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- NASHVILLE GLOBE. FRIDAY OCTOBER 11.
Mrs. Rosiie Andrews ' Sellers re
main seriously 111 at ner home 1026
Hth "Ave., N.
.Mrs. Jessie Moore who' has been
spending several months in -Indian
apolis, Ind.. la the guest of her daugh
ter, Mrs. bvereue H. Walden.
Mdsa Goldle A. . Turner, one of the
County teachers, left September 26th
for Cleveland, Ohio, where she ha
accepted a Government nnshion.
She will be the guest of .Mrs. Rosetta
xaies jor a few days, who is now
residing In Cleveland.
Humphey Bowling, President of, the
Railway Employees' Protective As
eoo'ation, leaves Monday night for
Chicago, to attend the fourth annual
meeti..iK of the National-Railway Men I
that meets in Chicago October 8. jf"?K?f.rnJ,"8 "?h ,t0 fupprt them
and 10th. The meeting is expected
to be the largest In the history of the
association. .Mr. Bowling is one of
its founders and one time vice presi
dent. DAVIDSON COUNTY TEACHERS
The teachers of Davidson County
will hold their monthly meeting Sat
urday morning at 10 o'clock
The following teachers were on
program at- the meeting held last
month: Primary Story "A Golden
Bird," Mrs. Georgia Brown. The
Work of our Boys and Girls after
Leaving the County School, Mrs. G.
Vocal Solo, Mrs. Sallie Thompson.
The following program will be ren
Reading, Miss Hattie Butcher.
Primary Arithmetic, Mrs. W. C. Wil
Nannie' P. Porter,
THE NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL
. LEAGUE OF AMERICA.
Major Rutledge Smith, Chairman
of the Council of Defense for the
State of Tennessee advised the renre.
sentations of the National Industrial-
iague not to attempt to open their
clothes factory at this time but to
hold their membership and money
together until the labor and fuel con
ditions in the country are such as to
allow their work to be carried for
ward accordingly the membership had
a meeting and voted to follow Major
Smiths advice, an effort is now being
made to collect all deferred payments
and deposit the money in the bank
so as to .be ready to open at, the first
Meanwhile Hon. J. C. Napier who
belongs to the League is charging the
organization no office rent during
wis aeiay, oegining Oct. 1st.
ANNUAL MEETING OF PUBLISH
Much business was transacted
Tuesday when the National Baptist
Publishing Rnnr1 v.nl.
meeting.- The Board was dalled toprial assistance toward the education
order by Rev. C H. Clark, D. D., who
Is serving his twenty-first year as
chairman of the Board, and a com
plete report of the work of the Board
for the past year together with a
forecast of the work to be carried on
during the ensuing year was made by
rtev. R. H. Boyd, D. D., the secretary
treasurer end manager of the Pub
lishing Board, who has served In
this capacity for more than twenty-
nnf) VPftrfl. ffrnm tha rannrta altf.v
out by Rev. G. B. Taylor, J. C. Fields
and J. L. Harding, local members of
the Board, a successful meeting was
held and a volume of work' executed.
The members of the Board whose
terms expired .this year were re
elected. Rev.. John H. Frank was
again chosen as editor of the Nation-
41 Baptist Union-Review. The com
plete list of the election of officers
and members who were elected was
not secured, as the election was not
complete. Chairman Clark stating
, that on account of several visiting
representatives . from two other
Boards, the . work for the year was
not complete and that it would be
. finished at a special meeting called
; '; for the purpose. It was also learned
, that the matter of the Sunday School
Congress went over to a 'subsequent
meeting as a large number of cities
in various sections of the state had
' extended invitations. Dr. Boyd, the
secretary of the Board, stated that
t quite a number of employees had
been called to the service and that
there was an increased number of
stars in the service flag. . He also
notified the Board that they were co
operating with the United States
government in doing whatever was
possible to win the war, even to the
subscribing of Liberty Bonds, Thrift
and Savings Stamps.
SERVICE" - ATTRAC
TIVE JOB APPLICANT DREW LOTS AND
WENT TO AFRICA INSTEAD OF
. FRANCE. ' '
While the Men's Division of the
District of Columbia office of the
United States Employment Service
places several thousand mechanics
and laborers every month, it 'also
supplies stenographers, typists,
draftsmen, interpreters and clerks
for positions in the various States,
and even distant countries.
"When it was made known some
time ago that the Department of'
State wanted young men for foreign
service, we had many applicants anx
ious to go to the war zone," said Ed
win M. Inline, Examiner in Charge
of the District of Columbia. "Ten
stenographers were selected from the
Daiber that qualified and then It
was announced that in order to play
fair they must draw lots for loca
"Naturally all expected.to be sent
'somewhere in France,' and there was
. a surprised young man who found
; that 'Africa' was plainly marked on
his slip. But he was game and he
went away declaring that a little
jungle experience might make him
fit to light in the toarbed wire entan
. glements of the front line trenches,
-when the time came for him to ex
. change his typewriter fdr a rifle."
Mr. and .Mrs. J. A. Hughes wro re
cently moved from this nlace to Chi-
6&go, 111., lost their infant saa' Sunday
October 6th. They haYe the deepest
eympatty of their many friends In
this place as well as Chicago.1 Mr.
. R. E. Clay of Bristol, Tenn., Rural
Superlntedent and War Department
weaker addressed the people : of
Franklin Wednesday rolghit, October , verslty, Wllberforce, Ohio, received a
2nd, at the Court Houre. iHe gave an telegram this morning from the Corn
eloquent "address long the lines of mittee on Education of the War De-
Tducatlon ond Patriotism. The pub
lic adhool f Frawklln Is closed for
the remainder of the (week on account
of the "flu." Mrs. C. C. Johnson, the
wife of our prominent physician, gave
a musical entertainment for the bene
fit' of the church. Quite a neat sum
PRACTICAL PATROTISM THAT
WON OFFICIAL RECOGNITION
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY RE
TIRED MINE WORKERS WHO
TOOK UP PICK AND SHOVEL
FROM THE SECRETARY ' OF
When It became known there was
shortage of mine-workers. 150
m,"' wh, had retlZe from 8erIce
in their old age," volunteered to re
turn to the Mercer Coal and Iron
Company's mines at Stonesboro,
These men were assigned to a new
opening' In the mine, which had not
yet been connected with the railroad
but while waiting for the siding to
be completed they mined 4,000 tons
Thi3 practical patriotism brought
out a letter of appreciation from the
Secretary of War, who wrote to the
United States Fuel Administration:
"This is the spirit which, free and
liberal government always engenders
and which insures the triumph of our
arms and aims. . I should like,
through you, to send a personal
greeting to these heroesi of the
TO THE MISSIONARY BAPTIST OF
NASHVILLE AND TENNESSEE
AT LARGE," 'AND WHOMSOEVER
MAY BE CONCERNED.
u reelings: .
The annual session of our great
Convention, held with the "St. John
Baptist Church, Clarksville, Tenn., In
July, is now history. But past inci
dents and coming events, give the
writer some important subject matter
about which to speak. '
It will be remembered that our con
vention went on record in favor of
Jhe opening iit our National Baptist
Theological and training Seminary,
this fall, and also voted to memorial
ize the .National Convention, to order
and effect the same. May we say with
pardonable pride that the spirit of
Tennessee Baptists was also the spirit
of the National Baptist Convention,
for President Jones, in his annual ad
dress, recommended it. The Educa
tional Boatfd in their report, made by
Dr. Abner, recommended the same.
Both of which were adopted by the
Hear, oh hear, me Brethren. Just
now the world war presents a moral
situation that the church will hardly
be able to lyk upon without a feel
ing of shame and humility. Because
of the lost opportunity, during these
later years, to prayerfully encourage
and give the proper amount of ma
and training ot the Ministry and
Christian workers. I hear the call
now, from over the seas. So loudly
and long lb calls. It. is softening now
into a wail. "Send more chaplains"
The great question is, have we the
men to supply one million of our boys,
over seas, and keep a sufficient num
ber here to "keep the home fires burn
O. let us speed up the preparation;
A Christian government needs the
men and God needs the Christian
There is a hopeful sign in the
moral sky which inspires faith in the
evangelisation of the world, and the
equalization of human rights, by the
preaching of the Gospel.
When we see our Government, the
greatest and best in the world,
(though not perfect) making the seas
of the world crimson with the blood
of her fathers and sons. Placing her
great wealth in the sanctified contri
bution box of Liberty. A principle re
fered to in the Holy Scriptures, as
human rights, and known and talked
of among men as "Democracy" The
right of each representative to be
heard and vote. And a recognition of
the authority which belongs to the
majority to rule.
Upon that rock, the National .Con
vention is placed.
The Executive Board of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the State Con
vention, will meet Friday at 10 a. m.,
Oct. 18th in Columbia, Tenn., with
the first Baptist Church, Rev. J. T.
Tunstill, pastor. All Board members
requested and urged to be present.
MRS. D. A. E. FERGUSON, Pres.
MRS. J. L. HARDING, Cor. Sec'y.
YOU MUST PAY YOU 11 SUBSCRIP
TION OR BE CUT OFF.
Special Notice to All Readers
A GOVERNMENT ORDER WHICH
'ALL NEWSPAPERS MUST
The War Industry Board of the
nlted States -Government has Issued
a new order effecting tho weekly
papers and we wish to direct the at
tention of our Subscribers to the fol
lowing section of that order which
says: "Nq publications may con
tinue subscriptions after date of ex
piration, unless subscriptions are re
newed and paid for."
It will be seen from the above that
it is now mandatory to discontinue all
subscriptions and to drop all names
from the mailing. galleys whenever
the time is but, tnless,the money -for
the year In advafice is in the office.
Friendship pays no part, the Govern
ment demands that these- rules and
regulations be carried out."
Do not wait for a notice about your
subscription being due, da not wait
for a collector or agent to fall on you.
Send us a post office money order for
your subscription for 1918 and then
enclose a like amount for the 1919
subscription. (Those who have paid
know when they paid.)
NASHVILLE GLOBE ' PUBLISHING-
WILBERFORCE UNIVERSITY WILL
HAVE TRAINING DEPARTMENT.
OCT.. 3, 1918.
. Wilherforce, Ohio. I
The Nashville Globe, .. .. (
Nashville, Tenn, : .. ';;'-
Captain W, E. ' Ostermaier, Com
manding officer at Wllberforce Uni
partment, establishing B. section forjfiS
the training f those not under eight- M
teen yaars of age who have completed
the elementary school grades these
children will .continue their school
work at government expense at a sal
ary of thirty dollars per month, make
application for entrance to W. A. Join
er, Supt. '
W, A. Joiner. '
RED CROSS NEWS.
Washington, D. C. Sept. 29," 1918.
"The American Red Cross War
Council today issues the fifth instal
ment of its statement setting forth the
use that is being made of the Red
Cross war fund. This Instalment deals
with the activities of the 14th divi
sion of the Red Cross, which covers
all parts of the world outside the war
"The 14th, or Insular and Foreign
Division of the American Red Cross
was organized in November, 1917. In
the beginning it consisted of 11 chap
ters, three of which, in Syria, Turkey
and Persia, were inactive. The other
8 have-grown to a membership of 100,
OOtPadjilts and 125,000 juniors. The
finished product of their efforts
brought to the Red Cross storehouses
represents a yearly value of $1,500,
000. To the first war. fund drive this
division gave $267,462.63. Its quota
to the section drive was $300,080. Its
actual contribution was $1,710,000.
"The first gift came from Argentina,
where 200 Americans known as the
Patriotic Society of American Women
held a bazaar which neeted $105,000.
A second bazaar . last year brought
$156,000. The Argentine chapter in the
second war fund drive sent in $60,000.
"From Valparaiso and he coast
towns of Chili, with a total of less than
i 200 Americans, there came a contri
bution of $118,000. Chili's contribution
to' the second war fund drive was $32,
"Peru chapter donated $19,300 and
a monthlycontrIbution of $1,000. In
the Canal Zone the work is well or
ganized and going forward and re
ports, from central America show
anxiety to help the cause.
"In the West Indies there is great
interest in Red Cross work. 'In Cuba
the second drive brought $155,000,
while the Republic of Cuba as a gov
ernment sent $65,000 as a special con
tribution. In Porto Rico, a steady
stream of knitted garments, etc., is
coming from the women, in addition
to a general contribution of $21,501.
"Hawaii reports 100 per cent in pro
duction and membership. In the lat
ter partof 1917 Hawaii contributed
$200,000. For the second drive came
$677,000. In the farther east, China
gave $1,803, for the first drive and
$1000,000 for the second.
'.'Japan is working hand in hand
with the American Red Cross. In the
first drive It contributed $2,232.38 and
in the second, $60,000. The tiny is
land of Guam gave $2,612.57 to the
first fund and $5,800 to the second.
'"Then there are chapters in Spain,
Sweden, Switzerland and of Bourse In
the Philippines. In the later a bazaar
for the' benefit of the Red Cross at
tracted from thirty to forty thousand
persons daily and netted a handsome
sum." ' ' N
Into how many places goes our
American Red Cross! And'in all places
at all times ,it goes with loving
thought for the needy, the unfor
tunate and the sorrowing. Italy Is
one of the countries where the Red
Cross is doing many wonderful things
and accomplishing marvels. It has
been giving direct assistance to the
civilian population at the rate of al-j
most 50,000 each week mare than I
200,000 every month. , During this
past summer tne work nas Deen go
ing on with out ceasing. Thirty
kitchens were operating at one time
and from these there were served ,
rations to abpve 100,000 every week-
imagine what labor, what vast quan-i
j titieg of food am, wmU systematic!
work is needful for the success of
such an undertaking.
The little Italian children are not
forgotten in fact this branch is most
Important'. Day nurseries and health,
centers are maintained where the
food and care necessary to strengthen
and make happy ' hundreds of sick
babies are given daily. Our own Red
Cross stretches its loving arms over
ail the suffering world is it not a
privilege to belong to such an organi
zation and to be able to work for It?
Have you ever thought deeply and
seriously just what tho Home Serv
ice Section can do for the soldiers
and in now many ways this work
West Baden. Ind., Oct. i 1!US,
Special to the 'Nashville Globe:
These springs are among the tno t
noted in the country. They are the
hub of Louisville, IndiananoUs. St.
Louis, Chicago, Evansville and Nash
ville, and can be reachel in a few
hours from either one of the above
cities. There are three or four dif
ferent mineral springs here to be
used mornlmt, noon and evening aid
are of .meat benefit to the stomach,
liver, kidneys and general tonini? of
the system. The scenery here is a
picture of grandeur and a pictu' e t
behold. You am easily in reach of
man interesting places which you
tuny visit and will surely admire.
The Twin City, French Licit, is one
mile southward' and Is reached by
street cars. Here you mav s?e th?
home ot tile famous "PlutJ W,t';r,"
and are in t!n midst of many rice
men ot'note and business, from whom,
their progress in business. Thou:
one will assume a new vision to rote
Bands of people are here f'brh all over
A dozen of trains are
going daily. So great
1 T .1 - i i t H L
? I ' M hi IJ
OVER THE TOP
Wo go. Our resources over
$151,000$9,000 more ml double
our resources of January, 1918.
Our business methods and facilities
suit the best. Courtesy and politeness
tbat charm any.-who may come into
The home of strangers.
Our slogan: "$50,000 paid up capital
stock, $300,000 resources."
Open fta. m., close 2 p. in.; Saturdays,
9 to 12.
The People's Savings Bank
y Trust Company
can reach out to them through the
loved ones they have left behind?
American soldiers are cheerful and
active and are not disposed to worry
about themselves or whatever may be
uncomfortable in their own surround
ings, but nothing will take his mind
from the work in. hand or lessen his
usefulness in the fighting field so
quickly as to be uncertain as to the
welfare of his family at home. It
is absolutely necessary that eeach
one of our soldiers are fit in irlind
and. body and it we at home can help
to free his thoughts of worry regard
ing those at home it should be our
first duty to do so day after day with
There is no better patriotism than
this you have no bigger duty. Work
then toward this end through the
Home service section and remember
that every hour spent in this manner
!s just as helpful in . defeating the
enemy as if each one of you were on
the battlefield with gun in hand. Let
the soldiers feel sure that at all times
States Government is going ti locate
we are taking thought for those he
has left to fight-for us this assur
ance means he can go about every
duty that comes Up with courage and
confidence, knowing his family will
be cheered and that they will receive
whatever sort of help they need. The
soldiers wil do their partlet us see
to it' that we do ours byjhe family
he leaves and remember always that
this friendly care for those nearest
the fighting men is the very highest
form your patriotism can take. Re
menrber this and keep up your Home
Service work with unfalHitg - care.
Shelbyville, Tenn., Oct
Special to the Nashville Globe:
Turner College opened with a record
attendance. The new catalog is out
and demand for them Is great.
Mariy Improvements were mmle
during the vacation. The wood work
i of the building was varnished, the
dining room was plastered and paint
ed and the kitchen rebuilt. A new
furnace for heating was purchased,
and a new barn was built.
The most marked improvement is
the installation of city water and a
A sink with hot and cold
water was placed In the kitchen, a
sink with hot and cold water was
placed in th elaundry and a bath tub,
toilet and lavatory have been install
ed in the girls darmltory.
. Turner college is prepared now to
take care of a large number of young
men and young women.
The reception room in the girls'
darmitory was fitted up at an expense
or $100. Many pictures. . dishes,
kitchen utensils, sheits, pillow cases,
etc., were contributed by the citizens
Miss Dollie Randolph of Missouri
is the new teacher of English and
drawing, tjJie is a gra'duate of Wes
are these springs . that the Unite!
one of its great, recuperating hos.l
lals and rest places for the soldiers
as they return from over the sea.
The Hotel Waddy is located at West
Laden; Ind., admirably surrounded by
nature's most beautiful scenery, with
conveniences to suit all. Ths hotel
has twenty-five or thirty well-fur-1'ished
rooms with spacious office and
lobby, halls and passages broad and
v. cii veiiiiiniea. i ne dining lia'l is j
perhaps the most attractive here.
Mrs. (5. W. Waddy gives this her
personal attention and the most diri
,in)n nM.iolIta ...oir tn I I
i most slevt foo:l in the country, both 1
in quality and quantity.-"Cleanliness'
is the watchword here. The ra'es i
ol board iin.l lodging are very na- 1
sellable, fio'ii $1.50 to $2.00 per day.
The Hotel Wadd Baths.
Mr. G. W. Waddy is master of
his profession nnd If von have any
i doubt as to this statement, you will
' bo .convinced of the truth of it on
Miss Nettie Williams of Macon,
Georgia, a graduate of the Fort Val
ley Normal' School, is the new matron
and teacher of sewing.
All my customers and friends
know that the
UNION CREDIT CLOTHING CO.
Has moved to Nos. 81 and 83 Arcade
(Fifth Ave. Entrance over the Drug
With a Large Stock ol
meting was very interesting, the
LADIES AND GENTS' READY-T0-
WEAE, MILLINERY, ETC.
Open every day, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m,
, On Saturday until 10 p. m.
WALK UP A FEW STEPS AND
YOU WILL SAVE FROM $2 to $5
(The Reliable Credit Man.)
A. M. E. STEWARDESS' ALLIANCE.
Tho A. Ml E. Stewardess' Alliance
will meet at St. James A. M. E.
Church. East Nashville, Rev. G. L.
Jackson, pastor, Friday, Oct. 8th,
o'clock p. ni.
The Alliance is beiin'g felt for good
in many ways. All committees will
be named and selected at 'this meet
ing. It is very important that Stew
ardess' Boards of all our churches
meet at this time so that every church
will be represented on the committee,
All Chafrmen of Stewardess' Boards
are by virtue of that office a vice
president of the Alliance. The fol
lowing Stewardess Boards now com
pose' the Alliance: St. Paul, St. John
Bethel, Payne, Salem, Trinity, Scov
el St., St. James and St. Phillips. It
iu hoped that every church in and
near tho city will co-operate and
make the Alliance a great factor for
i.Mlrs. Florence Fossie is oiuprogram
for a, talk or paper on some phase ot
Rev. S. J. Howard will deliver the
address to the newly elected officers.
Everybody welcome at all our meet
Mrs. G. L. Jackson, President.
iMrs. M. 13. Woodward, Secretary
Mrs. II. H. Corson who has Just
returned from Louisville and Cleve
land Ohio, has some very interesting
things to say of the work the colored
women are doing at these places.
Camn Taylor, situated at Louisville,
has a ' great number of colored
soldiers in training and the work the
Red Cross is doing there -among these
soldiers is extensive in scope and ad
mirable in quality. Mrs. Corson was
particularly impressed with the acti
vities of colored women in Cleveland,
both a regards their interest and the
really excellent results accomplished.
the first trial. For convenience we
rail them the "Eight Course," viz.,
1 1st The Electric Cabinet Treat-
3rd Salt. Hub
4th The ii;ub Bath.
Sth-The Shcver Butb.
lit IV The Towel Rub.
7th The Hand Massage.
8th The Electric Vibration and Al
cohol Rub, and many other things
are added on as the iudivdual may
need. A r?gular course of baths is
I SlVtril UL H UUML III -pi U UtlLIl, limiting
W TwentyOve to Thirty Dol-
lars for the en days. Judging from
our experience, one could never
spend that amount to better advan
tage. We arrived there thinking our
conditions were very near, incurable,
but we are leaving . completely
changed men. We do not hesitate to
say that we consider the "Hotel
Waddy" the most complete and val
uable rest an 1 best all-round hotel
we know . of for the race.
Oil, Hair nets, Tace Cream. INire
Hair Switches. DIPLOMAS
Itching Scalp, Dandruff, Bse
RACE MEN AND WOMEN PROTECT YOUR
REMOVE FRECKLES, TAN, RISEfGS, BUMPS, BLE1HSBES HAVE
SOFT, FAIR, BRIGHT, LIGHT SKIN BY USING BLACK
AND WHITE OINTMENT.
' (BT MAIL 25o)
Be attractive. Throw off the chains that have held you
back from prosperity and happiness that rightly belong to yon
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, pimplea.
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 15o
(stamps or coin) sent by mail, or
of Black and White Ointment, a 25c cake of Black and Whita
Soap included free. Address Plough Chemical Co., Dept. M.
AGENTS MAKE AN EASY LIVING.
representing us. Apply for territory ana special deal. Black
and White Ointment provides a chance for you to matte an easy
living and a good living. No experience required. Write today
sending 25c for a box.
THE JEItFECT FLOUlt
FOR BISCUITS, CAKES WAFERS,! ETC. THE BEST ON THE
MARKET. ALL GOOD COOKS lSE IT.
NASnVILLE, - . - ... - TKNNESS.ISE
v.. V ulr "'(
RAGES in FRANCE
7ftpy cannot vrionr Pmyina our.
I. Wll j I oive only a
f6odtpn X'WK 'Ie moan
MUM tim i,V ttKm
MnlM uMf FMd Arfalitltraioa
On account of the prevailing epi
demic ot "Spanish Flu,", a number cf
the departments, of the Publishing
Board have been handicapped ard
short on heln during the cast week.
but the situation Is said t,o be more
Good Money Muk We wmt
aoents h every city and rtfaf
(rower, lbii b M
derfid preparation. Car U ui
with or without ttrotfitenW
Send for ZSe box-m
25c box proves Its value. Aay
person that wiO ise 25c-bax
will be convinced. No matter
what has felted to grow )tr
hair, just give the iim
Hair (irower tria
and be convinced. Send SIRe
for full she box. If yen wish t
be an agent send t 1 .OO ttd
we wlli send yog a full supply
that you can begin work with at
once: also agents' toros Sead
all money b) Money Order to
P.O. Box 812
Greensboro, N. c.
if you send $1 for four boxes
1 Relieves CATARRH
v . the
encouraging at the end of the week,,
according to the statement handed
out by the secretary. .
Mr. and Mrs. imea Latimore have
returned fro-ti a visit in Marshall
Co -nty. Wbile there they were re
cipients of many social favors given
iii their honor. Among those wh
entertained for tjiem were:' Mr. and
Mrs.. George Floyd, Mr. and IMrs. J.
P. Phillips, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. G. W.
Wilson and Mr; and Mrs. S. James.
Miss Ruth Triplett of Cincinnati.
Ohio, arrived in the city this week
to accept position as stenographer
at the National Baptist Publishing