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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 26, 1918.
A COLORED AMERICAN EVENT IN
J STRUGGLE FOR WO.RLD DE
Historic Colored Liberty Congress.
July 21st to 29th, 1918 are now his
toric dates In Colored American his
tory Thnv mnrlr tho onnmnM. f
Colored Americans to their federal
government in behalf of Justice and
liberty for their
These eight days with a Sabbath day
In between, witnessed the gathering to
gether in the nation's capital of dele
gates from all sections of the country
in the midst of a world's war to for
mulate and present to the federal
Congress a statement of the grievous
wrongs visited upon their race and a
demand for redress.
Two days were spent In mapping
out the plans and arranging for the
session of this National Colored
Liberty Congress, which lasted six
days and five nights. At Its height
one hundred and fifteen delegates
naa qualified from about thirty states.
They had come from as far north as
Massachusetts, as far South Aft VI AT.
Ida, as far west as Arkansas. The
lyncmng states were well represented
nave Texas. The states of Tilimnn
Williams and Vardaman were repre
sented, and Tillman was stricken
wun nis tinai paralytic shock before
xms L.iDerty congress closed.
Meeting under Durnnspfiil nnsodnn
ings of loyalty, and in spite of a
Jewish-American major's attempt
through the War Denart merit in thwart
this race convention, yet there was no
-wavering among these delegates.
They .came for a share for their race
of the world democraev whinh thotr
country's president proclaimed as the
nuwer or ineir race was sent Into
battle in' another hemisphere, and
mep never faltered. Day after day
me delegates met In two executive
sessions without a dissent from the
announced Durnose of tho fnii wm
In the conviction that they were true
io me real patriotism In seeking to
Wine Out the inoonslsjtenr.v nt ti..,!.
country at home and were race loyal
in seizing tms world opportunity to
seek for their race relief from sense
less and undemocratic proscription,
they notified the Chief Executive by
senaing a written request to him to
convene both houses of Congress to
hear them and sending a delegation
to get his answer. Then they noti
fied the heads of both houses of Con
gress by sendlne ileleimH nnn in tha
speaker of one and the President of
me otner to ask for a joint session.
And in Speaker Clark they found a
responsive hearer thniiph tho ot
- . uo L1IU LAH a
ordinary opportunity could not be se
cured, iney further sought the ad
visement of the
lng two congressmen to address this
These crusaders In war time for
Liberty and redress of race wrongs
notified the white public of the Dis
trict of Columbia by these moves of
their .patriotic purpose. The daily
press chronicled somewhat of them.
Colored Washington was not left in
the dark. On the first Monday night
there came jnto the spacious John
Wesley Zion A. M. E. church. Rev. W.
C. Brown, pastor, a great, intelligent
audience. They heard frank utter
ances and positive demands for liber
ation from Maurice Spencer, local
chairman, Dr. S. H. Harrison of Okla
homa, H. H. HarriBon of New York,
the brainy chairman of the Congress!
Wm. Monroe Trotter, executive sec
setary and the eloquent J. W. Bell of
Kentucky. At first that audience sat
around the big flags still and in sus
pense. Then as speakers boldly de
manded the democracy for their race
which was proclaimed for the world
they relaxed and then waxed enthusiastic.
FIVE GREAT MASS MEETINGS
TWO CONGRESSMEN APPROVE.
Then the "Ice was broken," Tuesday
night, despite the rain, another great
audience listened to manly and able
addresses by Rev. M. F. Sydes, R I
Atty. W. A. Hawkins, Md.; C. S. Mor
ris, N, Y.; and applauded. Wednes
day night a mammoth audience over
flowing the big church heard - Rep
Martin B. Madden of Illinois, as he ap
proved the holding of the congress as
patriotic; Prof. A. W. Whaley of Bos
ton, Rev. M. A. N. Shaw of Boston,
whose ovation as he closed at mid
night was greater than that to Cong
Madden and again, H. H. Harrison,
who was applauded till 12:45 a. m.
Thursday night" another mammoth au
dience heard W. H. Twine of Okla
homa. Rev. C. H. Stepteau of Balti
more and greatest of all congressmen,
L. C. Dyer of Missouri, author of the
anti-lynching bill, who declared all
true Americans at home should be
bringing about democrary in the U. S.
A. while the soldiers are fighting in
Europe fof world democracy, Friday
night another large audience heard
Rev. H. D. Martin of Georgia, broth
er of Granville Martin, Rev. C. M.
1 Tanner, pastor of the Metropolitan A
M. E. church, and Dr. P. A. Stephens
o fChattanooga, Tenn.
- APPROVE RACE'S PETITION.
Then W. Monrnn Tmttop
petition which had been unanimous-
unapproved Dy the delegates and put
Onto the hands of Repo Gillett and of
jeii. r-enrose ror presentation to con
gress. It Wn an anHafar........ U-L i.-
.' UStOn Ellltnr Val crll.nn .
f vote of thanks, as had Rev. Shaw and
pep. luauuen neen given and after a
eulogy by Prof. Bell was by rising
I vote declared the radical race leader
After midnight on Thursday night
Red Cross units eravn tho dai..
ft a reception lasting till 2 a. m., a de
iiKnuui anair in the inrtnra hoii
J dining room where meals were snrvmi
dally. A delightful feature of the
might sessions was the remarkable
' iKlnplncr r9 1M I Tim-,
2 i o- o "nog v iigiuia vviiiiams,
,V prima donna soprano. Invocations
i'were pronounced by Rev. W. C.
.Ttrnwn Plohnn T M T3.a I- -I
Tanner, Rev. W. C. Weston, Ala., Rev.
Jt M. J. Adams, Ala. Prof. Braxton ren-
l 1 tiered OriTan Knlna Tnoartoir nlhf ,!
' - - Milium ui XJUBIU11 UU
Thursday night. The collections laid
'on the table averaged $35.00 per night
na me iJiDerty congress captured
1 rrhlfl fnnnmnlota pannvt .... v.u J -
: i.ww .vifw.i i'ui uau uy-
jcribes this earnest gathering. Satur
day at one o'clock it. Hnnoii a it a.ui
ere paid. Votes of thanks were
seii io Harrison, Bell. Trotter,
tev. Brown, local committee, the
hurch and to the delegates. Adpourn
aent til another Liberty. Congress
next year, this annual meeting being
the only sense in which there is to be
any permanent organization, was has
tened to go to the capitol where the
petition, of the Colored race for de
mocracy's rights was presented by
Hep. F. H. Gillette of Massachusetts.
TO WAR DEPARTMENT.
On Monday. Robt. N. Owens ap
plied for audience at War Depart
ment and was put off till Tuesday,
when he and Editor Trotter saw the
Judge Advocate General, Col. Mayes,
and were told the War Department
would insist on same transportation
for white aud Colored soldiers and
had turned case of Dr. Jones of St.
Louis over to the Department of Jus
tice. They also saw the Adjutant
General, Gen. Kane, who said the Bal
lou order was not approved and that
he would correct any injustices with
in his Jurisdiction.
Sen. Penrose plans to read the peti
tion to the U. S. Senate at the best
opportunity. So the congress of the
United States now knows well the
stand of Colored American for a Bhare
in world democracy.
SEND FOR CONGRESSIONAL
The petition Is published in full in
the Congressional Record of June
29th. Write and ask your representa
tive or senator to send you a copy
COMMITTEE ON DRAFTING THE
W. M. Trotter, Massachusetts.
A. W. Whaley, Massachusetts
A. W. Hawkins, Maryland.
W. M. Jones, Arkansas.
Robt. M. Owens, Missouri.
Mrs. M. Gladstone, New York.
I. B. Allen, New York.
W. E. Hester, Tennessee.
G. W. Bell, Kentucky.
OFFICERS OF EXEC. COM OF CALL
- FOR NEXT SESSION.
Officers of Committee to call and
open next session: W. M. Trotter,
chairman; Rev. M. F. Sydes, R. I.,
vice; J. W. Bell, Earlington, Ky., Rec.
Sec. M. W. Spencer, Cor. Sec; Rev.
C. S. Whltted, Ot., Treas.; sub com
mittee of management, Messrs Trot
ter, Bell, Spencer Whitted and Hon.
I. B. Allen, R. N. Owen of St. Louis,
Mo., A. J. Smitherman of Tulsa, Okla.
Rev. H. D. Martin, Ga.
On credentials Hon. I. B. A lion. Ttf
Y.; Prof. J. J. Starks, S. C; Mrs. W.
0. Taylor, Mass,; who registered del
egates and held fees, with Mrs. I.
Mooran Blackston, N. Y.; assisting
On Rules M. W. Spencer, W. H.
Twine, M. A. N. Shaw, C. W. Childs,
T. J. Moppins. To confer with
Speaker of House W. M. Trotter, H.
H. Harrison, I. B. Allen. To confer
with President of Senate W. H.
Trine, M. F. Sydes of R. I.; J. A.
Lankford of Ind. Press and Publicity
A. J. Smitherman, Okla.; J. F. Wil
son, D. C; J. W. Bell, Ky.; W. E.
Hester, Tenn.; W. M. Trotter. On
Lynching Rev. II. D. Martin, Atlanta,
Ga.; Rev. J. W. Weton, Ala.; Dr. P. A.
Stephens, Tenn.; Rev. L. C. Newby,
R. I.; Mrs. M. C. Simpson On Suf
frageRev. C. B. Lawyer, ' Mass.;
Miss R. E. Bell, A. P. Prioleau, S. C ;
Rev. J. R. Diggs, Md.; J. H. Stew
art, D. of C. Civil Service Discrim
inationMiss R. E. Bell, Rev. W. C.
Brown, J. Finley Wilson. On Segre
gation L. A. Mclntyre, Ky.; Mrs. Mos
sell-Griffln, Penn.; Mrs. Florence
Randolph, N. J. On Finance C. S.
Whltted, Conn.; W. C. Brown, I. B.
Allen, N. Y.; Mrs. Griffin, Penn.; H.
D. Marten, Ga.; Rev. H. D. Denson,
OFFICERS OF CONGRESS.
H. H. Harrison, N. Y., chairman; W.
H. Twine, Okla., W.- E. Hester, Ky.,
and A. W. Whaley, Mass., vice chair
men; J. W. Bell, Ky., Sec'y.; Mrs. M.
C. Simpson, Mass., Asst.; Dr. S. W.
Harrison, Ark.; Cor. Sec; Hon. I. B.
Allen, Asst.; Rev. W. C. Brown,
Wash., Treas.; W. M. Trotter, Mass.,
Chairman of Board; Rev. A. C. Gar
ner, Wash., chaplain; W. M. Shields,
D. of C, and Edward Calvin, N. Y.,
the Convention. Don't fall to have
YOUR report in the office on time so
as to appear in the printed report
This would greatly aid us In expedit
ing the business ot the Convention,
since all committees are appointed
from the list of delegates sent in.
I am enclosing a report blank, which
please fill out carefully in making out
It is the desire of our most excel
lent chorister, Mrs. E. P. Bushell, of
Pennsylvania, that you send a gospel
singer from your church to take part
in the great Woman's Convention
choir of 500 voices.
Yours for a successful session,
Mrs. M. A. B. FULLER,
ME. DAVIS INJURED
Mr. Albert Davis, of 5 Garden St.,
was very painfuly wounded last Sat
urday in a street car accident. Mr.
Davis, who for a number of years,
has been employed at the N. C. & St.
L. shops in West Nashville, was on
the way to his daily vocation when
the unfortunate accident occurred.
He was on a Charlotte Pike car and
when it neared the shops the car
jumped the track'. The rear end of the
car was thrown around with so much
forte that It tore a telephone post
from Its place. Mr. Davis, being the
only Negro passenger was sitting on
one of the last cross seats. He was
thrown to the other side of the car
and landed across the back of one of
the seats on his stomach. The com
pact of the fall was so very great
until he has been confined to his bed,
suffering very much from internal as
well as external injuries. At this
writing he has experienced some im
provement, but is not able to get
away from home.
DEATH OF MRS. HATTEE "'-ON
Mrs. Hattie Peyton, wife of Mr.
John B. Peyton, Superintendent of
State Training and Agricultural
School, died July 21st, after an ill
ness of a few days. Mrs. Peyton has
been the assistant Matron of the
school for a number of years. The
funeral was conducted from the Mt.
Olive Baptist Church, Wednesday
morning by Dr. C. H. Clark, pastor.
MBS. SOPHIA COLLIER DIES
Mrs. Sophia Collier died at her
home on Buchanan St., Saturday,
after an illness of a few months. She
leaves a husband, who 1b with the
flag "somewhere in France," and
two small children. Mrs. Collier
was a member of Third Avenue Bap
tist Church, from which place the
funeral was conducted Monday, by
the pastor, Rev. J. L. Harding.
RECORD W. S. 3. SALES.
Receipts of $16,431, 933, July
from war-savings nd thrift-stamp
isales were the largest of any single
day since these securities were offer
td to the miblta. .Salp.s. rinrlno- tho
first nine days of July totaled $46,55:2-
MRS. FULLER, NATIONAL SECRE
TARY, CALLS UPON THE
My Dear Co-Laborers: Your at
tention is hereby called tin th Wnm.
an's Auxiliary National Baptist Con
vention, unincorporated, to convene
with the Mount Pleasant Baptist
Church, corner Fourteenth and Fif
teenth streets, Dr. D. B. Gaines, pas
tor, Little Rock, Ark., September 4-9.
It is not only our wish, but it is
the imperative duty of every Mission
ary Society, Circle, Y. W. A., Young
Women's League, Children's Band,
District Association and State Con
vention to be represented.
The constitutional renuiirements are
as follows: Local Societies or Cir
cles S5.00: Y. W. A. and Youne Wom
en's Leagues, $5.00; Children's
Band's $2.50: District Assneintinha.
$10.00; State Conventions, $20.00;
annual members, $1.00. Societies of
ten members and urrrter Hhail t aH-
mitted for $2.50, with one delegate.
Two delegates shall be allowed for
each $5.00 paid. Please send women
who will come to the sessions on time.
stay until they close, and, represent
you in tne convention not In town
on the streets. .
Owing to the fact that the wnm nn
wll lbe expected to nav the balance nf
the $10,000 on the purchase price and
for eauimnent of the TheoinErtmi
for equipment of the of the Thea
oeminary and Training School, lo
cated at Nashville, Tenn., it will be
necessary for our women to rally in
a heroic manner to enable us to meet
our obligations. Every organization
is therefore requested to send up a
liberal contribution above constitu
tional requirements.' A beautiful medal
WILL BE AWARDED to the State
that GIVES THE LARGEST AMOUNT
of MONEY during the year for the
Woman's Convention work. Also we
must remember our obligations to the
other BoaTds, especially Home and
Foreign Mission Boards.
We are asking that every organized
and individual friend send needle
work to be sold at the Convention
for our Training School. It is the
request of the Executive Board that
you SEND YOUR MONEY and LIST
OF DELEGATES to the Correspond
ing Secretary's office by August 15.
1918. The Executive Board's report
wll be printed in pamphlet form for
PATRIOTISM WITHOUT HESITA
TION. If our soldier bovs ileliheratAil ns
long over doing thair duty as some of
our people at home hesitate over do
ing theirs, the victory would be doubt
ful. It is a sort of financial cowardice
to hesitate to put your money Tn Unit
ed States Government securities, and
to deliberate over the wisdom and ra.
triotism of the llnvestment is to hesi
tate In supporting our soldiers.
"I rejoice with you" and our heroic
men on this just and humane provi
sion the generous American people
have made for them and T m nrnnri
to have the Treasury Department ad
minister tins great law. Please con
gratulate ithe men of your gallant
force for me on the wtedom they
have shown in taking the benefits of
the Insurance la,w, and congratulate
tnem particularly for me on the glori
ous work they are doling on the dese
crated soil of noble France for suffer
ing humanity and world freedom.
Every American heart da thrilled by
the valor and achievements of our
splendid sons." (Secretary McAdoo's
cable to Gen. Pershing.)
ALLOTMENTS TO SOLDIERS'
Allotments to dependents- of United
State soldiers have increased from
10,000 at he beginning of the war to
800,600. For the month of May these
allotments totaled $5,000,000. Thirty
thousand conumisslonedl officers ate
allotting $1,000,000 a month to their
families; noncommissioned officers
and privates, $4,000,000.
In addition nearly $50,000,000 ot
Liberty Loan bonds of the second
Liberty loan will nave1 ibeen paid for
by members of the Army and will be
turned over to the purchasers during
August, the payments having been
made out of allotments made for the
HOLD YOUR LIBERTY BONDS.
To successfully finance the war it
is necessary that owners of Liberty
bonds hold their bonds If possible.
Whwe for any good reason it is nec
essary for them to turn their bonds
into cas,h they should seek the advice
of their 'bankers.
Liberty loan bonds are very desir
able investments and crafty individ
uals are using various means to se
cure them from owners not familiar
With Stock Values n,1 llk mat tors
One method Is to effer to exchange
ror wDerty Donda stock or ibonds of
doubtful organizations represented as
returl ing a much higher fncome than
There are various othnr
used and litoly to be used, some of
mo gom-DricK variety and others less
crude and probably within the lim
its of the law. IA11 Offera tnr T .ihnr.
ty bonds except for money and at
market value ishould be scrutinized
Carefully. The hnndn am tha anew
of investments and 'have nontaxable
ana other valuable features.
To hold your Liberty loan ibonds, If
oosatble. ta imtirlnM. Tn
your bankers before soiling them is
LOAN 3 TO OUR ALL1E8.
The United States has now roaned
to our allies' $6,091,590,000. The ad
vances average about $400,000,000 a
These loans to our allies are an
alogous to lending weapons to friends
who are aiding you In the defense
of your own home. The money is
being used to defeat our enemy, to
malin.ta!'n armies fighting side by Bide
with our soldiers, and fleets patrol
ing the same ocean with our sailors.
THE MISSIONARY BAPTISTS OF THE CITY and VICINITY
casss " ' at the r - '
THE THKOLOGICAL AND TRAINING SKMINAIIY
All ruds lead to the Natial Itaptjst Seminary
- .. Vi-"' f-:,v( 'x
DR. R. U. BOYD,
The Grtat Old Pioneer whom God ami
to give the Negro Baptist Ibis ichool
Let us all pull steadily together
The pastors of the city have agreed with the members of the Educational Board to select this day and date as the time
when Baptists and ministers from ererywhere throughout the city aid state will be called upon and expected to be present
and take an active part in our Educational Eally and Gospel Jukilee that will be held for the benefit of the great Matinal
School. Bro. Pastors, Ministers, Sisters and Brothers, we have named this Nashville Day and that of itself means much to you
It is therefore imperative that you be at this great religious meeting for your representation and honr aa a Baptist de
nomination are at stake. Don't allow yourself to make a failure by permitting something false to get in your way and
keep you from this meeting. We must not permit the lord's Banner to trail in the dust nor the staf to even touch the
ground, but we must hold it high so man may read the inscription there upon, One Lord, One Faith, and One Baptism
as he runs. Great preparations are being mapped out so as to have one of the greatest meetings ever held in Nashville.
Your pastor is on the program, come and hear him speak.. .All Baptist Churches and pastors are asked to dispense with their
services at the church at 11 o'clock and be at the Educational Eally which will be held on the campus and in the buildings
of the National Baptist Theological and Training Seminary which will begin at 11 o'clock a. m. sharp.
The following pastors have agreed to close down their services at their churches at
1 1 o'clock and have their members and congregation present at the Seminary:
St. John Baptist Church Dr. W. H. Whittaker, pastor
Pleasant Green Baptist Church ; Dr. J. C. Fields, pastor
Mt. Olive Baptist Church Dr. C. H. Clark, pastor
Third Avenue Baptist Church Dr. J. L. Harding, pastor
North Sixth Street Baptist Church Dr. J. T. Tunstill, pastor
Fifteenth Avenue Baptist Church Dr. W. A. Porter, pastor
.Mt. Zion Baptist Church Dr. J. A. Brown, pastor
Tabernacle Baptist Church- Dr. H. M. Burns, pastor
We also ask the following pastors and chirehes to join in the agreement of
the above named pastors and churches.
Second Baptist Church Dr. G. B. Taylor, pastor
New Hope Baptist Church Dr. J. C. Harding, pastor
Eighth Street Baptist Church Dr. J. N. 0. Alexander, pastor
Mt. Nebo Baptist Church Dr. H. A. Alfred, pastor
First Baptist Church, East Nashville Dr. W. S. Ellington, pastor
North First Street Dr. S. S. Stuberfield, pastor
Mt. Bethel Dr. D. A. Weakley, pastor
Shiloh Baptist Church Dr. C. C. Eoland, pastor
Pilgrim Emanual Baptist Church '. Dr. A. Phillips, pastor
Mt. Gilead Baptist Church Dr. N. T. Stoner, pastor
Ewing Avenue Baptist Church Dr. R. A. Alexander, pastor
Hopewell Baptist Church Bev. J. Moore, pastor
With the Women's .City Union all B. Y. P. U.'s and Sunday schools. This mighty Baptist army extennds a cordial invi
tation to each and every one of tne citiaena of the city of Nashville to be present with us on that day and help us raise
money for our much needed school.
Among the number who are expected to be present from
Brown, Dr. A. C, Hennon and Mrs. D. A. Ferguson of Mnrfrees
Dr. P. D. Dennis of Guthrie, Ky., and others. Dr. C. H. Clark
pastors. Music, will be furnished by the one hundred voice
Each church and worker will take bis collection.
Devotionals and praise meeting. Musio by choirs. Sermon
the many pastors and Christian workers. The big educational
church and worker is called upon to do their very best
building and see for yourself what a splendid piece of property
other cities are Bev. C. H. Evans, Wm. McCerd, Rev. T. A.
boro, Tenn.; Dr. J. A. Moore and W. M. Taylor of Clarksville;
will preach at 11 o'clock. Short talks by the different
ckir under the direction of Prof H. B. P. Johnson, National
Annuotmnts aid benediction. Reassenble at 1:30 p. m.
by Dr. W. S. Ellington. Short talks by Dr. R. H. Boyd and
rally will be pulled off at 4:30 p.m. At this hour ech
financially. Benediction. You will be shewn through each
you have. -
DR. J. L HARDING, Educational Secretary.
DR. H. M. BURNS, Master of Ceremonies.
DIRECTIONS TO THE SCHOOL:
Take the Fatherland St., car, get oil
at 7th St., walk 3 blocks South.
Rev. Dr. Burnett, one of the lead
ing "Baptists of Dest Tennessee, resid
ing ait Jackson, spent ceveral days in
Nashville last week attending the Sun
day School Convention.
Mrs. Caroline Harpe of 2840 W.
Clifton Pike who has been the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. Will Turner of
Louisville, Ky., , has returned home
and reports a, very pleasant stay..
Mrs. Wm.- H. Long has returned
home after visiting in Columbia.
Tenn." While there Mrs. Long was
the guest of Mr. and- iMrs. John
Brown, of E. 10th street.
Rev. and iMrs. I. H. Jones and little
daughter, Edna Mai, of Greenville,
S. C, have been spending the week
end visiting Mrs. H. C. Harris, of
GOO N. Ninth street, E. Nashville. -
Miss Jessie Montgomery of this
city is visiting friends in Chicago, 111.
En route home she .will also spend
some time In Ohio.
Mr. Irvln J. Rhodes of Minneapo
lis, Minnesota, is visiting In this city.
He is a member of the Home Guards
and Is a Sergeant In Company D. of
that city of which Mr. Charles Sumner
Smith, the Editor of-the Twin City
Star, Is the Captain. Mr. Rhodes lived
in this city 26 years ago. Since that
time he has ' been traveling over
various soctions of tho country, liv
ing principally In the West.
Mr. Wm. Henry Harris, of 715
Cedar street, has gone to Rome,
Smith County, to spend a few day's
with his grandmother before going to
Camp Taylor, Ky. He was accom
panied by Jils cousin, Master James
Brown Harris, of 609 N. Ninth street.
Mrs. E. H. Hart has gone to Win
chester to visit her relatives, after
which she will go to visit friends at
Sewanee before returning home.
Notable among the visitors who
were in Nashville last week were Mr.
W. H. Malone, superintendent of the
Macedonia Sunday School of Jack
son, Tenn., and Rev. R. B. Littleton,
pastor of the Mount Zion Baptist
Church of Jackson. Among the places
of Interest visited by them was the
National Baptist Publishing House.
They expressed themselves as being
highly pleased with the work being
done In a constructive way by the Ne-:
gro Baptists through the National
Baptist Publishing Board. ,
Mrs. Martha A. Sellors, 2321 Heffer
han St., has returned home from a
viBlt to Dickson, where sha was the
guest of her cousin, Mrs. Rossle Hor
ner of West Dickson and Mrs. Maria
Hale of Dickson. She also visited
Mrs. Mary Satterfield, of Coalburg.
She left her cousin, Mrs. Horner very
Mrs. Wm. Bentleyleft the city Fri
day morning for Huntsville, Ala.,
where she will remain until late fall
as guest of relatives and friends.
Mrs. Bentley was accompalned by her
nelce, Miss Edna C. Shelby of Hunts
v He, who had spent a delightful ten
days In the city as guest of the Bent