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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY AUGUST 2, 1918.
Croib Gathered at the Union Station to see Soldier Boys
DANDRUFF ETC., USE
r-f M Li- I '- ' .UMMUM HI III J y"1'":" - i T t
MRS. EWIN'G LEAVES THE CITY.
Mrs. Mary Lyerson Ewing left last
Thursday evening for Indianapolis,
Ind. She and her son's have been in
the city since May, visiting "relatives
and friends. While In the city she
was highly entertained by her many
friends. Mrs. Ewing has been a citi
zen of Nashville until about 2 years
ago, she uent to Join her husband In
Indianapolis, she taught in the cuun
ty schools a number of years being
'among the successful ones, she also
visited the Powder Plant while here,
ineir stay in tne city was a very
MRS BRUCE JONES HOSTESS.
Mrs. Jones' entertained at 6 o'clock
dinner afternoon in honor of Mr.
Edgar Watkins one of the draftees
who left Monday morning for Camp
Taylor at Louisville, Ky., Those to
enjoy the evening with Mr. Watkins
.were Misses Geneva Bender and Sadie
G. Lyson and Mr. Felix Harding. The
dining room was beautifully decorated
with Patriotic colors. A delicious
dinner was served.
this spirit into prospective students.
Probably fifty Kogerites are taking
advantage of the industrial oppor
tunities in the City of Opportunity
this summer and the club fills a
want seldom satisfied outside college
life. Mr. A. McEwen Williams, the
president, ably assisted by his sev
eral committees, is to be highly
commended for his able leadership.
One committee which is especially
active at the present time is the War
Committee which -keeps the general
student body in touch with the en
listed students. At the suggestion or
this committee, sentence prayers
were offered at the close of the ses-
sion in behalf of Messrs. Terry and
Brantley, two students who left Mon
day with the Brave Six Hundred.
The next meeting will be held at
the Fireside School Sunday after
noon, August 11.
Jl Sit " ' v
A' isjf V WvSl k
Buy War Savings Stamps
Miss Marion Lewis of Porterfleld
Str., entertained at dinner Mrs. Ruth
Cooley, formerly Miss Crockett, a
, graduate of Fisk and a former teach
er in the public schools. Mrs. Cooley
is here from Portsmouth, Ohio, where
her husband, Lt. Howard Cooley has
been stationed with the Machine Gun
Company 24 th U. S. Inf. He has
been called over sea with the 92nd
Division of Pershing's forces.
Mr. Van McCullough and Mr. Jake
Helm of Lebanon, Tenn, left for camp
Sherman, Ohio. Little Van McCul
lough, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Van
McCullough, of 16 Roberson street
died June 27th, 1918 age 1 year and
five days old.
Only a small portion of the immen se crowd at the Union Station last
de to arrive with the "Immortal Six Hundred Four."
Monday Morning, waiting for the pa-
AMERICAN BEATTTY CLUB
The American Beauty Club met
at the home ol Mrs. P. J. Washington,
if'j warren St., July 24th, 1918. The
meeting was presided over by the Vice
President, Mrs. Coy Harding. The
devotional exercises were' led by the
chaplain, Mrs. T. W.' RIdeout. The
roll was called and each member
responded with dues and quotation.
Business of importance was transact
ed. Mrs. Otis Graves, name was
added to the roll. Mrs. A. J. Barton
was a visitor of the club and gave re
marks of interest. One hour was
spent in making pin cushions for the
soldiers. On program for the next
meeting is Mrs. H. C. Cunningham
and Mrs. H. Cannon. The meeting
was turned over to the hostess. A
delicious two course menu was served
The hostess was assisted by Mrs. A. J.
Barton. The meting adjourned to
meet with Mrs. W. L. Worley, 80
Mrs. Hattie L. Scott, of 1232 First
avenue, South, returned home from
Murfreesboro Saturday evening,
where she had been attending the
District Conference, to which she was
a delegate from Trinity A. M. E.
Church. She reports a very pleasant
stay amon.g the good people of Murfreesboro.
MISS SHARBER VISITS NASH
VILLE. Miss S. Lucinda Sharber has re
turned to her home in Springhill,
Tenn., after sepending a week in
Nashville as the house guest of Miss
Smauella Anderson. During her stay
in Nashville, Miss Sharber was high
ly entertained and her many friends
deeply regret that her visit was not
a longer one.
Little Miss Emma Jlharber acconir'
pained her home.
Authorized II y-
Tho Nashville Chapter Publicity.
Mrs. Minerva Collins is very ill at
her home on Hamilton St. Her
friends are praying for her speedy recovery.
THE RELIFE CLUB.
The Relief Club held an interesting
meeting at the residence of Mrs. Jen
nie Davis, 1043 Ivy St., last Friday
. afternoon. Mrs. Pettis opened the
meeting, afterwhich the regular roa
tine of business was transacted. The
chief topic of conversation was the
annual outing which is scheduled to
take place in September. After busi
ness was over, Mrs. Davis, the chief
hostess served a delightful ice course
She was assisted In receiving her
guests by her daughter, Mrs. Clarence
The next meeting will be held with
Mrs. Rosa Turner 910 Overton' St.
Friday, Aug. 9, 1918.
PROGRESSIVE WHIST PARTY.
Miss Mary E. Bowling entertained
with a progressive whist party, Fri
day evening at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Wilson, 638 Ramsey
street. The party was given compli
mentary to Miss Mamie Turner of
; Pulaska, Tenn., and Mr. Henry T.
Matthews of Nashville one of the
Miss Bowling was assisted in re
ceiving the guests by her aunt, Mrs.
Patriotic decorations were very
beautifully emphasized and adding
very much to the enjoyment of the
evening were several musical selec
tions rendered by Miss Viola Flagg.
When the limited time given to the
playing of whist was up a handsome
present was presented Miss Turner
the winner of the highest number of
points. The booby falling to Miss
Rosa White. Afterwards the guests
were invited into the dining room
where an ice course and punch was
served, a small silk flag on each plate
being given as a souvenier, Miss Tur
ner, Mr. Matthews and DOr. J. T. Phil
lips made very short and interesting
Those present were Misses Mamie
Turner, Rosa White, Jessie Gwynn
of McMlnnville, Willie B. and iVola
Flagg, Miss Bowling Mrs. Maggie Mur
phy ,Mr. and Mrs. Chas Powell, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Wilson, Messrs Henry
T. Matthews, Thomas P. Turner, Jr.,
Wilson Porter, Nesbit and Dr. J. T.
MISS McCOLLOUGH RETURNS TO
Miss Mary C. McCollough, R. N.,
came to the city several days ago,
suffering with a case of tonsilitls un
der the very efficient and watchful care
of her mother and the family physl
cian. She recovered very rapidly. She
was so much improved that she left
the city Monday morning.. MIsb Mc
Collough, it will be remembered was
one of the three graduates of the Me
harry Nurse Training class of this
year who was called to duty before
commencement. She says the work
in the A. N. C. Hospital is very pleas
ant. The work of course is caring
. for Uncle Sam's workmen at a plant
where there are always so many ac
cidents. They have a corp of seven
colored nurses besides -several whites.
As she was ill while here, she was
only able to see a few of her many
It is not the custom of the Emer- An interesting extract relating to
gency Canteen Service of the Red j the War-relief by and among the Ne
Cross Chapter, to extend courtesies ; gro people-of New York City, espe
to local draftees leaving the city. I cially their connection with the Red
the supposition being that the, fami-j Cross work there, is taken from an
lies of the men will have done prac-, Eastern daily paper:
cally all that is necessary, however
the entrainment of 600 Negro meni "Negro women of New York City
thl3 week found the ladles on duty 1 are active in war relief work. More
at the Canteen House prepared to j than ')00 belong to Auxiliary 319 ot
make an exception of the occasion, 1 1 he Red Cr?s, which has its head
and they complimented the departing i quarters in the armory of the old 15th
nipn thrnueh the colored women Hefrimunit, now the 3(59th Infamtry,
members of the Nashville Unit, Wom
en's Commi ttee, Council of National
Defense, the Red Cross furnishing
the supplies, the women of the unit
at Seventh Avenue and 132d street.
Since the branch was organized last
lJecember its workers have turned
out a great quantity of useful gar-
serving the men. There avere clistri-; ntents tor soituers.
buted 584 small flass, 1,000 cigarettes The Woman's aid and auxiliary of
and as many boxes of matches as : tne Negro regiment, nas nearly ouu
were needed. I members. They are helping the mem-
Mrs Miller, committeeman in ; Kers or tne comma,rw Dy looKing out
u o lonoral Bn.nnHoa nt I T UWAT IBmu.es. I Mey tire cXli cIHc-
the Canteen HWise, said there hadi'v proud of a big silk American flag,
never before been such a demonstra-j presented to thenv recently by Col.
tion of farewells as on tnat day, ana Roosevelt.
that all weire proiud of ithe spirit . Tne Keti uross opened a rew uny
sown by the enlisted men and their ! ago the first canteen here Tof Negro
relatives. The women ot tne -an-teen
Service, and thoise of the Nash
ville Unit, were standing just two
hours serving the men. Canteen
workers on duty at the time were:
Mrs. S. S. Crockett, chairman Camp
Activities; Mrs. Harry Evans, com
mandant Emergency Canteen Service;
Mesdames .Miller, Handly, JLewis, Cor
bett, Crandell, and Miss Kitty Berry.
soldiers. It occupies a building at
388 Seventh Avenue. In addition to
the restaurant there are fourteen
sleeping roomB, a pool and billard
room, rest rooms, library, and, recep
tion rooms. The furniture and ap
pointments of the place are new. The
Negro Red Cross suppl'es cooks, wai
tresses, and helpers in general. Sol
diers are provided with Southern
home-cooked dinners for 25 cents
REV. J. L. HARDING.
Rev. J. L. Harding, D. D., pastor
North Third Avenue Baptist Church,
President of the Baptist State Con
vention of Tennessee, who was elect
ed a member of the National Baptist
Publishing Board at its meeting
HUBBARD HOSPITAL CLUB.
The members of the Hubbard Hos
pital are asked to be present at the
regular monthly meeting Monday
afternoon, August 5th at 4 o'clock in
the Hubbard Hospital parlors.
It is the great desire of the presi
dent that all members please attend
this meeting as there will be busi
ness of importance to be discussed.
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Wlalter Wiooten was a most beautifully
planmed social given In honor of Mrs.
Ernest Heart and Mrs. Annie Moore ture, many an
Thursday eve, July 25th, whom are ; spent idle, is spent toward making
NEGRO PUBLIC LIBRARY.
The Dramatic Club, which is over
six months old, is launching a mem
bership campaign for August, pre
paratory for their tall land winter
work. We want to enroll every pri
mary and junior child possible. The
club is divided Into two parts kinder
garten and junior, ages funning from
6 to 16. The' purpose of the club is
to instill in the child a tase for the
best that is in literature. Youth is
seed time, says one writer. We feel
it our duty to help every parent sow
that seed for good literature. When
a child becomes interested in litera
hour that would be
V " f
of Nashville, Tenn. Progressive
games were the feature of the even
him a broad person, and you are pre
paring him to have at his command
: ; . something to soothe their sorrow ana
I Hriva IniiDlltifiaa nurnir
served with a two course menu one I
The library field is a new field of
of which was an ice course, being m ..u uu uiu.e
, rioiiHnu Thr.Sfi who niirtook ! recent for the Negro. It is a de-
of the hospitality were Mrs. Ernest i Ppsitory of all maids and personal!
DR. F. E. DAWSON.
THE ROGER THRIFT CLUB. , .
The Roger iThrift Club met at the
Bethlehem House Sunday afternoon,
July 28, and spent a pleasant and
profitable hour. The principal speak
er was Mrs. M. H. Flowers, honorary
member, whose words are always in
structive and encouraging. -' , '
' The club, an organization of the
students of Roger Williams Universi
ty who are in the city, is doing much
Ho keep the college spirit alive among
the old students as veil as to infuse
No one is likely to argue against the
proposition that, to be truly a great
good( sympathizing, successful physi
cian, one must have Its mainspring in
deep emotion, expressing itself
through processes of an habitually
active useful, good life. .
The great thought, or the deep emo
tion will always be painful to any
one capable of it, until he can. find
for lt an adequate expression, such a
man is the subject of our sketch..
Dr. Dawsons' one, consumdng de
sire was to be truly a great physician
.going about doing good, following the
foot steps of the greatest of all phy
sicians. As a child in play, he acted
the Dr., for his companions calling
upon them diagnosing their case pes
criblng compounding and administer
ing medicine to them.
Hie magnative mind stretched to
manhood, and he saw himself a great
physician in a large city at the head
of a great hospital, but his longings
were not realized as early as he had
hoped for. His father died when he
was 10 years of age, leaving him an
In valid mother to support. Be it said
to his honor, that sacred trust was
never betrayed, for his mother was his
first care until God called her home.
In the mean time he educated himself,
after finishing Pearl High School, he
did special work at Normal, Walden
and Chicago. He taught for many
years in our city public schools and
was regarded as one ot the best teach
ers,' and rose to the position-of sup
ervisor of primary work at Meigs
Hart and iMlrs. Annie Moore, honor-
ees, Mr. and .M'ns. Walter W'lnoten,
Mr. and Mrs. Pink Simms, Mrs. Mag
gie aii'ller, .Mrs. Thomas Davis, Mrs.
Maud Fletcher, Mrs. Elizabeth Prince
ly, Miss Eugenia Barnes, Miss Louise
Carney, Miss Bertha Taylor, Mr.
Odurus Wooten, Mrs. Lizzie Ausburn.
After being n erved they all commend
ed Mrs. Wooten for her delightful
menu and how delighted they were
to be there
ties of all aces and times. A field
of life. There Is not subject, nor
which serve every man in every wall;
course of which you desire your child
to follow, but you find in a library.
Give us the golden opportunity to
serve your child.
The Club meets every Thursday at
4 P. M.
The following Is the Honor Roll:
Cleopatria Overby, Annie Moore, Su-
They them bade them s'o Thurman, Price Etwin, Claudine
uramiette, Julia Ewing, Margaret
Berry, Carrie Bell Berry, Edward Ewing.
. Miss Maggie Rucker and brothers,
Mr. Joe Rucker and Mr. Ewing
Rucker, spent Sunday in Franklin,
with their cousin, Mrs. John Crite.
school, which position he resigned
July 1st, 1918. -
While teaching, Dr. Dawson also
took four years of medicine at Me
harry. In 1915-16 he was given a
leave of absence to finish his course
at Meharry. He graduated with the
class of 1917 and was one ot the most
popular and honored members of his
class, as well as one of the most
studious. His average being 95.
Dr. Dawson has now fully enter
ed upon hiB long cherished desired
life's work. His reputation, as being
one of the most successful physicians
In the city is growing by leaps and
hounds. Being of a spiritual turn of
mind lt can be said of him He Is truly
going about doing good.
Dr. Dawson has in him all the
qualities ot a great physician, he was
converted at the early age of 10 years
and Joined 'the , Mt. Olive Baptist
Church. He grew lip under the religi
ous Instructions ot Sister M. L.
Flowers and the late and sainted
SlBter Johana P. Moore of the Fire
Side School. He was for many years
upt. of the Mt. Olive S. S. He is
a useful member ot the First Baptist
Church 8th Ave., N.
. Dr. Dawson's popularity can best
be shown by saying that his practic is
largely confined to the families ot the
children . who grew up under his' in
structive In the public schools. .
We are proud to recommend him to
any one wanting an honest, clean,
pure and efficient Doctor in their
homes. . ' .
THE EAST INDIA Hair, G.-OWER
UP TOWN OFFICE
REST ROOM FOURTH AVE. N.
NAPIER B'LD'G. M. 1477
MADAM B. RHODA
CARE MAY, N. J.
This magnificent hotel, located id the fceart of the most
beautiful ieashore resort in the world; replete with CTery
nwdern improvement, superlative ih construction, appoint
ments, service and refined patronage. Orchestra daily,
tarafce, bath houses, tennis, etc. on premises. Special at
eation fciven lo ladies and children. Send for booklet.
kt. AJ. DALE, Owner.
"What's in a name?" EVERYTHING!
"Ill wounds may be cured but not ill names"
"A famous name will never die"
"Nothing succeeds like success"
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 for our name and address on every pack
age of Palmer's "Skin Success" Ointment and
The Morgan Drug Company
1512 Atlantic Avenue Brooklyn, Neu) York
J6 J-. 4
full Grow of
Hair. WW !
tality and the
Beauty of the Hair. H Your ttolr
Is Dry ana Wiry Try , .
EAST INDIA HAIR 6R0WER
If you are botlm-ed with Failinfl
Hair. Dandraff, Itching Scalp, r
aay Hair Trouble, we want yoi to
try a Jar of East India Hah- Grower. The Remedy
contain medical properties that go fa the roots
of the hair, stimulate the akha. hdpha nature to
do Its work. Leaves the hair soft and slay. Per
fumed with a b hn of a thausand flowers, he
best known romedy for Heavy and Beautiful Black
Eyebrows; also restores Gray Hair to its Natural
Color. Can be used with Hot Iron for Straighten.
Mo. Sent ii Stall, S0. lO.trtrttar tats.
I Hstrtrim. I TmdtOfl. I Skasm. I rrauN
I tics Gnu mi WrwUw for mWn. 3.00.
95 tin for rostaw.'
i 8. D. LYONS, Suml Art,
iU Bt SmaJ St.
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA.
JOo extnror potf.
CEIEBBATE THE FORTY-NINTH
ANNIVERSARY OF THEIR PAS
TOR. REV. PRESTON TAYLOR.
Rev. and Mrs. Preston Taylor were
honored with a reception Monday
evening at their beautiful home,
Greenwood, by members of the C.
W. B. of M. ot the Lea Avenue Chris
tian Church, assisted by the Sunday
school. It being the 49th anniver
sary of their beloved pastor in the
ministry. A short program was car-
Good Money Mad. We wart
jgents In every dty and vNlage
10 sell The Sta II air
(rower. Ihls Is a wot
Jerful preparation. Can be used
vlth or without straightenM
Send for 2Se box on
25c box proves Its value. Any
jerson that will use a 25c box
.vill be convinced. N matter
vhat has failed to grow your
I'llr. just give the Siar
Hair (irower a trial
and be convinced. Send 2S
for full sle box. If you wish to
be an agent send 8 1 .OO and
we will send you a full supply
that you can begin work with at
once; alio agent' terms. Send
all money b) Money Order to
P. 0. Box 812
Greensboro, N. C.
REV. PRESTON TAYLOR,
rled out, enjoyed by both Lea Ave.
and Oay Street Churches. J. C.
Thompson was master of ceremonies.
The program was as follows:
Anthem by the choir. - Prayer by
Bro. Parker. Remarks by Bro. Carr,
there presentation of present, Miss
Fannie Waters on behalf of Junior
girls. Presentation of present from
Sunday school by Miss Elnora Mlt
chera. Presentation of a purse from
HM0IHMMMMMMMMMMM(iMIM JH e
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Hi FREE Boot Tells HOW
Make u your mlad to throw off tho hok
lei that hv kf 1 you back in llfo'i rc to
tha shared prosperity aid happlacsa tba
rilhtfuUy Moat to you.
TIIB ELOSO SYSTEM
provide! chce for you. Start thla day.
Trr a SOits. ItoK of Bkoao Hal
Grower It (raiheni your tealp: ttopi fail
ing hair, removal dandruff: givaa Be life
ad abundant growth.
Inatructioni by mail or at Collate
Dipelomaa to graduates Agents
wanted everywhere write this day.
While you think of it.
Eloso Hair Grower
Muwfactured only by
Hidam J. lelson, pmliknt ot
ELOSO College Co., 1121 N. IMttJer St., St. Louis, Mo.
f Send H ardor hy Money Order to Eloso College
I ft ' u .v- 1
.' t , ' smut
the C. W. B. ot M. by Miss Jimmle
Mason. In a few well chosen but
beautiful and feeling words Rev;
Taylor thanked the different depart
ments ot the church and closed the
program by thanking God for such
loyal friends. The out ot town guests
being Madam Mammle S. Peck ot
Helena, Ark., also Madam Dodge of
A BABY GIRL.
There came to live with Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. "Weight of 2409 Jefferson
street, on July 19th, a fine baby girl.
Both mother and baby are doing
Mrs. Hugh Whitelow and Miss
Hattie Alexander were the guests ot
Miss Maggie Rucker, Friday.