. Jones of
the civilian Relief department. Dr.
Leforte was asked to talk to the girls
and women at the class hour, Thurs
day morning, speaking on matters of
.-'r-::A v.?n-'-i .'
,' riv,'.-., V ,.V.'
MRS. CLEMMIE WHITE.
G. W. . R. Department, Nashvilla,
social purity, and how tho girls and
women can assist in upholding the
standard desired for all. Dr. Hibbett
one of the lecturers has voluntarily
offered to extend the time he was to
give these classes for the Red Cross,
so Intelligently responsive are his
hearers. Mr. Kranz says that the
questions asked by the women who
attend the course at Bethlehem House
are such that he Is Inspired to more
and more earnest endeavour to tell
WAD Am B. RHOOA
PI ashvillr. Ten
LE!(1 SB Eli
Any woman can make up Ibis
bleaching lotion for a
The juice of two fresh lt mrms struiiiod
into a bottle containing three ounces "f
oretiard white makes a whole quarter
pint of the most remark. il!e i.'nv. i skin
bleach at alout the cost one rvust pey
for a small jar of the ordinary cold
creams. Care should be taken t strain
the lemon juice through a line clutli o
no lemon pulp ;;'ts in, then this lot inn
will keep fresh for mouths. !''. :v
woman knows that lemon juice it1 X
to bleach a darkened skin.
Just try it! Get throe oiuim .- f
orchard white at any drug store a-ui
two lemons from the grocer and make up
a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant
lemon lotion and massage it daily into
the face, neck, arms and hands.
party. Apply in person to Frank Poulos
at Dixie Restaurant on Cedar Street.
what the Home Service section means
In its department of Chapter vork.
Tho personnel of the audience at
tending these lectures given absolute
ly free by the Civilian Relief depart
ment for the enlightenment of tho
colored members of Red Cross are
teachers, professional women, and
those women accustomed to thinking
for themselves and bearing burdens
for the many.
Mrs. Mattle Roston is sick at her
home,.. 416 8th avenue, N.
Mrs. Lula Fergason Is sick at her
home on Jo Johnston ave.
Mrs. Henrietta Cragwall is sick at
C09 Fifth avenue, N.
Mr. Ned Gordon Is sick at the
home of his mother, t08 Sixth ave.,
NO RED TAPE HERE1
We have cut It ruthlessly.
You deposit your funds and
draw them out without fuss or
fret no formality, no delays.
Same with your interest. It is
promptly credited In your ac
count book, without quibble or
question. A safe bank to deal
with A pleasant bank to de
posit In. . May we Berve you?
ONE CENT SAVINGS BANK,
Nashville, Tenn, .