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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 20. 1918.
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BISHOP LEE'S GOLDEN ANNI
VERSARY IN THE MINISTRY
TO BE CELEBRATED AT
ST. PAUL WEDNESDAY
Many Biahopa and General Officers to
Be Present Special Music to bo
What is looked forward to as one
ol the most auspicious occasions in
tie history of African Methodism will
be. the 60th Anniversary of the Right
Rot. Bishop B. F. Lee, presidlns
bishop of this District of said Con
nection, whkh will take place Wed
nesday, September 25th, at the A. M.
B. Sunday 8chool Union and St. Paul
A. M. B. Church. Bishops and jten
eral officers of the connection win
toe present to do honor to the senior
bishop of the Church and a splendid
program is scheduled. One of the
special features will be a reception
tendered by the churches after the
evening program which will take
place in the auditorium of St. Paul
at 8 o'clock.
ST. JOHN A. M. E. CHURCH.
The Membership Campaign is suc
ceeding grandly Thirty-two new
members have been added to tlie
oburch roll. The church is on a 101
member drive. "Every member bring
ne" is the watchword.
The pastor has organized a Mork
Annual Conference which wi'l cov
vene October 17th. The prei!ing
eJOers are: Mrs. Emma C,ranibrr ,
Mrs. Mattie J. Smith, Mrs Pht'lls
Lowe, Mrs. Hattie Cartwright. Mrs.
Susie Pillow, Mrs. Victoria Upshaw,
Mrs. Ella Baker. Each presiding 1
der'a district is assessed $35, each
church $5, members, $1, each gen
eral officer and collece president, $'!.
St. John is pre-aring to celebrate
the f.0th Anniversary of Bishop Lee's
service in the ministry, Smidav. Sep
tember 29th. Bishop Lee will be
present and preach his anniversary
BASS ST. BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Bass Street Baptist Ch'irch
had splenild service Sunday Rev
W. J. Baugus, the pastor, preached
splendid sermons at .11 o'clock and
at niht at 7:30 o'clock. Co'lectfcns
were good. Sunday school assembled
at 9:3 o'clock.
BETHEL A. M. E. CHURCH.
Rev. S. J. Howard, Pastor.
The church is in fine condition from
every angle. The trustee department
has an account with the One Cent
Savings Baik of some few hundred
dollars, with no indebtedness. The
coal for the winter is ii the base
ment paiil for. Everybody now Is
huslliii?; that ths pistor mav be able
to report at Pulaski a larire increase
in all c!aims(as he alwas does),
livery ollicer of the church in our
last, quarterly conference askel the
presiding older for the ret irn of our
pastor, Rev. S. J. Howard, another
year, with the church b'-hind th m.
They send their prayer to tho bishop
and the .conference-. We h ive in him
a worthy, strong and acceptab'e pas
tor All or the different churches in
our community are interested m his
Charley Allen, Sec. Steward Board.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST CHURCH.
We are now entering in our week
of prayer service and on Sunday
night, September 22, we are going to
pitch battle against sin an I satar.
We are hoping and praying for a
stealer harvest of souls saved for
Jeans than ever before. Our beloved
pastor In charge), Rev. W. H. Whit
taker, is now in Kaglesville. Tenn,
engaged in revival work at Rev. T A.
Brown's church. He will be bick
homo with his church next week to
do all in his power to he'p fos er the
cause for Jesus. We will hive with
US Rev. G. B Taylor, pasto- of the
Second Baptist Church, who will con
duct our series or meetings for U3.
We hope all will come and both saints
and sinners. Visitors are always wel
come and doors open for tho recep
tion of members.
DR. J. A. JONES CLOSING P YEAR'S
Rov. J. A. Jones, presiding cider
of the North Nashville Dictrict, A. M.
K. Church, U closing up his fourth
quarterly round, most of which work
lies in and close to tho city. He
illed the pulpit of Payne Chapel and
4t. James last Sunday morning and
evening, respectively, and states that
tp people at bdth churches are very
anxious that their respective pastors,
Drs. Grant and .Inckson, bo returned
another year. The same is true in
the case of Itev. W. O. Miller, of
Brlervllie. Dr. Jones will preach at
Scorel Street Church Sunday ana
hold the last quarterly conference
Monday night. Ho announces the fol
lowing as tho remaining appointments
for tho conference year: Smithville,
Sept. 39th ; Bracltontown, October
th; Gallatin, October 13th; St. John
and St. Phillips, October 20th. Dr.
Jones claims that very few changes
of pastors in his district will be nec
essary at the annual conference.
RETURN8 TO HIS WORK.
Rev. M. B Jackson, A. B., D. D..
pastor of Campbell's Chapel, Pulaski,
left for his work Sunday afte-noon,
September iSth, after preaching a
utretig and practical gospol sermon
at St. Paul A. M. E. Church at 11
a. in. A- large and appreciative con
gregation greeted him. His sermon
wfU not be forgotten soon. He made
quite an impression upon his hearers.
DR. J. C. CALDWELL AT ST. PAUL
Dr. J. C. CaldwelUSecretary of the
Allen Christian Endeavor League of
the A. M E. Church of the United
States, will be, the speaker at St.
Paul A. M. E. Church Sunday morn
ing at 11 o'clock. Dr. Caldwell's
excellent manner of delivery and
splendid thoughts always interest the
many who hear him. The capacity of
the church will no doubt be taxed.
CLEAN-UP DAY AT MT. ARARAT
CEMETERY SEPTEMBER 30.
By the authority of the board of
trustees of ML Ararat Cemetery, the
ladies of the Hand in Hand Club
have set apart Monday, September
30th, as clean-up day. All parties
having lots in this cemetery are cor
dially and earnestly urged to co
operate and help to make this effort
a great success. Let us remember
our loved ones sleeping in this sacred
spot Let us clean up our lots in
loving remembrance of our departed
relatives and friends. Hours from 9
a. m. to 6 p. m. Meet us at Mt Ararat
on this day, Monday, September 30.
Committer Mesdames Moll'e
Strong Hall, Hattie O. Tate, M. W.
Blake, G. L. Jackson, Hattie High'
towtr, A. B. Berry, C. P. Jones, Lula
Anderson, Effle Stump.
SEAY CHAPEL M. E. CHURCH.
Cor. Fairfield and Green Street.
Our Rally of last Sunday, 17th was
the best we have had for years. It
was a decided success from all points
of view. The Captains of the various
clubs into which the membership was
divided, nrn due the most laudable
credit, also the membership shall share
In the praises, as they displayed the
most earnest and ardent co-operation
throughout and it Is the wish of the
pastor that they accept his heartfelt
commndtion and complment on their
successful efforts for their Gdo and
No etfprt over put into actior, no
movement ever put forth for the up
lift and benefit of our church was or
has been responded to with such an
excellent showing of unity and broth
erly thoughtfulness. The pastor and
officers of the church are inrjeed
pro-.-d of such a band of true workers
as they have in the membership of
their church and send their most
carty congratulations and a word of
cheer to its membership.
On tho fifth Sunday the pastor will
preach his last sermon in this con
ference year. It is the desire of
pastor that all the officers members and
friends of the church be present and
hear this his farewell sermon, at elevn
o'clock,, after the morning services,
there will be a group made of all who
attend. Rev. J. C. Sherrill, D D. of
the Board of Foreign Missions will
preach for us In the evening services,
we earnestly hope he will have a large
and attentive audience.
Again the pastor wishes to thank
as well as praise those who respond
ed in his club, which consisted of
friends of the church in as well as
out of the city.
JACKSON ST. BAPTIST CHURCH.
j The rally that was given Sunday at
the Jackson Street Baptist Church
was a great success anil we wish to
I thank our many frionds for their as-
jsistance. Rev. I'inner pastor of the
olipewcll Baptist Church, West Nash-
iville preached, at eleven o'clock. All
present enjoyed the sermon. ,
Rev. Miles preached at 3 o'clock.
His subject was "Get in the Church of
God and Work."
The young ladies of the Jackson
Street Baptist Church Sunday, School
will have a rally Sunday for the pur
pose of raising money for the coal
funds fur the church. Members of
all Sunday Schools are invited. Please
don't forget the dale, Sept. 2,1918.
Well, what is it? Why the members
of the Jackson Street Baptist .Church
are going to pull off a grand' rally
against the' pastor Sunday, Sept 29,
ll 18. All pastors and congregations
are invited to come and help us.
Rev. Matt Bass is ill at his home,
1217 Jackson street. We wish him
a speedy' recovery.
Sister Hattie M. Farrell and Sister
Merniva Collins are still on the sick
Sister Carrie Martin is very much
Improved. We hope that she will be
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, EAST
"Our Forces Marching to Glorious
Victory" will be the subject of Rev
W. S. Ellington's discourse Sunday
morning. There will be a special
service Sunday night, conducted by
the soldier boys in training on Flsk
campus. They will render a pro
gram full of eloquence and sontf
There is some very rare talent among
these boys and the public Is cordial
ly Invited to come and hear them.
Rev. Ellington was the principal
speaker-at a patriotic meeting in
Lebanon Saturday, September 14th,
day, September 14, gotten up by th
gotten up by the colored citizens to
raise funds to help in winning the
AMERICAN GIRLS CARRIED MAIL
Three Young Women Intrusted by
French Government wtith Important
Task for Army During German Of
fensive. American girls are busy in countless
ways to win the war In their own
country, as has been shown by many
reports received by the Department
of Labor, and it has now developed
i that they are equally active In France
Three American girls, all prominent
socially, and members of widely
known New York and Montana fami
lies, have been acting as mail carri
ers between Senlls and VIc-sur-Aisne.
'News of their work- was received
by the American Committee for De
vastated France which has headquar
ters at 16 East Thirty-ninth Street,
New York City. The young women
began their career as mall carriers
during the first week of June, when
the German army was making head
way in Its drive toward Paris. The
shortage of man power and the con
gestion of the railroads, which were
carrying munitions to the front made
the mall problem difficult, and the
French Government was glad to avail
ItBelf of the services of the three
They are the Misses Barbara Allen,
daughter of Frederick H. Allen of.
New York: Margaret Moore, of Butte,!
Mont ; and Miriam Blagden, of New
TnrV m.!r Allen furnished the mo
tor and the other young women as
sisted in handling the wail sacks.
Senlls is one of the towns nearest
Paris reached by the Germans in
their great rush of 1914. It was bad-
It riaiaarad flurlnl Lneir occuoauou.
in tjtklnir thA mull from that olace 10
Vic-Bur-AIsne the young women had
to make their way as best they could
tnwsrd the fichtlnz line a tasK call
ing for qulck decisions ' ami clear
thinking, as well as for plenty of per
sonal courage and willingness to work
Th reads durlne those days were
not only In the usual bad condition
of shell holes and ruts but the mass
of movjng humanity made travel on
foot or by car a matter of great delib
eration and caution. The stream of
refugees moving out to safety with
all the possessions they could carry,
and the stream of o!d'ers moving
in toward danger with munition wa
gons and traveling kitchens caused a
delay In the roub'ne of the post, but
the work of the three American girls
preserved the letters safely.
The Instance was the first where
the French Army has confided the
task of carrying mail to women.
The Committee for Devastated
France Is officially a part of the Sixth
Army Corps, and is as much under
military orders as any other unit.
CANADIAN- CARE OF DISABLED
Returned Soldier Treated Better in
the Dominion Than Abroad
American Plan Follows that . of
Canadian methods of caring for re
turned soldiers who must be trained
to new jobs are superior to those
adopted by most of the allied nations,
according to representatives of the
dopnrtment of soldiers' oivil rcestab
lisbment who recently attended a
conference in London on the after
care of disabled men.
The Canadian procedure was care
fully studied bv the United States
Government, which expects to estab
lish an even more satisfactory sys
tem than that in vogue in the Domin
ion. The War and Labor Depart
ments and the Federal Vocational
Board are cooperating.
The Canadian exhibit at the London
conference was larger and more di
versified than the others dealing with
industrial reeducation. It Included
exhibits of woodwork, metal work,
boots, mechanical and architectural
drawines by returned soldiers, and
also nn'Uinery, baskets, and fancy
work made by patients in the Cana
dian military hospitals.
Features of the Canadian system
which are not found among those in
vogue in Europe are the following:
Every soldier Is 'interviewed before
bis discharge with a view to ascer
taining his needs: Canada has nation
al and single control of the agencies
for the soldiers training; responsible
paid officials direct the work; return
ed officers and men are used as 'n
irtructors where possible; occupation
al therapy Is carried on In all mili
t.irv hospitals; long and efficient
courses are civpn to prepare for per
manent oociipnttons; employment is
found for trained men.
Practically all these features will
be embodied In the American plan.
The F.mnlovment Service of the De
partment of Labor will find jobs for
POINTERS ON WORKERS' HEALTH.
British Commission Tells of Measures!
Which Should Be Adopted in In-j
tere.st of Women Toilers.
In ifsFimil Report on the "Health j
of Munition Workers," issued by the;
minlstrv of munitions of Great Bri-
tain, it is stated that up to the pres-j
sent there has been no marked break-l
down In the health of women, and
valuable preventive suggestions are
given. The report says:
"It is probable, however, that the
strain has been creator than flsf at
present apparent, liaving been hither
to counteracted and disguised by cer
tain factors, such as improved food
"nd better fnctory environment, wel
fare, supervision, and the dropping
out of the phvsically weakef. The
committee consider that certain- conditions-
of pniployment are essential
if the risk of future breakdown h to
be avoided, Including short hours of
work conveniently nrrantred, medical
supervision .(including rest rooms.
first aid, etc.), careful selection of
workers, good food, a favorable fac
tory environment, with sympathetic
management an dsupervision. 1
Tn the case of married women
their employment should be conf'ned
as far ss possible to 'light' work, and.
If possible, some relaxation allowed
at the beginning and end of the day
and also during the dinner Interval,
as is sometimes done IP ertaln Indus
trial districts and also In France
Ni'i-'ht .work for women should be a
voided unless absolutely necessary.'
ENGLAND'S BIG HOUSING
London Willi Spend Large Sums to
Provide Proper Homes for Work
ers Engaged in War Industries.
London has Its housing difficulties
no less than cities in this country,
and a project inolving an expenditure
of 3,500,000 pounds ($17,500,000) has
been tuggested as a means of solv'ng
The London housing program is to
provide for seven years after the con
clusion of peace, during which period
abnormal conditions are expected to
prevail. The appropriation would be
expended at the rate of $2,500,000 a
year during this period.
The policy recommended provi'des
for building now houses on estates
ripe for development, and on site near
Insanitary end overcrowded areas.
Already the London county council
has available 106V2 acres, enough to
accommodate 17,000 persons, on the
baBls of two per room. It is expect
ed that opportunities will develop for
the acquisition of other sites in suit
The committee also plans to raze
insanitary dwellings and to replace
them with more approved structures.
'The farm labor situation ha be
come serious (n England, and intro
duction of labor-saving machinery hB
resulted on a much wilder basis than
has ever before been attempted.
(By making full use of the farm ma
chinery, and utilising every .agricul
tural worker available,, the farmers
have, on the whole, been fairly suc
cessful in harvesting their 1918 crops.
CONDITIONS BAD VIENNA.
Parliamentary Committee Report
Deplorable State Among Child La
borers of Austrian Capital.
The report of a parliamentary com
rr,itoo .nnntnterl tn invesfa'eate condi
tions surrounding child labor in Aus
tria discovered a most aepiorame
condition, according to the Arbeiter
Zeltung of Vienna. More than one-
third of all school children are engag
ed in some kind of work. In some
dlstr'cts all the children of school age
re working. Out of every 100 school
chllJren between 6 and 8 years, IS
are at work; between 9 end 10, 35.
between 11 and 12, 50; between 13
and 14, 52. Two-fifths of these chil
dren have, been working from the
time thev were five or six years old.
Out of every 100 children 95 worked
during the school year as well as dur
ing holiday periods.
Much of the child labor Is perform
ed nt home with parents and nearly
three-fourths of all the children are
employed 52 weeks In the year. About
one-fourth are engaged in m'ght work.
So serious Is the situation that new
legislation which will prevent the em
ployment of children under '2 years
of age. except on farms and in house
hold tasks. Is now being considered.
EVERYONE WORKS IN FRANCE.
Spirit of Cooperation is Excellent
Declares Lieut. Paiil Berthier, of
French Ordnance ' Engineers.,
Everyone works and there is a fine
spirt of cooperation among tho peo
ple or France, according 'to Lieut.
Paul Berthier' nnd other officers of the
mission of French ordnance engi
neers In America, where they are en
sraged in lm o' t int ' work for the
.Men, women, and children are all
gladly doing their part to free the
land from 'the Invader,' and although
long hours are the rule, there is no
complaint, for everyone realizes that
the task must be accomplished and
that only bv supreme exertions w'll
it be posifible.
In the great rush of the German in
vasion, back in 1914, France, fearing
for her very life, summoned every
man to arms. This was a mistake,
for munitions factories were denud-ed
of their skilled workmen and many
of them gave their lives In stemming
Von Kluck's sweep toward Paris.
When the realization came that the
munitions' factories were hampered
and that their men could serve bet
ter there than in the army, a prob
lem was prepented. For these men
were already in the army, and no one
left outside except the men past 48
years of age, these physically unfit,
and a few great specialists. Even the
managers of the shops were in the
The "work or fight" rule at once
therefore, became a reality, for men
were' sent back from the army to the
factories only so long as they could
serve better ttiere than in the ranks.
If their work proved unsat'sfactory,
they were promptly returned to their
places in the battle line.
France has now found a reservoir
of unskilled labor among the German
prisoners. They are used for heavy
work, and Chinese and Senegalese
workers have been imported for sup
nlying other labor needs. Women
have shown remarkablo adaptability
in the skilled trades, and do some
pally remarkable work in the muni
tions factories, particularly on slyslls.
The supply of male skilled labor of
military age, however, can only be
increased by ren."uest to the ministry
of munitions for the services of men
at the front. In many factories
wounded soldiers have been employ
ed advantageously on certain work.
In practice the rule is that men are
not returned to munitions factories
unless they have passed (heir thirty
fifth birthday or have served two full
years in the army.
'It is not often necessary to send
men back from the factor:es," says
Lieut. Berthier. '"The war is a fact
o every man and woman in France.
We shall have to stop and think what
we shall do when the war is ended.
"Everyone works .for the . war.
Think wliat it means that we have
made guns to enable America to en
ter the fighting earlier than she could
have done! Think of the land, fac
tories, the coal mines, and most ol
all, the men we have lost. It is o.nly
because everyone in France works
hard that we can have guns and am
munitions for our allies and our own
arnVes. Although I understand that
other types of 75's are manufactured
In England and America, I fcnow that
at Bourges all .the French 75's guns
that have become famous are made
for the French and American Armies.
Think what a plant it is that can pro
duce in qantity for several nations!"
This tremendous output, according
to Lieut. Berthier, Is only possible
through keeping the factories gointr
24 hours a day and 7 days in the
Dear Lord, I come to thee,
No other God for me;
To ask remembrance for
Our boys across the sea.
There are many homes today
From whPh our boys have gone;
Dear Lord, I trust in you and pray
To shelter them from storms.
Some in distant lands,
Some across th" sea;
But my only boy that grew a man
Has gone away from me.
Dear Lord, dear Lord, I prav to Thee,
Who bled and died on Calvary; .
To touch the heart of the wicked man
That dtir boys may return to their
I pray the Lord for white and black,
For those that will return, for those
. that won't come back;
That we'll meet over there in Sweet
Where there is joy and peace for
every man. .
Composed by Mrs. Mary Ray. 328
Benedict Avenue, E. Nashville, Tenn.,
Member of Payne Chapel A. M. E.
Church. r- '
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
(Seventeenth Sunday after Trinity.)
7 a. m., Litany services.
11 a. m., morning service and ser
mon. Subject. "The (Man Whom tho
Country Delights to Honor."
r- 7 P. m., Vesper Services and ser-'
mon, "The Forgotten God." Special
collection for the basement floor at
11 a. m. .
' ' , '
NasMle City Church
; Directory. .
ML Nebo Baptist Church. Sunday
school 9:30. Rev. E. L. Cleggett, tup
erintendenL . Preaching 11 a. m. and
8 p. m. 'Communion every first Sun
day afternoon. Monday night Pas
tor's Aid Society. Prayer ..meeting
Tuesday 8 p. m. Wednesday night
choir rehearsal. Thursday night
preaching. Friday night Teacher's
meeting. Rev. II. A. Alfred, pastor,
709 Twenty-fifth avenue, N ; Rev. J.
W. Pitts, church cleik; Mrs. D. D
Crowder, assistant clerk.
Second Baptist Church, Ninth ave
nue, S., corner Stevens. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. tn. Henry Hailey,
superintendent Services 1 a. m. and.
8 p. m. B Y. P. U. every Sunday at
u p. ru, Monday night Ladies' Aux
iliary, Mrs Mary Moore, president;
Tuesday nighL prayer meeting at 8
o'clock. Thursday night preaciiln; 8
o'clock. Communion every first Sun
day. Rev. G. B. Taylor, pastor.
Pass Street Church. 627 Bass St..
Rev Wm. T. Baugus, pastor, 917 Vine
street. Preaching Sunday.' at 11 a.
m, and at & p. ra. Sunday school,
9:30 a. m. Geo. Lynch, supt.
First Street Church, N. Second, cor
ner of Mark. Rev. S. S. Stuhblefield.
pastor, ? 16 Foster avenue.. Preaching.
Sunday 11 a. m, and 8 p. m. Sunday
school, 9:30 a. m. S. Gregory, super
intendent. Kayne Avenue Haptist Church, 1107
K.iyne avenue. Sunday school 9:45
a. in Services at ,.11 a. m. and 8
p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday
night. Teachers' meeting Friday
clerk. Rev. E. M." Lawrence, pastor,
1027 Amen street.
Ewlng Avenue Church, 624 Ewing
avenue R. L. Alexander, pastor, 20
Fairfield. Preaching, Sunday at 8:00
p. m. and Thursday at 8 p. m. Prayer
meeting. Tuesday 8 p. ra. Sunday
school 3 p. m. Vlnerica Scruggs, 620
Evting avenue, church clerk; O. Cun
mings, 60S Ash street, supt.
Eighth Street National Baptist The
ological Seminary, Rev. John Alexan
der, pastor, 924 Fatherland street.
Preaching, Sunday 11 a. m. and 8
p. m. Sunday school, Sunday at 9:30
a. m. Cora Nobb, church clerk, 730
Boyce; Ell Webb, superintendent, 721
North Sixth Street Baptist Church,
831 N. Sixth street, Re. J. T. Tun
still, Sr., pastor, 817 N. Sixth st eel.
Preaching, Sunday 11 a. m. and 8
p. m. Thursday 8 p. m. Prayer meet
ing, Tuesday 8 p. m. Sunday school,
Sunday 9:30 a. m. Duff Tunstill,
church clerk, 600 Cleveland s reet.
Ruth Bender, superintendent, 609 N.
Pleasant Green, 1410 Jefferson St.,
Rev. J. C. Fields, pastor, 2030 Jeffer
son street. Preaching, Sunday 1 a.
m. and 8 p. m. Prayer meeting,
Tuesday 8 p. m. Sunday school, Sun
day 9:30 a. m. T. G. Marshall, sup
erintendent; ,T. E. Dickerson, church
clerk, 1503 Harding street.
First Baptist Church, East Nash
ville, Rev. W. S. Ellin2on, pastor.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Preaching,
11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Prayer meeting,
Wednesday night. Choir rehearsals,
Thursday night. Teachers' meeting,
Friday night. A. W. Fite, Supt.
Corinthian Ba.vtist . . Church, W.
Nashville; Rev. A. F. Murray, pastor;
Rev. S. S. Page, supt.
New, Hope, 1203 Hawkins. Rev. J.
C. Harding, pastor, 1017 Fourteenth
avenue, S. . Preaching, Sunday 11
a. m., 8. p. m. and Thursday 8 p. m.
Prayer meeting, Tuesday 8 p.. m. Sun
day school 9:30 a. m.
Tabernacle, 1005 South street, Rev.
H. M. Burns, pastor, 920 Tenth ave
nue, South. Preaching. Sunday 11
a. m. and 8 p. m. and Thursday at
8 p. m. Prayer meeting, Tuesday 8
p. m. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. II
Morgan, superintendent, 1001 Overton
street. Mrs. A. V. Marshall, church
clerk, 1S0O West End.
Third Avenue, 938 Third avenue,
N. Rev. J. L. Harding, pastor, 2714
Jefferson street. Preaching, Sunday
II a. m. and 8 p. m. Prayer meeting,
Tuesday 8 p. m.- Sunday school 9:30
a. m. J. H. Shutte, superintendent,
1106 Porterfleld street; J. H. Shutte,
Mt. Olive Baptist Church, Rev. C.
II. Clark, D. D., pastor, 610 Joe John
ston avenue. Sunrise prayer meeting
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Services, 1 1
a. m. and 8 p. m. Communion every
first Sunday 3 p. m. Prayer and
Teachers' meeting, Tuesday night
preaching Thursday night. Phil
Douglass, church clerk; G. P. f Baker.
superintendent, 1833 Scovel street.
Fifteenth Avenue Baptist' Church,
409 Fifteenth avenue, N. Rev. A W
Porter, pastor, 409 Fifteenth avenue.
N. Preachin.'.', Sunday 11 a. m and
s p. m., and Thursday at 8 p. m
Prayer meeting, Tuesday 8 p. m. Sun
day school 9:30 a. m. Mrs II. Can
Pilgrim Emanuel, 621 Peabody St..
Rev. A. Phillips, pastor, 320 Berry
street. Preaching, Sunday 11:30 a
tn. and 8 p. m., and Thursday 8 pm.
Prayer meeting, Tuesday. Sunday
school, 9:30 a. m. James Bryant,
St. John, Pearl street, between 11th
and 12th avenues, N. Rev. W. H.'
Whlttaker, pastor, 1409 Hynes street.
Preaching, Sunday 11 a. m. and 8 p.
m., and Thursday 8 p. m. Praye
meeting, Tuesday 8 p. m. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. J. A. Turner, supt.,
Foster Chapel Baptist Church, Rev.
G: B. Bolden, pastor, 103 Lewis st.
Preaching, Sunday 11:30 a. m. and
'p. ra., and Thursday 8 p. tn. Prayer
meeting, Tuesday night. Sunday
school' 10 a m T. Grooms, superin
tendent, 51 Murry street.
Fifth1 Avenue Baptist Church, 211
Fifth avenue. S. Preaching Sunday
11 a, m. and 8 p. m. afld Thnrsdav
s p m. Prayer meeting. Tuesday.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m., Mrs. Mar
garet Thomas, superintendent,. 430
5th avenue, N.
First Church, 319 Eighth avenue, N.
Rev. S. L. McDowell, pastor, 14th
and Jefferson street. Preaching. Sun
day 11 a. m. and 8 p.m. Prayer meet
ing, Tuesday 8 p. in. Sunday school,
9:30 a. m. T. A. Frierson, superin
tendent, 1712 Thompson street. C. B.
Lowe, church clerk, 1234 First ave
Mt. Zlon Baptist Church. 1100 Jef
ferson street. Rev. J. A. Brown, pas
tor, 1217, 11 Ave., N. Preaching ser
vices Sunday, 11 a. m., 8 p. m. Pray
er meeting Tuesday 8 p. m. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m..J. C. Patton, 16th
St. Supt. J. C. Patton Church Clerk.
ROCK CITY Rav. A. W. Wilson,
pastor, preaching services Sunday,
lip. m., 8 p. m. Prayer meeting Tues
day 8 p. m. preaching Thursday, 8
p. m. Sunday school. 9:30 a. m. Mr.
Dan Stafford, Supt. Mrs. M. Bowling
It. R. 10. Rock City church clerk.
MT. LEBANON, 1431 Fourth Ave.
S. Rev. (J. S. Davis, pastor, 617
Fern street, preaching Sunday 11 a.
m. 8 p. m. Thursday 8 p. m. prayer
meeting. Tuesday 8 p. m. Sunday
school, 9:30 a. m. Supt.-Rosa Green,
1525 4th Ave. S. .Minerva Baby,
Clerk, 1128 4th. Ave. S.
AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Bethel, Tenth avenue, South. Sun
day services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Christian
Endeavor meeting 7 p. m. Class and
prayer meeting Thursday night. Rev.
S. J. Howard, pastor.
Trinity A. M. E. Sunday school
9:30 a. m. Preaching 11 a. m. and
8 p m. Rev. W. L. Powell, pastor
Ebenezer, Stone's Rlvei1 Turnpike
Sunday services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m Christian
Endeavor 7 p. m. Cless meeting Tues
day night. Prayer meeting Thursday
night. Rev. H. G. Stanford, pastor.
St. Luke A. M. E. Church, 42nd ave
nue, N., W. Nashville. Rev. J. K.
Childress, pastor, 1302 Sixteenth ave
nue, N. Preaching, Sunday 11:30 a.
m. and 8:30 p. m. Wednesday 8:30
p. m. Class meeting, Thursday night.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Salem,' corner Fourth avenue, N.',
and Buchanan street. Sunday serv
ives 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Christian Endeavor
7 p. m. Class meeting, Thursday
night. Prayer meeting. Tuesday
night. Rev. A. Whitworth, pastor.
Scovel Street, 1705 Scovel street
Sunday services 11:30 a. m. and 8
p. m. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Chris
tian Endeavor 7 p. m. Class meeting,
Thursday night. Rev. W .A. Ander
Paynes Chapel, corner Seventh and
Winter streets. Sunday services 11
a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school 9:30
a. m. Christian Endeavor 7 p. m.
Class meeting, Thursday night. Prayer
meeting, Tuesday night. Rev. J. H.
Grant, D. D., pastor.
St. James, Mooretown. Sunday serv
ices 11 a. m, and 8 p. m. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Christian Endeavor
7 p. m. Rev. G. L. Jackson, pastor.
St. John Church! corner Eighth
avenue, N., and Cedar street. Rev.
.1. M. Smith, pastor. Sunday school
9:30 a. m. Preaching 11 a."m .and
8 p. in. A. ,C. E. League 7 p. m.
Class meeting, Tuesday evening at 8
St. Paul Church, corner Fourth ave
nue, S., and Franklin street, Rev. H.
Ij. P. Jones, pastor. Sunday school
9:30 a. m. Services 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. A. C. EJ League 6:30 p. m.
Trustee Board 'first Monday night
St. Phillips, Mt. Nebo (Texas). Sun
day services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sun
day school 9:30 a. m. Christian En
deavor 7 p. m. Class meeting, Thurs
day night Rev. M. L, Spears, pastor.
St. Peter A, M. E. Church, 4 miles
on the White's Creek Pike. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a.
m. Allen Christian Endeavor 7 p. m
Preaching 8 p. m. Rev. James L.
Flat Rock. Sunday services 11 a.
m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school 9:30
i.. ru. Class meeting, Friday night.
C. M. E .CHURCHES.
St. Luke C. M. E. Church, Gth and
lleffernan street. Rev, A. Norrls, pas
tor, 2C01 Albion street. Preaching,
Sunday 11 a. m. and 8 p, m. Epworth
League 7 p. m.' Sunday school 90
a. m. S. B. Webb, superintendent,
1041 28th' ave.; N.
Lane Tabernacle, Spring street
Sunday school 9:30a. m. Preaching,
11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Epworth
League meeting at 6:30 p. m. Prayer
meeting every Wednesday at 8 p. m.
Phillips Chapel, 8 Wharf avenue.
Sunday school 9:30 a. in. C. E.
League 7 p.. m. Class meeting, Tues
day night' Bible class, Wednesday
Capers Chapel, Church St., preach
ing at 11 a. in. and 8 p. m. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. C. E. League 7
p. m. Tuesday night, class meeting.
Wednesday. 3 p. m., Bible class.
Braden Chapel, 705 Georgia street
Sunday services 11 a. m .and 7:30 p.
m. Rev. W. E. Mitchell, pastor. '
Gordon Chapel, Herman street, near
Prospect. Sunday services 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Rev. J. W. Satter
Deld, pastor. "
Hubbard's Chapel, Trimble S. W.
corner East H11L Sunday service 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. J. P.
Price, D. D., pastor; Mr. Mayfleld,
superintendent of Sunday school
Seay's Chapel Green street, corner
Pairflotd. Sunday services U a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Rev. D. T. Burch,
D. D., pastor.
Eleventh Avenue M. E. Churcfc,
Services 11 a. m. and 8 p ,m. Sunday
school 9:45. S. M. Strayhorne, pas
tor. lark Memorial 308 Franklin SL
Sunday Services: Sunday School
9:30 a. ,m.; Preaching 11 a. m., and
S p. m. Epworth League 7 p. m.
Rev. J. W. Wells, Pastor, Prof. H.
I. Johnson, Recording Steward, Prof.
T. B. Hardlman, Superintendent of
Church of the Holy Tjrinity, Ewing
Avenue and Sixth Avenue, S. The
Rev. Father Bruce, Priest in Charge.
Celebratlm and Holy Eucharist and
Sermon 11 a. m.; Sunday School, 9:30
a. m. Evening Song and Sermon 8
p. m. A church with welcome to all.
McNairy, Hill, Twelfth avenue, N.
Sunday school 9:30. Preaching, 11 a.
m. and 8 p. m. Sundays. Service
twice a week.
St. Luke, Lewis street, Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Preaching 11:30
a. m. and 8 pi m. Sundays Pastor,
Rev. ' Henry Covington.
Bethel Primitive, Sunday school
9:30 a. m. Preaching servcles 11:30
a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday.
Mt. Moriah, 2107 Alameda Street
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Preaching
11:30 a. m. and 8 p. ru. Sunday.
Pleasant Valley, Edgehill street.
Sundy school 9:30 a. m. Preaching
11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday. Rev.
W. Wilson, pastor. f
The United Primitive Baptist, 42nd
avenue, S. E. corner Albion street
N. W., Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11:30 a. m. and '8 p. m.
West Nashville, Sunday school 9:30 . ,
a. m.; preaching 11.30 a. in., and
7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday
St. Ell Primitive. The Bible Band
meets every Sunday evening at 5:30
o'clock, taught by Sister Syhia Hen
derson. Every one is invited to meet
us. The Sunday school opens every ' '
Sunday morning at 9:30. Superinten
dent Rev. S. Y. Douglass; Secretary,.
Syhla Henderson. Preaching services
11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. every Sunday
under the auspices of Elder G. Thomp
Holy Family, 543 Third avenue, N.
Sunday services 10:30 a. m. Rev.
Father Plunkett, Priest
St. Andrew Presbyterian Church,
corner 8th avenue and Gay street
Rev. S. Jackson,' minister. Telephone
M. 3826. Sunday school 9:30 a. m.;
services 6:30 a. m. 11 a. m. and 6:30;
Thursday 7:30. choir rehearsal Tues
day and Saturday evenings. Church
Howard Congregational Church,
12th avenue, N., near Church. Serv
ices Sunday 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sun
day school 9:30 a. mt Communion,
every first Sunday at 11 a. m. Prayer
meeting Wednesday night Miss
Frances Banks, church clerk; T. M,
St. Mary's Chapel, 2012 Twelfth
avenue, N Sunday school 9:30 a. m.;
preaching 11 a, m.; Y. P.- S. C. E., 6
A. M. E. ZION.
Hills Chapel Church, corner Lewis
and Short. Sunday school 9- a. m.'
Preaching 11, a. m. ana 9 p. m. Sun
days. Rev. Z. W. Hill, pastor.
Zlon Church Sunday School, Hower
ton avenue, near Fifth. Sunday serv
ices 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
PENTECOSTAL CHURCHES. ,
HolineW, 605 Twelfth avenue, N.,
Sunday services at 11:30 a. m. and
7 p. m.
CHRISTIAN CHURCHES. '
Lea Avenue Christian Church, 709
Lea Avenue. Services Sunday 11 a.
m., and 8 p. m.; Sunday School ?:30;
a. m. Young People's Christian En
deavor Society, Sunday .evening at
7:00 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednes
day night. Elder Preston Taylor,
Pastor. - .
Gay Street Christian Church, Elder
F. J. Smiith, Pastor. Services 11 a.
m. ,and 8 p. m.; Sunday Scrool 12:30;
Willing Workers Club every Thurs
day night; Pastor's Aid Society every
Friday night. S. J. Chandler, Clerk.
-''. .' '' '
.Willow Street, S.- Hill, 6. W. Corner
First Avenue. Sunday .services 7:50
p. m. " ';' ' ' '
Church of Christ, Charlotte and
16th Avenue North, ' .
- 1 ','