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Entered u second-das mutter Imaary II, 1906
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NATIONAL NEGRO PRESS
Nashville, Tenn.. Sept. 20, H8
PTJIXKAH SUPERCHARGES EX
PLAINED. The supercharge for transporta
tloa in Pullmans has been Imposed
in the hope that It will reduce the
demand for Pullman accommoda
tions and free the sleeping cars tor the
use of our troops on night Journeys,
and It Is frankly stated that the
order which makes one and one-
halt tickets necessary for the sole
ocoupancy of a section and two
tickets requisite for the exclusive
occapancy of a compartment has
bee issued to "discourage the well-
to-do or extravagant from using
more Pullman space than they real
ly require, thereby excluding the
thrifty or less prosperous portion of
the public from the use of the Pull
man space unnecessarily preempted
THE AMERICAN TRANSPORTA
Hie American transportation sys
tem la briefly described as including
a steam railway mileage (all
tracks) of 397,014 miles, owned or
ooa trolled by 2,905 companies em
ploying 1,710,814 persons. ThMr
property also comprised various boat
and steamship lines engaged in coast
wise transportation and ' navigating
an inland waterways system which
Included some 67 canals, 3,057 miles
in length, as well as many thousand
miles ot navigable rivers, lakes, bays
aouads, and inlets. Of the 2,905
railways companies, 185 operated
major systems, each of which had an
annual operating revenue ot 1,000,
001 er more, 221 were switching or
terminal companies, 1,434 were plant
facility roads constructed primarily
to serve some particular factory or
industry, and 765 are what have come
to describe as "short-line" railways,
dependent upon one or more of the
larger systems for through connec
tions. It Is explained that many of
the smaller properties included In
this description of the plexus of
transportation came under Mr. Mc
adoe's control January 1, 1918, have
since beea relinquished' as not essen
tial U the purposes that the Presi
dent's proclamation and the enabling-
legislation had In view, but
that it is the declared policy of the
Uailread Administration to deal
equitably with the relinquished
properties In so far as it may have
any rotation to them.
CONDITION OF ROADS WHEN
The report calls attention to the
crippled condition of the railroads
whea they wore taken over as the re
sult of the freight congestion and
blockades, and explains the meas
uree of relief that were successfully
applied to correct these conditions be
fore any permanent organization
was effected or Congress had passed
enabling legislation providing for
the revolving fund of $500,000,000,
which did not become a law until
Maroh 31, 1918.
THE WAGE ADVANCES WOMEN
PAID SAME AS MEN.
Tho varieus advances made in the
wages of railroad employes since
Mr; McAdoo took charge are dealt
with at length in the report. It is
explained that the recommendations
of the Railroad Wage Commission
yof which Secretary Lane was chair
man, have been accepted in so far as
the percentages of advance recom
mended were concerned, but that Mr.
McAdoo found himself unable to ac
quiesce in the suggestion of the com
mission that no change In Working
hours should be made during the
continuance of the war, and that he
has therefore recognized the prin
ciple ot the baslo eight-hour day in
railroad service as a matter ot jus
tice. The advances made in the
pay of common labor and In the wag
es received hyf he 500,000 employees
in tne meciafcjcai aepartmenU of ;
the rallwayr ufcder Federal control
aro also doit with, as is an order
Instructing tjiat the women em
ployed by the railroad should be
paid the samewages as men when
engaged In similar work dand that
they shall not be permitted to occupy
positions unsulted to their sex or
allowed to work amid conditions
that are unfit.
EQUAL PAY FOR NEGROES.
A new departure in tht treatment
ot Negro employees Is indicated by
theuwuance of an order that all Ne
groes employed by tlje railroads
shall be paid the same wages that
white men get for a similar work.
This has not been the general prac
tlce In the past, but the Director
General says that he has felt that !
equal pay for equal service without
respect for sex or color was the only
policy that could justly be followed.
Auomer interesting chapter of
mo report aeaia with the elimina
tion of unnecessary passenger trains.
Between many important cities a du
plicate and elaborately equipped
passenger service was formerly main
tained by competing roads. Where
this service was in excess of the de
mand it has been reduced by the
abandonment of one or, more trains.
Other unnecessary passenger trains
have also been annulled. In the dis
trlctwest of the Mississippi River an
aggregate passenger train mileage of
21,000,000 miles a vear has hn h...
done away with. In the eastern dis
trict unessential passenger trains
that used to travel 26,420,000 miles
per annum have also been eliminat
ed. Through travel Is being directed
to the natural routes. The hauling
of special trains or needless private
cars has been discouraged, and the
schedules are being revised, so that
closer connections can be made. Rail
road tickets between points reached
by more than one road are honored
by any route, and a universal mile
age book good in the hands of bear
er upon any Government-controlled
road is now to be had. It Is to be sold
In units of 500 and 1,000 miles at 3
cents per mile, plus the Government
tax of 8 per cent. The coupons it
contains are also feood at their face
value for excess baggage charges.
THE COAL MOVEMENT.
The coal movement is a subject in
which especial interest will be felt
just now. At present strenuous ef
forts are being made to speed it so
winter's distressing experience. The
as to preclude the recurrence o flast
flgwes for the six months ending
with July show an increase of nearly
22,000,000 tons over the movement
for the corresponding period last
year, which was the largest on record
up to that time.
It is asserted that the energies' of
the Railroad Administration are now
being largely devoted to moving the
coai mined as rapidly as the Fuel Ad
ministration can deliver it. and that
nf lla fho 1
ii a ,.Z uiive oeen sup-r
pnea wun cars more rapidly than
they have been able to load them, so
that there is no longer any doubt that
tne transportation for the fuel re
quirements of the Nation is available
provided the coal production during
the warm weather can be maintained
so as to employ the cars reqfisitioned.
Mr. McAdoo adds that "at present
this ls.not the case," and that "I em
phasize this point because the coun
try nas been led to believe that the
coal production Is limited entirely by
transportation and any shortage is at
tributed to the railways." He claims
that The "Federal railroad system is
and has been for some weeks nast in
a position to handle more coal than
has been produced and any shortage
during the coming winter will not,
It is hoped, be properly chargeable
to the lack of transportation."
THE MARINE SECTION
There Is also a Marine Section of
the Division of Transportation with
headquarters at Washington, and a
manager ot this section has supervis
ion of the many steamshlo lines own.
ed by the railroads, the object being
to coordinate tnem more completely
with the railways, as well as with
SALARIES AND OFFICIAL FORCE
The report asserts that in thus re
organizing the operating force It
has been possible without any Im
pairment of efficiency to reduce both
tne number of officers required and
the aggregate of the salaries nald
them. A table Is submitted showing
that under private control 2,235 offi
cers drawing salaries of 5,000 a year
or over were employed. The aggre
gate of their sallries was $21,320,187.
unuer Government control 1,925 offi
cials are employed, drawing salaries
of $5,000 a year or over. The aggre
gate of their salaries is $16,705,298,
and the saving shown amounts to
$4,614,889 per annum. This total in
cludes the officers of the various re
gional districts as well as those of the
central administration in Washing
ton. A reduction In the legal exOenses
of the railroads amounting to approx
imately $i, boo,oo annually has also
bon effected by the elimination of a
number of men formerly employed
In the legal departments, a reduction
in the salaries of others, and the
transfer of the general counsel of va
rious roads from the operating pay
roll, to the pay rolls of the corpora
tions. It is believed that efficiency
has in no respect been lessened.
The report contains an Interesting
statement with regard to the salaries
paid, which reads as follows:
"Under private control, salaries as
high as $100,000 per annum were
paid to officers of railroad corpora
tions. Under Government control the
highest salaries paid are to the regio
nal directors (of whom there are but
seven) and these salaries range from
$40,000 to $50,000 per annum. Th'is
reduced compensation has beefl fixed
for Regional Directors notwithstand
ing the Increased responsibilities of
these directors as compared . with
tterthos aloarove rify.. ttJW hznn
those of the presidents of the larger
"The reduction ot $4,614,889 per
annum in tne aggregate of the sala
ries paid to the more responsible ot
flclals has not been effected by forc
ing tne experienced men appointed bv
the United States Railroad Adminis
tration to accept salaries incommen
surate with their responsibilities, al-
tnough in numerous Instances these
salaries are substantially less than
those they had been earning as offi
cers ot the railroads or could earn in
private employment. I have felt that
it was not only equitable but neces-
sary mat tney snouia oe justly re
munerated, and that the reward of
brains, Industry, and loyalty should
be sufficient t continually attract able
men to the service of the railroads as
their life's work. It Is not a question
merely of operating the railroads dur
ing the period of the war this re
quires, it is true, the best talent that
can be secured If the present extraor
dinary demands are to be met but
It Is. a Question of the nost-bellum
I period as well, when railroad work
must continue to be sufficiently at
tractive to draw constantly to it men
ot the right quality and caliber. Un
less the ranks are uninterruptedly re
cruited with, such men it will be im-
It Ada I hla mnlnfnln .ffl.l a
i uoaiiio s.j uiaiuiaiu 1113 tjllIUlOIll Uf
eanizatlons which nra eaaontini rn tha
successful management and operation
of the railroads of the country.
"The salaries paid under Govern
ment control to '"the higher officers
1 -.-1 i ..... . , ,
' VSv ' iW.
'Tired ofSavna y
You don't know
'hat "t 15 to be
should be sufficient to make the Jun-
iors realize that the promotions and
rewards of a railroad career are still
worth working for, and that they will
do commensurate with those of prl
vate enterprise and industry."
Mr. McAdoo touches briefly nnnn
the much discussed contract between
tho TTnlfpil fitatoo T7iii.nni t.it.u
tratlon nrt tho inrmrltin. u ..
. . 7 ---"!"'. .1 u
mai ne is giad to feel that a satisfac
tory solution is near at hand, and
that the delays have been the fault
neither of the railroad corporations
nor of the Government. They have
been inherent in a matter of such in
tricacy and magnitude.
WOMEN'S MISSIONARY DAY AT
NEBO BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Fifth Sunday in this month,
Sept. 29 th will be Women's Day at
Mt. Nebo Baptist Church. Preaching
at 11 o'clock by a very able sDeaker.
The following program will be carried
out at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Francis Perkins
Prayer Mrs. Pearl Woodard
Opening Address Mrs. Viola Martin
1st vice President.
Response Mrs. Lessle Parker
Solo Mrs. Lena Davis
Paper Mrs. Laura Brooks
2nd Vice President.
. . . . Mrs. Amanda Parker Barnes
Ouet Miss Selena Wiley
and Mrs. Alena Thomas.
Closing Remarks ,
Rev. H. A. Alfred, pastor
Finance Committee Mesdames
Pearl Woodard, Mattle Brown, S. A.
Alfred, Cynthia Hyde.
We are asking all to be present.
INTERNATIONAL LABOR MEN
Merlcan and American Leaders Meet
II n November to Discuss Means of
Closer relations between labor cir
cles in American and Merlco will be
established, It is hoped, by the inter
national labor conference to be held
at Laredo, beginning November 13, at
which the governors of all the border
States of both Republics are expect
ed to be present.
A delegation from the American
Federation of Labor has only recently
returned from Mexico Orty. The -coming
convention, It Is believed, will be
of great importance to labor, not only
in the countries Immediately concern
ed but in all Latin America.
"Wage earners have learned that
their Interests ore favored by coop
eration rather" than competition,"
wp'tes President Gonrpers, of the
American Federation of Labor In the
Federatlonlst. "The basic facts of
the workers' advancement and better
ment are the same the world over.
The one force In the United States to
which Mexicans confidently turned
for unfailing assistance and advice
was the organized labor movement.
During all the years when the revolu-: ke.gee Institute has been selected as
b'on in Mexico was in the making the one of the institutions" to conduct a
organized workers of the United ! Students' Army Traln'ng Camp. In
states were closely In touch and co- qulrles and appl'cations from all
operating with the efforts of Mexican ; parts of the country are already corn
fellow workers." t Ing In.
SPRUCE STREET BAPTIST
The Spruce Street Baptist Church
Is planning to have a glorious day,
Sunday, September the 22nd. Sun
day School at 9:30 a. m., and preach
ing at 11:15 a. m., and at 8:15 p.
At 3:00 p. m., a patriotic program
will be carried out, and a service flag
will be raised in honor ot the young
men who have gone from the old
mother church to serve Uncle Sam,
In establishing world wide democra
cy. The public Is cordially invited to
attend these services, and to take a
In Who's Cup ?
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 20, 1918.
the singing ot National
On the fifth Sunday, the pulpit will
oe occtunon ty Kev. T. J. Goodall
pastor of the First Baptist Church of
Savannahfi Georgia. Kev. Goodal is
an old Tennesiiean, and a splendid
gospel preacher. .
His many friends will be glad of
mis opportunity to hear him.
MISSIONARY COLLINS ACTIVE
Quite a number of Missionary ral
lies have been arranged by Rev. J,
U Collins, the Missionary for this
section of the state work under the
Baptist State Convention and work
with the unincorporated convention
or the National Baptist Branch. A
meeting is to be held at the Antloch
Baptist Church at Turnerville, Tenn.,
October 3-6th, of which Rev. A. Ne
berly Is pastor, and another one at
to be held at the Mt. Calvary Baptist
Church, Rev. J. B. Ridley, pastor,
October 2 4-2 7th. While other meet
ings are scheduled for the Corinthian
Baptist Church at West Nashville,
Rev. A. F. Murray, pastor; Mt. Beth
el Baptist Church, East Nashville,
Rev. D. A. Wheatley, pastor; St. John
Baptist Church, Rev. G. W. Gray,
pastor; Lester Chapel Baptist Church
Rev. J. H. JJlckerson, pastor.
MRS. MOTEN OF PITTSBURGH.
Mrs. J .S. Motenf ot Pittsburgh.
Pa., spent several days In the city this
week. While here she was entertain
ed by a number ot friends, among
whom were Mrs. G. H. Bandy, the
wife of Dr. Bandy and Mrs. H. A.
Boyd.. Mrs. Moteu Is the wife of
Rev. J. S. Moten, who Is one of the
prominent Baptist ministers ot Pitts
burgh. She has been visiting in Ken-
tucKy ana accidenny doing some
work forgone of the business firms of .
Pittsburgh. Mrs. Morten Is an ac-
live member of the Woman's National of this young but thriving orga-'iza-Baptist
Convention and raised $25.00 tlon and a very large numbe- of
on the Theological Seminary, which I
school she visited this week and se-
lected a room In the building to be i
furnished by the women of the Ebe
nezer Baptist Church of Pittsburgh.
For a number of years she has been
the corresponding sceretary of the
Women's Convention of Pennsylvania
and although a native. Tennessean.
she has been living In the East for a
number of years.
Tuskegee, Ala., Sept. 14. Tuske
gee Instl:ute opened its 38th An
nual Session Tuesday, September
10th More than 1,500 students hive
been granted admission this year,
and the first day's enrollment wa'
one of the largest In the history of
Dr. R. R, Moton, Principal, an
nounced today that the War Depart
ment through the Committee on
Education and Special Training has
askel the Institute to continue the
trainlne of soldiers in contingents of
400 each. These soldiers are bring
trained tn trades, but their work will
not interfere with the regular work
of the students. Prlnripil Moton
also announce! today that he had re
celved word this week from the Com
mittee on Education and Special
Trainlne, Washington. D. C, that Tub
With the training of the soldiers
and the regular students, Tuakegeo
Institute will have fully 2,000 persons
regularly under Instruction here this
WILL VISIT CAMPS.
The proposed visit of the Rev.
Clyde F. Armltago, one of the Secrf
tarles of the Federal Council, to some
of the army camps and the announce
ments that on this trip b.3 wi" be
Tlad to see any chaplain applicants
who desire It, has led some ministers
to believe that it is necessary for
them to make the trip and interview
Mr. Armltage in order to secure their
appointment This, ot coarse, la a
misunderstanding. The main purpose
ot the trip Is tor conference with the
chaplains In camp, and It was sug
gested by the denominational chap
lain committees that several of their
men who live near the camps would
be glad to talk with Mr. Armltage
about the nature of the work tor
which they were applying.
In any case the process of approval
on the application will be the same,
the regularly appointed denomination
al committee certifying to the min
isterial standing ot the candidate and
his personal fitness tor the chaplaincy.
MR. SKUNK HAS FINALLY EN
TERED SOCIETY. '
By D. B. Silberman.
1 For at least a hundred years, proba
bly more, but that is as far back as
we can remember, the skunk has been
ono of the most despised and feared
animals that roamed the woods, but
no more. Y ouwlll see him In all
the cities of this country and Europe,
proudly exhibited by his mistress In
the street tars, automobiles, theatres,
operas, pkture shows. In fact every
where you see fashionably dressnd
women. As Grape-Nuts says, "There's
There is no more beautiful fur than
the lovely, sikly black skunk. Thi
name Is not beautiful and has long
been connected with thln.es unpleas
ant, but this is also changed. In
Europe the fur has been sold for
years under its rishtful name, but in
America, our mothers, wives, sweet
hearts and daughters would promptly
elevate their nose at the mere men
tion of Its name, so it was necesary
to re-chrlsten Mr. Skunk after b
had been skinned. This was when
the sk'ns sold at from 25 cents to
one dollar and was cons'dered a
In the past few seasons, since the
sk'ns have so'.d readily at from $3.on
to $fi.00 and ven as high as $10.00
Milady Is glad to sho v her set of
Skunk furs to her probably less for
The trapper Is the one that reaps
the real benefit from this change, and
the rel big money is coming to him
There is a great demand for these
skins and we do nob believe there are
enough trappers left In the country
to supply this demand, so It is up to
the men that can follow the trap line
to get busy.
The skunk is a very easy animal to
trap and there are numerous methods
of cat'hlng Him. They are entirely
too lazy to build dens of their own.
so usunllv ake possession of already
built dens, hollow logs, etc. When
you can find their dens, it Is only
necessary tt set your trap at the en
trance baited with tainted meat ot
any kind, cover your trap very lightlj
and ou will ttt him. Where dons
cannot be found, make some bv d'g-
ging a hole nnder a stump rock c
something of that kind and place
your trap right in front of the en
trance. . .
Mr.' Skunk is easy to get and easy
to sell at high prices, which makes
him well worth while to the trapper.
THE MEN'S LIVE WIRE CLUB.
The Men's Live Wire CI lb met In
regular orde last Wednesday eve
ning. September 11. 1918. in the Sun-
day school department of Mt. Ol vo
Church. It was the second mooting
live wires, surcharged with a double
sense of their obligations, were pres-
ent at roll call. There was not a
dead, dull or dubious wire In - the
audience. Every single member
sowed by the interest he took in
the meetine that he was mightily
alive and worked as though he was
the whole cheese. Much genuine in
terest and wholesome enthusiasm
was also evinced by each Individual
member In the part each one plaved
In the roll of the organization, and
the light of mutual helpfulness
glowed in everv eye and lllumlmd
every face till thev shone the bright
ness of burnished gold.
After much business had been dis
ratrhed and the meeting nights set,
which are the sescond and fou-th
Welnesday nl.ehts in each month,
the meeting adiourned with a prayer
by D. R. Washington.
HON. R. E. CLAY- VISITS CITY.
Hon. R. E. dlay, rural school ex
tension' agent of Tennessee, "visited
the Globe office Tuesday . Hon. Clay
has been given the distinction ot
being a government, speaker. He
has spoken to crowded houses in the
following cities: September the 12th
at Lvnnville where the speaker de
livered an address. People came
from eight miles to hear him. Sept.
l"th at Pulaski. September 14th. at
Mt Jleaeant. Sept. 16th, Columbia.
September 17th at Franklin. Septem
ber Ath at Lebanon .
Hon Clay Is an eloquent, forceful
K. of P.
Tuesday night, Sept. 17, was Uat
riotlc night with Standard Lodge.
Promptly at 8 o'clock, the members
and friends began to assemble, every
one seemed to have the patriotic
spirit. Directly behind the C. C,
Station was a large service flag In
honor of the seven dratted members
of Standard Lodge. -
At nine thirty, o'clock, master of
Ceremony, G. P. Baker, ascended the
rostrum and at the sound of - the
gavel everything was brought to
order. It was a happy occasion on
the one hand, while on the other It
was a sad one. The congregation
joined In singing the K. of P. Ode,
after which Knight Thos. Morris, led
in the Lords Prayer. C. C. Wm Ctock-
ell welcomed the visitors and friends '
Rev. Mack T. Williams in a most1
w..i. m firmi - !
ir PT laTct be
clearly echoed through the building
responded. Remarks were made by
Mr. John Shelby C. C. ot - Excelsior
Lodge No. 42. Mr. Houston Elam C.
C. of Fidelity Lodge No. 22. Mrs.
Kate Wilson, Grand Matron of the
State of Tennessee.
Master of ceremony G. P. Baker
then Introduced the Speaker of the complainant's bill will be taken, for
evening, Mrs. Cora Jordan White, Asst : confessed as to- her and set for hear
Ed torlal Secretary ot Nat. Bapt. Pub. ng ex parte. It Is therefore ordered
Board, who held the audience spell that a copy ot this order be published
bound. All through her speech she for four weeks in succession in th
was interupted. by the applause that
came from those who listened atten
tively.-Every word that came from
her Hps sank deep Into the hearts of
those - who listened. After the pro
gram all were, served to a delicious
menui . - -
RACE MEN AND WOMEI? PROTECT YOUR
' ' FUTURE
REMOVE FRECKLES, TAN, RISINGS, BUMPS,. BLEMISHES HAVE
SOFT, FAIR, BRIGHT, LIGHT SE3N BY USING BLACK
AND WHITE OINTMENT.
(BY MAIL 25o)
Be attractive. Throw off the chains that have held you
back from prosperity and happiness that rightly belong to you
Apply Black and White Ointment (for white or colored folks)
as directed on package, to your face, neck, arms or hands. It is
very pleasant to the skin and has the effect of bleaching dark, sal
low or blochy skin, clearing'the skin of risings, bumps, pimples,
blackheads, wrinkles, tan or freckles giving you a clear, soft,
fair, bright, light complexion, making you the envy of every
body. Black and white Ointment is alway ahead of powder,
which only covers up imperfections. Black and White Ointment
removes them. Sold on a money-back guarantee, only 15c
(stamps or coin) sent by mail, or if you send $1 for four boxen
of Black and White Ointment, a 25c cake of Black and White
Soap included free. Address Plough Chemical Co., Dept. M.,
AGENTS MAKE AN EASY LIVING. ' ,
representing us. App'v fr territory and special deal. , Black
and White Ointment provides a chance for you to make an easy
living and a good living. No experience required. Write today
sending 25c for a box.
THIRD AVE. BAPTIST CHURCH.
We had splendid . services all day
Sunday. . Sunday school and morn
ing services were well attended. Toe
Sacred concert given under the aus
pices of the choir was '' a success.
Much credit Is due Mr. Robt. Roach
for the successful .rendition of the
program. Mr. Roach has been our
organist for nearly a year. The choir
is very appreciative of the selections
given by Mrs. Cora J. White and Prof.
H. P. B. Johnson. i
Rev. B. Ferris of Indianapolis, de!
livered an excellent sermon for the
night service. Rev. Ferris pastored !
at Mt. Zion previous to his going to
Indianapolis. Many of his old friends
were present to hear the masterful I
The pastors Aid gave a lawn fete 1
at the residence of Mrs. Mary More,
sermon of this worthy divine. -
Monday night. Those who were absent
missed a rare treat.
Our pastor Is still out of the city I
on a vacation. He Writes that Is
having a fine time and actually get
Two of our soldier boys at Fisk
worshipped with us Sunday. We were
glad to have them wfth us. A special
invitation to them to return and bring
others with them. ' '
Mrs. F. E." Morton of Pittsburg, Pa.,
was a visitor to the Globe this week.
Mrs. Morton Is an employee ot the
October Rules 1918
Maxwell H. Rabb
In this cause in appearing to the
satisfaction ot the Court that the de
fendant la a nonresident of the State
of Tennessee, therefore the ordinary
process of law cannot be served upon
her; It is therefore ordered that said
defendant enter her appearance here
in at the September term of the Dav
idson County Circuit Court to - be
holden at the Courthouse In Nash
ville, Tennessee, on the 1st Monday in
November, it being a rule day of this
Court, and defends or said 'com
plainant's bill will be takdflT for con
fessed as to her and set for hearing
ex parte. It is therefore ordered
that a copy pt this order be published
for four weeks in succession in the
Nashville Globe, a newspaper pub
lished la Nashville.
W. B. COOK, Clerk.
ROBERT S. WEBB, D. C.
J. W. GRANT,
Solicitor for Complainant.
, Richard. Hlxon
In this cause it appearing to the
""""uu. '1 " .v""1 .l"i
aoienuani is a nonresiueni 01
State of Tennessee, therefore
served upon her; it is therefore or
dered that said defendant enter her
appearance herein at the September
term of the Davidson County Circuit
Court, to be holden at the Courthouse
In Nashville, Tennessee, on the 1st
Monday In October, it being a rule
day ot this Court, and defend, or said
I Nashville Globe, a newspaper pub-
Hshed In Nashville,
W. B. COOK, Clerk,
A. M. HITT. D. C.
R. L. MAYFIELD,
Solicitor for Complainant. ,
-. ' : : Adv.)
mm ri i Tvsumin
Hoo PANTS SR
co you onoerour uy oondiuona. no utii
ch&rgM for fancy ty tM. beR loopt.t olf bot
toms, poarl buttons, all tlMC, EUf or yoa
buy a autt or panta, beforo you tako anoUker
order, tret our free atniBlea and wondcrfol
Mw offor. All oUir At wvtta too. Art
for tho big, now difforont Uilorlaaj ileal. Costa
IMthtna;, write today, Addres
-KNICKXXBOCKER TAILORING CO
WOPS VWM, HA
THE EAST 1IDI1 HAIR . fiBAWER
. WV promote i
fill Growth of
Stmkith. VI. 1
i . -
I ' taRty and the
Beauty of the Hair. If Your Heir
Is Dry ans Wiry Try '
EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
- If you art bothered whli Ftlkifl
H Ir, Dandruff, ItcMmo Scalp, or
any Hak Trouble, we want yoa to
try a Jar of bast India Hair Grower. The Remedy
contain, medical properties that go ta the r ots
of the hah-, stimulate the skin, helping nature to
do Its work. Leaves the hat soft and. silky. Per
fumed with a b ha of a thousand flowers. The
best known remedy for Heavy and Beautiful Black
Eyebrows: also restores Gray Hak to Ms Natural
Color. Gan be used with Hot Iron for Straightening.
Nee. Seat to Mall. SOa. I Bo fatri far folate,
ANTB' OUTFIT. ,
4 IWr 6nr, I Teirple OIL I Shawon I rreulai OH.
I fx Cram and MractlM for stMsi, SX.OO.
9BS e lira (w Pottan. .
8. D. LYONS. 6ml Aawt,
JJ4 tU. B.m HI.
OKLABQILA CITY. OK LA SOMA. v
10c ex traf or postage.
Default havtlng been made in the
ment of 138 promissory notes, being
being notes .Nob. 69 to- 97
the series of notes executed by Matt
Byrd, dated April 19, 1910, as deferred
payment eof 38 epromlssory enotes,
described, which Botes are more fully
described, and secured by lien re
gained, in the. deed from T. M. Ste
ger and wife, Anne T. Steger to Matt
Byrd of record book 514, page 42 of
the Register's office for Davidson
Nnw therefore notice is hereby giv
en that the People's Saving Bank an
xrust Co., the lawful owner and olfl-
: or of all thA nerlnit of nntea deacTtlhea'
i in, and secured by lien retained and
said deed and, by virtue of the power
and authority vested tn it by said
deed will on Saturday, September
28tl, at twelve o'clock noon, in front
of the south door of Davidson County
Court House, sell to the highest bid
er for cash free from all rights of re
demption, homestead and dower the -same
being expressively waived In
said deed, the following described .
real ' estate in Davidson ' County,'
Tennessee: eBlng lots Nos. (38) anal
(39) In T Ml eteger's list addition.
Said lots Nob. (38) and (39) each
front 40 ft., on the North side ot West ,
HIT 'Street and extend back In a
Northerly direction between parallel
lines 125 ft, to an alley.
The People's Saving Bank and
Trust Co. i A4tr.) .