THE DAIXA8 EXPKESS, PALLAS, TEXAS. SATURDAY, DrSCBMBKlt 11, .1020.
'! v ;.
Forney, Dec. 9. -Sunday School
was well attended nt all hu-viics.
The services at Mt. Zioa 'as good.'
Tlireo sermons were delivered by tha
paiitor. Rev. Varncr. fiev. 8. H.
Haynes returned from the Aanuai
Conference held at Fort Weroh. Dr.
R. W. CledHoe left for Fb.t Worth
this a. m. to vlBit a sick relative.
See M. Drain for the Expr'-w.
tireonvllle, Dec. 9. Jerusalem Bap
tist Church had excellent services
Sunday. Mrs. Annie Storenoe and
sister, Mrs. Frances White mrti in
Dallas attending the bedside ef their
uncle. Mr. Zaek Durham and family
have returned from West Texas.
Rev. T. V. Gilmnre of Wolfe eity
preached at New Hope Baptist curcn
Thursday night Mrs. Jettie Mar
Turner and husband, Mr. Menroe
Turner of Edseood have moved to
this city to live. Rev L. H. Crw
ford. the pastor of the Clark Street
Christian Church is in Waco attend
ing to some church affairs. Sir. Joe
Thomas has enlarged his store. Mr.
Lymon Pratt has the Dallas Express
' at his new shining parlor on John
son street, next to the Hunt County
Investment Co. Mr. I. S. Black 1to
has the Dallas Kxpresa on East Hlil
Theodore McDanlels, Agent
tViifcr, Dec. 9. Rev. T. A- Aiaob
arrived Thursday morning to look
after some church matters and Uso
to be at his post, at the C. M. K
. Church Sunday. Miss Mahala Foun
tain who is teachiit at Bland Lake.
Texas, was accompanied home by
Mrs. Holman last Friday evening.
Mrs. M. E. Lloyd was unfortunate
enough to break a needle off in 4iei
hand last week. A doctor removed
the broken piece. Prof, i , R. Hoop
er of Timpson, was in town Sattur-
day on business.. Prof. W. M. Mc
Clelland who attended the teachers
meeting at Houston, reports a recoro
breaker. Mrs. Llllie Bryan of Ten
aha, visited relatives here last wook
and returned home Thursday even
inc. Mr. H. G- Green left for Hojs
ton .Friday evening on a business
trip. There la money in the banks,
cotton under the shelters and no
body seems to be starving, but most
people are afraid to answer' the
"knock" at the door for fear it Is
"Mr. Hard Times," who is expected
on any form of conveyance as a
special guest You will find the Ex
press at Hicks' store every Saturday.
Pay the dime for it, get it and read
it( encourage those boys and girls
to read 'it, because it is ours; it Is
yours and it is theirs, and Is filled
to the brira with good clean infor
matlcn. The people who -are paying
from $8.00 to $10.00 a cord for wood
ai3 very anxloii3 to hear that there
is no market for it and that the
seller will have to tako whatever
ho can set lor it, as is the case
with the cotton 'mnrkct,
Garland, Dec. 9- Services were
very good at ,Slmms Chapel all day
Sunday and Sunday nipht Mr. Jim
Giddings was here- Sunday. Mrs.
Allen Fagett was here Saturday.
, Miss Vaila Wilson and Miss Ruther
ford carried home a copy of the Ex
press 'Saturday. Mr. Max Murphy
wns hero Saturday on business. Miss
Paralee Webster of Rowlett was ncre
Saturday to pay her dues in the
Burial Association, . also Mrs. Rosa
Dudley. Rev. W. B. Bo'M, one of our
oldest residents of Garland moved
to Rowlett. Rev. Boyd is a constant
reader of the Express. Mr. J. H.
Ross of New Hope carried the paper
home Saturday. Mr. Mose Johnson
is making a success with the Ex-
press. Mr. Louie Spivey is a member
of the Burial Association. Mr. Joe
Bradley is reported sick at this
writing. All members of the Burial
Association and Aid Association and
readers of the Dallas Express are
requested to pay up all back dues
before Jan. 1, 1021. Mrs. Eliza Horon
Is always ready to meet the agent.
Miss EsrJIe B. Hamilton was in
Garland Saturday. Mr. Allen Rice
was motoring in his new car Sat
uiday. Mr. Robert Neal has bought
a car. If you want a farm to rent
or a farm hand give F. A. Johnson
your ad for the Express and get re
sults. Mrs. Mary Persiphs is a stock
holder of the B. A. A., also Mrs.
Mellnda Beck. Watch the Express
. tr the Bishops' Council date. Don't
Egypt, Dec. 9. -Uncle Ephram
Floyd, after being confined to his
bed since June, departed this life
Thursday night, Nov. 30. Mr. Lloyd
was a native oC Trimble County, Ky.,
bavin resided in Texas for 64 years.
Uncle Ephram leaves a widow, Mrs.
Mandy Floyd and a son, Richard
Floyd and a host of friends to mourn
his death. Tho family never missed
a copy of the Dallas Express. Mrs.
Carrie Tooks has arrived home from
Louisiana. Mr. Rlrhar- Floyd was
hero Sunday, visiting his mother,
Mrs. Amanda Floyd. Mrs. Susie
Jones was out in her new car Sun
day. Mrs. Hattle Landers is able to
be up after three weeks illness.
Mrs. Annie Wyatt is putting farm
life In many homes. The People's
Burial Association did a finished Job
in putting away the remains of Mr.
All -wool Government overconts, ellprht
ly uTirn. t i t in flrnt oIuks condition. Tiiwe
:..ui hiivo bend rnovittori, cleaned
.. hrit'i ijieptu-d ami a ftrt t:inn
tililor Would Brflt i9.UU lO
nmko one. from the same cIuhs
f !Tiitu vr'n slum vnw n.nin
, ;srt ii(i up. Tho iiuili
f your I'tjy evef unj an
1 ,. ' ; 'i-t. tlio thmz for M-hool
of ii.at'-rml. M--n's ha fna
j 't-i. Tito innm mr hcno'ii. Any
s J of t li ho ci'iiiH fcitfuiki w-nr i
Si . f. ti,,r nrlon In IK 75
'T'hroo conta dve a DnuUru
? Mn:rf cr tilirk blue., Whhtll W
J v ,ii iuivo i(.ne l'ir you if yoi
Iuhh.I to th- lirst. c.,.t of H 75,
A lut, t!it r-.sl, of dv-frit? umi-t
.. , . , aoi umpuiiy your oriinr.
i a .5 B ft fnnt'-T of vnnd faith
! m '! h si of 1 1 '.hi, liniiuio (ind.!-
. .'.:'. OtlMirWIHD 1 fl;it r'.Jftitii.
. - i - r- . "lV r-jtT fA
. . . - i I - " 1 . I vi IW V J if
u rvvB Ava., ls?LK.J,Chk.80, lit.
E. Floyd. See F. A. Johnson for
membership at Garland every Satur
day Mrg. Amanda Brown visited
Mrs Floyd Saturday. Mr. Elmer
FietdB ta another one of our young
realrtn. Mr. Anderson Field is quit
ill at tht writing. Mr. and Mrs. A.
Ion re here Sunday attending
Sunda School. Mr. Henry Tooks
and wi(. was in Dallas Saturday
selling' turkeys. The -ess is the
paper of the hour. Don t miss it
Only tet cents the copy. Mrs.
Cleburne, Dec. 9. Rev. Sutton of
Mineral Wells preached Friday night
at the Shiloh Baptist Church. Mr.
Charlie Kay who died at the Temple
Hospital was brought here Monday.
The funeral was attended Wednes
day at the C. M. E. Church, Rev.
Wyatt officiating. Rev. Graham is
attending the Annual Conference at
Georgetown. Mrs. Annie Lee John
son visited her father at Farmers
ville last week. Rev. Joseph A.
Brown spent a few days with . his
family last week. Mt. Zlon Baptist
church sent to Mrs. W. N. Scott at
Beaumont $6.08. Rev. C. C. Ham
mond Is attending the Annual Con
ference at Rockdale. Mrs. Davis of
Llnnard was the guest of her son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Claudie Kelly. Miss Charlie Murks
of Oak Hill was caught on fire while
washing and was burned very badly
last week. Mrs. Doshie Vernon spent
Sunday In Fort Worth, visiting her
cousin. Mrs. M. J. Mosely is visit
ing her sister at Hubbard City. Rev.
H. Wright went to his appointment
Sunday. Mrs. Norwood of Okla
homa was In the city last week visit
ing Mrs. Willie Mae Bagsby. Mr. and
Mrs. O. S. Stokes has moved to Cis
co. Readers who are In the arrears
for the Dallas Express for 1920
please pay up. Dr. J. E. Wallace has
returned from Calvert, his little Sis
ter accompanying hira home. Ser
vices at the First Baptist Church at
11:00 o'clock Christmas Day. The
public Is invited.
Cameron, Dee. 9.. Many called
for the Express, Saturday and Sun
day, hut to the regret of the report
er, did not find it. The funeral of
Mr. Anthony Pratt was one of the
'largest ever witnessed In Cameron,
last Sunday. Light's Chapel was fil
ed to its uttermost capacity. The
following out of town relatives and
friends were present: Mrs. Lucy
Fontaine, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Beal,
Prof. B. Y. Aycock, Mr. Henry
Mosely and the Odd Fellow Lodge
of Rockdale, Messrs. Joe Pratt,
Mesdames Stella Carrlngton, Jane
Cawthorn and the sisters of the Ft.
Worth Lodge. All of Milam Coun
ty extend sympathy to his wire ana
other relatives. Pastor Llttlejohn
delivered a strong sermon on the
coming Savior at 11 P. M., Sunday.
The banquet given In honor of Rev.
J. H. Chllds of the M. E. Church
Saturday night was a swell affair.
Prof. J. W. Bartlett was the prin
cipal speaker. Mr. S. A. Hall acted
as Master of Ceremonies. Kev. J.
H. Hughes and a large delegation
of the C. M. E. Church are leaving
this week to attend the annual con
ference at Rockdale. "Revs. P. R.
Humber, G. W. Stringfellow and H.
K. McCoy were out of the the city
at their respective churches Sun
day. Miss L. Ev McCoy.head of the
Industrial department of the High
School conducted an entertainment
for the department. Thursday night.
They are doing splendid work. Rev.
J. W. WilliamB and Mrs. Susan Full
er are sick. Mrs. Fuller's sister and
brother, Prof, and Mrs. Will H
Fuller of Austin visited her last
week. Mr. George A. Hall is recov.
ering. Mrs. Elizabeth Davis Is leav
ing this week for Oklahoma City.
Wnnsboro, Dec. 9. Rev. Tramble,
C. M. E pastor left Wednesday for
annual conference. A good many
members and friends accompanied
him there- A storm was given in
honor of the new couple. Rev .and
Mrs. Cunningham, last night They
received many handsome and useful
gifts. The Baptist sisters held Cot
tage Prayer Meeting with Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Allen, Sunday afternoon.
MrK Eli Lawson and family have
moved here from Dangerneld. Mr.
Tommie Sims has opened a barber
shop which is much credit to the
town. Miss Seretha Renshaw, ho has
been very ill is now convalescing.
Miss Maggie Lawson has returned
after several weeks stay in Pueblo,
Colo. Owing to the Inclement weath
er Sunday School was very well at
tended at all churches. Mr. Charlie
Ronle, Madams Lizzie Lee, Allie
Jackson, Ann Fletcher, Eliza Smith
Millie Gipson. Please save ten cents
for the Express. Mrs. Mamie Bush
of Sulphur Springs, also little niece
visited relatives here a few days
Mllford, Dec. 9. Misses Zclma
demons, Jewel Wright, Madams Dora
Graham, N. E. Burnett Lula Buck
ley and Rev. J. P. Lynn went to
Fort Worth, to attend the annual
conference. Prof. L. G. McDonald
went to Mexla on business. Misses
Lois C. Banton and Burnlce B. and
Lily Bell Richardson and Otis Carter
went to Dallas. Mr. S. H- Richard
son went to Waxahachie. Mr. Joe
Frierson has remodeled his home,
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Linnard Hart,
a fine girl. Mother and daughter
are doing nicely. Mr. Earley Ken
nard of HillBboro Is the guest of
his sister, Mrs. Alice Clemons. Mr.
Henry Walker and Mrs. Lcla Pullins
were quietly married Saturday night
Misses Frma Beaty and Jlmmie Jor
dan of Dallas were in the city vis
iting relatives and friends. Save a
dime for the Express. Bernice Rich
Gainesville, Dec. 9. Mr. Jim Kell
er of Port Worth was in the city
Sunday. Mrs. J. A- Alnesworth was
in Sherman Sunday visiting ' her
moher, Mrs. Rev. R. Curry and her
many friends. Dr. R. A. Ransom of
Fort Worth an in the city last week
In response to a call of Mrs. J. M.
Robinson, whose husband has been
very sick, but reported Sunday, Dec.
5. somewlint improved. Madam Ruth
McNcal Nicholson, Dr. Strong, C. ,H.
Olcen, Jr.. Misses M. B. Hill. O. Bmin,
Vera McNcal and Mrs. Nicholson of
Bonham made a flying trip to Ard
more, Okla.. Sunday. Mis Florence
Hendricks who haH been teaching
school in rural district was in the
city Sunday visiting her parents and
friends.- Mr. Roy Dickson, commonlv
called "Uncle Jass" left Monday night
for Wichita Falls to get to men for
his orchestra. He returned Friday
thence for a tour of Oklahoma, with
Ardmore for his first Stop. Johnny
M. Robinson, Agent
fooper. Dec. 9. Sunday School is
still growing at New Zlon. The fol
lowing were elected for the coming
year: W. R. Vester, Class A.; Hettie
Gilbert, Class. B.; Anna May Dean,
Class C; UlUe Kindal, Class D.;
Mrs. Murphy of Greenville came over
to see her daughter, Mrs. Bells. Rev.
Stephens is making many visits to
our city without . invitation. There
must be something in Cooper for
him. Look out widow, the time is
near. Mr. W. T. Elmore and George
Vaughn came In from West Texas
where they have been on a cotton'
drive. Mrs. Mary, Martin is sick.
Marlin, Dec. 9. Sunday morning
was balmy and all churches had good
services, but in the evening the
weather changed and at night all
was off. The people are coming from
all points and repairing their homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Smith have re
turned from Monday. Prof. J. Wash
ington passed through the city and
shook bands with the voters. ' Prof.
J. H. Lack, the principal of Reagan
City School, ran up to see bis moth
er and states that be and his as
sistant. Miss Maud Rainer, have a
nice enrollment Mr. J. B. Boyd and
Mrs. N. E. Griggs of Reagan visited
Mrs. Elcie Tyler, Williams street.
Mrs. Lucy Crawford of Huoston is
visiting her son, H. Buckner. Mr.
and Mrs. P. L. Cox returned from
Waco. Mrs. Ella Lamar came through
the city enroute home. Mrs. OUie
Stuart spent the evening with Mrs.
L. B. Lee on Branch street Mrs.
Jessie Anderson is a new reader of
the Express. Mr. Rube Woods died
a few days ago. It will be remem
bered be was a strong Lily White
Negro and fought to the last ditch.
The people are coming into town
seeking homes. I never have seen
such an exodus from the country.
Our school is being run over. Rev.
McNease worshipped at Edem Grove
Baptist Church of which Rev. J. H.
Washington la pastor
luce, Dec. 9.y Mr. Walsh Hoy re
turned from a trip to East Texas.
Mr. Howard Griggs of Waxahachie
spent a few days in the community
last week. The church Fair given
under the auspices of the Woman's
H. M. Society will not close till
,'100 over expenses are raised. Little
Miss Viola Treadway who has been
under the treatment of the doctor
for several weeks took seriously ill
Friday night and died Saturday at
9 p. m. Her brother, Tom Henry
Treadway, uncle, J. S. Treadway of
Muskogee, Okla., her aunt and uncle
Mr. and Mrs. Bell of Ennis were
here. Rev. W, H. Bass officiated.
Sherman, Dec. 9. Rev. O. B. Has-
ker 'who was elected District Mis
sionary of called session of North
Western Baptist Association in Den
ison, 27th ult, of which Dr. B. G.
Brown of Gainesville, Moderator, pre
sided has resigned the pastorate of
New Hope Baptist church here. Rev.
Hasker is a powerful pulpiteer and
affable young man. Mrs. Mattle
Townsell has returned from several
months stay in Kansas City. Mrs.
Luvenia Watson win spend the bal
ance of the winter in Omaha, Neb',
visiting relatives. Mrs. Armetta Rob
erts of Cleveland, Ohio, is visiting
parents, Mr. Rick Douglas and fam
ily. The marriage of Mr. Wm. Kerns
to Mrs. Millie Walker was consumated
on the night of the 20th ult, at the
residence of the bride's niece, Miss
Lena Sadler 426 South First street
ty Rev. H. D. Allen. Mrs. Kerns
hails from Gainesville. Mrs. Candy
Johnson is visling her sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Jlmmie Smith in Sulphur
Springs. Elder P. H. Woods of Hol
iness is in attendance at the Nationa'
Conclave in Memphis, Tenn. The-an-nual
conference of A. M. E. Church
which closed in Fort Worth, night of
the 5th instant. Bishop Johnson, this
diocese presided, will convene next
yea in Bonham. Rev. B. F. Bog
gers of Payne Chapel here was rans
fcrred to East Texas Conference
convening this week at Rockdale.
Rev. H. P. Evans of Ennis was sent
here and will begin his work on the
12th instant; Presiding Elder, Rev.
Winn was transferred ns presiding
-elder of Corslcana District; Rev. J.
A. Jones, presiding elder of Dallas
District was transferred to this now
Fort Worth Disrict; this district has
changed from Bonham iFort Worth
District. The Grand United Order of
Odd Fellows gave its annual Thanks
giving banquet on the 25th instant
in honor of the Household of Ruth.
The event was grand with Prof. E.
H. Baker as master of ceremonies
with the following visitors making
speeches: Rev. Kennel! of Dallas,
Rev. Watts. Prominent speakers
from the Household were Mrs. M. L.
Douglass, Mrs. E. Davis. Mr. D. R.
Prince and Mrs. Nancy' Jones. A
five course dinner was ' served.
IVIcMta Falls, Dec. 9 Now that the
Republican Party is at the helm of
the ship of State, we should bestir
ourselves to obtaining some of the
things we've so long stood in need
of. We have held allegiance to the
Grand Old Party for more than fifty
years, and as a natural sequence we
expect more of this party than any
other. In Wichita Falls, we stand
in need of free delivery of mail in
the 'Flats" colored district We dare
say there is a town in the United
States with a population of 40,000
people, that does'nt- deliver mail to
our group and the same results win
be obtained here if we will ask for
it as property owners. Tax payers,
Ex-soldlers and buyers of Liberty
Bond?, War Savings and Thrift
Stamps, such as we are.' We need
not stnd by and expect things (ne
cessities) to be thrust upon ub, when
we have'nt the making to ask for
them. Let'a say free delivery of
mail in the "Flats" in 920. Go af
ter it and get it.
Just two more weeks and the gteat
Dallas Express' popular contest will
close and here's hoping that Wichita
Falls will land the Cadillac Eight.
Mr. M. A. Bean, Clerk of the Amer
ican Woodmen here is bringing things
to ' pass in Wroodcraft Much interest
is being manifested in the movement
now being fostered by some of the
leading men of the city to organize
a Business Men's club. This we ire
Informed is to be accomplished im
mediately after the holidays. Mrs.
M. A. Welch. Mr- W. O. JFlagg, and
others attended the A. M. E. Confer
ence in Fort Worth last week.
Corslcana, Dec. 9. -Mrs. Annie Mae
Jones, nee Calhoun, has returned to
her home in Dallas after a short
visit with relatives ana menus. i
Mrs. A. H. Hodgespeth is visiting
her mother, Mri L. M. Foster. Mr.
A. H. Hodgespeth , ' was here last
week. We -are glad . to know that
Rev. Fountains will remain in Cor
slcana, and are very sorry to know
that Rev. McDade has been Appointed
to another field, but we trust his
new appointment will gain as many
friends for htm as he has left here.
Mrs. Saline Mastrls has been quite
sick. Mr. Jerry McGriff is very sick.
Mr. arid Mrs. W. Holland of Kerens,
Texas, as here a few days ago to
consult a physician regarding Mrs.
Holland's health. Mr. Sam Wilson
made a flying trip .to Denison, Texas
to see his brother. Mrs. L. M. Fos
ter and Mrs. 1 George Dickson has
opened a Beauty Parlor in Mrs. Fos
ter's home. For -the Express go to
Peoples Drug 8tore. Houses are as
scarce in Corslcana as hens teeth;
why not start the slogan building
rent houses and help the city to
build up. Mrs. Sam Burnett enter
tained delightfully ' for the young
ladies of the city at her home 901
E. 7th Avenue on Thanksgiving Nov.
25, 1920. On close of the afternoon
pleasures a delicious "tlad course
was served. Guests present were:
Misses Hortense . Armstrong, Hazel
Chance, Ida Bell Durhams, Ida
Scurry, Mamie Ware, Mrs. Bonnie
Gilmore, Grace Holmes, Edna . Mc
Donald, Nanle Rodgers, Josephine Ap
plewhyte, Ethel Williams. Lucy Bell
Thomas. Cora Harris, Ruth Taylor,
Gippee Rainev. Willie baw. Evylene
Hardie, Marguerite Johnson, Salens
Jefferson. Mrs. Anna Mae Calhoun
of Dallas. Texas.
Teatrue, Dec. 9. The members of
St James Church gave a banquet in
honor of their pastor, Rev. W M.
Manning, in appreciation of his good
work as pastor for the past year.
The following program was render
ed: Opening Address Prof. O. K.
Manning; Address in behalf of St
James M. E. Church Hon. H. R.
Jones; Address in behalf of First
Baptist Church Hon H. Y. Shannon;
Address in behalf of A. M. E.
Church Hon. Ishman McDonald; Ad
dress in behalf of City Undertaker
M. D. Shaw; Duett Madams Janie
Abanon and Willie Simmons; Flor
ist; Presentation Miss Mabel Liv
ingston, primary teacher: Address of
Appreciation Pastor W. M. Manning,
was prepared, two dollars per couple.
The following dined: Mrs. Stubber
fleld. Rev. W. M. Manning, Mr. Ht
Y. Shannon. Mr. S. D. Dobbins, Hon.hy himself in his able discussion of
M. D. Shaw. Mr. I. McDonald and
Wife, Prof. O. K. Manning and Wife:
Mr. C. J. Jones, Miss Ella Manning,
Mr. Allie Gibson and Miss Tex Man
ning, Mr. T. E. 'Frazier.' Miss Corrie
Culton and others. Mr. Fred Man
ning, . Miss Mabel Livingston, Mr.
James Ash, Mrs. Ethel McGhee. One
dollar table per couple: Mr. Henry
Jones and Wife; Mr. John Simmons
and wife; Mr. M. H. Higgina and
Wife; Miss Althllee Hegglns, Miss
Bennie Watts, Mrs. Mary Colter, Mrs.
Jannie Obanon.. This is said to be
the best of its kind in the history of
Teague. Madam Colter. McMullen
and Simmons, Leana Jones, Waitress
es; Prof. 0. M. Manning Master of
the Night. Relatives of Horn R J.
Brewer passed through the city . last
Sunday enroute to Palestine to the
funeral of their brother. ,Mr. Lewis
Cannon, who died last Saturday. Mr.
Cannon was the son of Rev. J. C.
Cannon, who passed aWay years ago.
Mr. Lewis Cannon leaves a mother,
two brothers, three sisters and a
host of relatives to mourn his lost.
We hope to meet him again, where
purity will he no more.
Calvert, Dec. 9. Prof. T. H. Braw
ley of , Dallas spent Saturday and
Sunday at his old home, Calvert
Mr. R, Oderson is still very sick at
his home in N. Calvert The Masons
and Odd Fellows called to see htm
Sunday. Mrs. Jno. Moore of Hous
ton came up Sunday to visit her
mother, Mrs. S. J. Wootson, and left
for Marlin to visit her uncle, W. H.
Holland. Mrs. Rosetta Trent Powell
of Dallas brought the remain of her
brother, Eddie Gaston, to the city
from Quarine, and laid to rest in
the Calvert cemetery last Thursday.
Ralleyrtlle and Jones Prairie.
Born to Mr .and Mrs. Henry
Knight, a fine boy. Born to Mr. and
Mrs. I. V. Knight, a fine girl. Moth
er and baby are doing fine in both
cases. In spite of the weather, Mt
Zion had fine Sunday School and
good services all day Sunday. Partor
Sharp's text: Gal. 5:22-23, Subject:
"The fruit of the Spirit." The spirit
ran high. Collection $51.75. Because
of bad roads we failed to have ser
vice Sunday night Mrs. Ida Bush
Is here from Kansas City, Mo., vis
iting parents and rlends. Grand
Master J- H. Anderson of the Won
derful Workers of the World has
been in the community-two or three
days in interest of his lodge. He
spent a pleasant night at tho State
Auditor's home of he W. W. of W.,
Mr. J. E, Williams. Mrs. Jane Pettie
Johnson departed this life Wednes
day night at 1 o'clock a. m. She was
burled in Pleasant Grove Cenietary.
We extend to Mr. Johnson and rel
atives our heart felt sympathy. Read
the Dallas Express for news.
Marshall, Dec. 9. Revs. Whitlow,
E. Wiley, Black, J. Bi Grundy, M. C.
Joseph and several others are off to
the annual conference. It looks very
much like Rev. Whitlow will be re
turned to Miles Chapel C. M. E.
Church. Mr. Edward Howard lies
very low at his home on South Bor
der St Mr. John Thomas Improves
slowly but is much better. Mrs.
Lovle Williams is visiting in Fort
Worth. The Loyal Americans were
organized here with 20 members by
Rer. Campbell of Fort Worth. Rev
John iFinlcy, Worthv Master. Mrs.
H. W. Jones is visiting In Fort Worth.
Nim Rods, Ed. Crumby, Jr.. S. Rob
erts, Chew, Roy Williams. P. F. Den
nis and John Smith, our undertaker,
had a big hunt Two autos were en
gaged to . bring the. game home.
Quail was very plentiful with the
abovo named and our country friendu
l was impossible forone to escape
The birds would start and then
whistle King Zex following these
Messrs. Robert, Crumby. Jr., Dennis.
Ijponard Johnson closed the record.
Miss Helen Taylor is very sick.' Tt
the Dallas Expressman ' close he
year with every one snuare with the
Dallas Express. Save him the Dallas
Express money. He will visit every
one before Christmas. Look for him.
Where Is Uncle Wm. Richardson
When last heard of he was with the
old confederte re-union at Houston.
Okmulgee, Dec 9. Miss Nannie
Day, a number of the Dunbar Faculty,
left Friday afternoon for Fort Worth.
Texas, to visit her mother. Miss
Coffee, one of tha members of the
Dunbar Faculty, is on the sick list
this week. Rev. S. S. Jones, pastor
of the First Baptist Church visited
the Dunbar High School Friday, ana
syu&e luuuy wuiua ui tumuuittgciurui
to the members . . of the Faculty.
They felt highly comnlimented to
have him in their midst Mr. R. H.
Dean left Sunday to open school at
Eram. Miss Myrtle Mitchell was the
welcome guest of Misses Muriel and
Conine Dean Sunday. Mrs. Petti
ford made a flying trip to Muskogee
Friday evening. A number of the
Okmulgee County teachers opened
school Monday morning. They report
a successful opening. Judge D. J.
Wallace departed for Chicago to at
tend the meeting of the Syndlcal
Chairman of the New Era Movement
of the Presbyterian Church, U- S. A.,
which meets Dec. 7-8. He will stop
over one day in St Louis, Mo., to
visit his son. Dr. A. E. Wallace. Mrs,
Cinda Horton of Big Bend, La., who
has spent the past two months, a
guest of tier mother. Mrs. Roeie
Among The Churches.
Rev. F. A. Alexander f Muskogee,
who Is pastor of the C. M. E. Church
for this year, delivered two able ser
mons Sunday. Rev. Alexander Is an
able minister. The Epworth League
and Sunday School were interesting
as usual. At the First Baptist
Church, Rev. Kidd preached two in
teresting sermons. Rev. J. C Wil
liams at the Presbyterian, Rev. An
derson at Zion Bethel Baptist Church
report interesting services. Race pa
pers and magazines for sale each
week at the Owl and City Drug
Stores and News Stands at 515 E.
Oklahoma City, Dec. 9. Many of
the farmers of these parts are feel
ing somewhat broken-hearted over
the prices of cotton. It is reported
that some of them are leaving their
crops in the field and seeking other
employment for . finance, while some
are turning the stock In the field
for pasture. It appears that his
appalling condition should be remed
ied or the country will be made to
suffer in proportion the farmer is
neglected. Mr. Edw. Perkins Chi
cago, 111., is here In the Interest of
of his magazine, "The Busincs Men's
Bulletin." Rev. A. M. Johnson ( the
efficient pastor of the Calvary Bap
tist Church) went over the top Sun
day on the subject: "God's Due
Bills." Never a man preached like
the man. He put himself In a class
the subject. Sunday Dec iz, is rany
dav at the Calvary Baptist Church.
The slogan Is $10,000. Come over
to Macedonia and help them. The
teachers report a ver" successful
session at Tulsa last week at the
Teachers State Convention. The moth
ers club program at the Tabernacle
Baptist Church last Thursday nigth
was a decided success. Special
mention should be made of the Cal
vary Baptist. Sextette: msny encores
were accorded them and they left,
the church all srrtlles.
Tuskegee Institute, Ala., Dec 7.
One of the most striking Indications
of the Negro Farmer's ability to be
ence for safe farming and rural bet
come susceptible to wholesome influ
ence for safe farming and rural bet
terment was the splendid fair, under
the auspices of the Macon County
Colored Fair Association, held at Tus
kegee Institute, Nov. 11-12.
It was the concensus of opinion of
hundred of people attending the Fair
that the attractive appearance of the
exhibits confirmed the gospel of com
bining common senile with farming
methods which would In every case
give best results ultimately.
The remarkable products exemplified
that the Negro rnrmera of Macon
County are learning to put brains In
the soil thereby helping to solve the
problems which face the farmer at
this period. The educational empha
sis of the fair revealed that prolonged
school terms, better school houses
with efficient teachers and other
movements such as the Tusketree An
nual Negro Farmers' Conference are
with all factors in helnlnar the ru
ral Increase of Negroes to -realize the
agricultural possibilities or them.
It was evident that there was a
growing desire for better livestock
and the growing of ample food pro
ducts for the home. Devices, beautify
ing the Jiome and saving step of the
women in the home, created much
Tuskegee' Influence in helping the
Negro to express hlmsel through
songs was again accentuated. Wil
liam Dawson, a student of Tuskegee
Institute, who has native ability as
a musician, was given first prise for
his work which was among the musi
This fair will be an annual event.
Such feature helping the rural and
urban masses of Negroes to help
themselves, families and communities,
will be the oustandlng signs of the
Negro' progress in the agricultural
district of this section.
SPECIAL CUBAN NEWS NOTES.
Havana, Cuba, Dec. 7. The Hay
tlans are coming here In greater
numbers than are the Chinese, to
to work upon the Sugar plantations.
The last crowd of five hundred, bad
several who will buy. land; the re
mainder are bonded for their return
to Haiti after the sugar crop la har
vested. The Chinamen who come as
merchants show one thousand dollar
"Heraldo Commercial," Cuban lead
ing financial journal, gave some front
page space to baseball playing In Cuba
and after discussing the "exhorbitant
charge for seeing the New York
Giants and "Habe Ruth" said "CAS-.
T1LIX)" as a batter, is worth more to
us than all the grand batters In the
United States. Senora Castillo I a
brown-skin! And. Just to rub It to for
the "Heraldo," TORRIENTE, another
brown skin Cuban ball player, well
known in the U. S. A., after reading
the article, made THREE HOME
RUNS and a "Three Bagger" which
raised a delirium of hosanas to be
beard forever by all baseball fans.
The twenty thousand and more spec
tators of this unparalleled baseball
feat, broke chairs, grandstand ratlings
and voices; threw away hats, tore up
their program and the grassl They
petted, patted, caressed and lifed Se
nor Torrlente above their shoulder
and paraded him hither and thither
when the game was done. They
showered bills upon him; that night
they banqueted him across the way,
but In front of the Cracker Hotel and
for a week he was busy waltzing
with Amelia Sorg, the leading Span
ish dancer In Havana, receiving dia
mond pins: money; belts with golden
buckles; finest clothes; finest haber
dashery; until now he Is beside be
ing a crack baseball player, a rag
All the newspaper have words of
praise for the Ilacharacha and expect
them to keep the Cuban team busy.
A yet, they have not conceded that
their team will lose to the visitors.
When the A. B. C. baseball team waa
here, C. I. Taylor wrote some Inter
esting letters about oportunities for
riches In Cuba and would, no doubt
have Invested here, If he had have re
turned. Of all the Colored American
baseball players who have come to
these shores, Taylor Is the only one
who wrote for the press In a far fet
thlng and comprehensive way.
"La Antorcha" has published the
grand tribute to Cuba's Immortal vlo
linlHt. .Tone' Rllvestre White LafMte,
from "Calcagno's Biographical Dic
tionary" New York, 1870.
Jose' White the name by which he
waa universally known, was born In
Matensaa, Cuba. Jan. 17, 1836, of poor
parentage. At the agrs of nineteen he
could be could play irlxteen different
instrument. After showing his home
folks what he could do In a concert
with Gottschalk. he left for France
In 1856; from which time until his
recent death In Fans, he ranked
among; the master musicians of the
world! The brown of skin he won
undying fame as a violinist and in
the city of Matansas, left a. never to
die loving esteem and a comforting:
legacy In lands and houses.
- Mr. Andrew Williams, of Boston,
Mr. W. H. Miller of New York and
Mr. Edgar Bartholomew of Pittsburgh,
have formed a partnership with the
Intention of Investing twenty-live
thousand dollars -in an invention of
Up to the present the only thing
that is certain about the elections
held here the 1st Inst, la Alfredo Zay
as, the man whose campaign was
managed by senator Juan Gualberto
Gomel and Dr. Latapier, has been
elected to the Presidency of this Re
public for four years; beginning May
They are yet counting the ballots!
Cuba Is the land of "tomorrow,"
"don't worry," "Don't Hurry!'
SrECIAI, CORRESPONDENCE- PROM
WASHINGTON, I. C.
By DANIEL W. CHASE,
1340 Corcoran Street N. W.
Washington, D. C, Dec 7. All
Washington was shocked Dy tne aas
tardlv murder of Dr. Robert W.
Drown, one of the oldest and most
highly respected physicians here.
About nine oclock Saturday, November
27th, a young Colored man, apparent
ly about twenty-five years old, and
weighing about 135 pounds was ad
mitted to Dr. Brown office by Dr.
Julia Dabney Jackaon, of Norfolk,
V who wu vUitlnir at the Brown
residence. Dr. Jackson believing the
man a patient of Dr. Brown's went
upstairs, tie neara tne iwo men mm
shots he went down
stairs to find the body of Dr. Brown
lvlng near the front door. A descrip
tion of the murderer wa given by
Dr. Jackson to headquarters ueiec
titf.. fiwMtiAv and Raur and to- In
spector Grant, who investigated the
case. The police found the pistol with
which the shooting wa done and
this pistol together with finger print
on the brick wall will be used a
m, Kn reason for the murder is
known to exist, but ome month ago
nmwn vAtAlvAri a theateninff let
ter In which he was advised to leave
a certain sum of money near the Un
ion Station. This waa left at a time
and place called for is the letter, but
detectives were on hand to find the
party, who, however, did not appear.
Dr. Brown lived at hi home. 737
11th street, N.' W. with hi two young
daughters. Roberts and Pearl, his wife
hvins- died about a year ago. He waa
one of the largest real estate owner
in the District of Columbia, his prop
erty being valued at $500,000. He was
president and general manager of the
National Benefit Life Insur ance Com
pany with hendquarters at 609 F.
Street, N. W. The murdorer made his
Major Milton T. Dean, United States
Army, ha been relieved from duty
as professor or military science ana
tactics at Howard university, ana or
dered to report to the Adjutant Gen
mrmi nf tha ArtnT. for honorable dis
charge. Major Dean ha been station
ed at Howard for the past two-year
and ha done much for the militlary
discipline of Howard. He waa educat
ed In the public scnoois- or tma city.
Six persona, almost one a day, were
killed by automobile accidents in the
city during the week. Robert H. Can
non, a local hacker, was held for the
killing of Mrs. Florence Robinson,
aired sixty-four years, of Newport
News. Virginia. He is charged with
having driven hi automobile behind
a southbound car, and collided with
tha automobile in which Mrs. Robin
son and her on were riding. Among
those killed during the week were
two children, one of whom waa five
'year old and the other seven.
Mr. Halite Q. Brown, one of the
foremost women of the race, addressed
the Bethel Literary and Historical oo
pletv In the Metrooolitan A. M. E.
Church and scored a decided hit She
spoke of of the Important part that
Colored women must piay in mo new
raennatructinn. Hethel Literary la tak
ing on new life and Is presenting
leaders In thought at eacn meeting.
Dr. E. Adolph Haynes will address the
Society on 'The Making or a itace.
The Department of Justice ha re
f,,.. t nftrmlt tha flllnir of an an-
plication for a pardon In the case of
Jack" Johnson who Is now serving a
term of one year and a day at Lea
venworth. The reason given for thus
refusing the application of Johnson's
attorney, Ellsha Scott, of Chicago, Is
that Johnson Is not eligible for such
consideration until one-third of his
term shall have been served. That will
be about January itn, next, m ra
in then no nnnllcatlon will be filed
Mr. Scott says that he has proof that
In furnishing the money for the trans
portation of the girl In the case John
son was doing a purely philanthropic
Thousands of person came to
i- 1. 1 ... wu..,, tha Colored
championship football game between
the Howard University and the Lin
coln University elevens, , In which
Howard walked all over Lincoln to
the tune or 4Z to u. xnis was now-
1 .U .n l.rkt win thla MIIMI
ni u . ncicuiu itiittih". 1 - --.
Numerous social function were held
In honor of the visiting team and
their friends. The Bachelors gave a
complimentary Masked Ball, -the
Crushers gave a breakfast Prom and
a midnight ball; while the Poodle Dog,
the last thing in the fine art of en
tertaining, recently opened up by
members of the younger smart set
remained open all night long. Mr.
. . t 1 UU. ir.rff...t T
.leBnm i aim mi-o ...... . -
Swann, 131J S. Street kept open house
for several out of town guests, who
were at dinner, several coming for
tne iniormai uunco iuctb iuuuitcu,
The Amphlon Glee Club gave a
dance recital at wnicn miss Marian
Anderson, of Philadelphia, Pa., was
the soloist. Miss Anaerson was en
Oinalaatlrallv received, belna "resent
ed with a large bouquet of rose and
chrysanthemums. Her program was
well arranged, and included tne Dest m
ancient and modern music, tier voice,
which she has under remarkable con
trol, was pleasing in the extreme.
Miss Anderson's siniring of "Der Brl-
koplg" (Schubert) was a feature; she
also rendered liawn in ine ieawri.
IRnAl "Serenata La Corslcana"
Rrown "Slave' Song" (Del Rlego)
nrev Wolf" rkirlelerh. and a group
of songs by a C. Taylor, "You Lay
Po Still." "Thou Hast Bewitched Me,"
"This 1 the Island of Gardens." Her
Negro Spirituals (Dett) were wen re
eelveri. her alnL-lnir of "Somebody I
Knocking at Your Door" bringing
forth round arter rouna or appiauss,
as did her Cuckoo Song. The Amphl
ons were tn their usual voice and
gang "Bargain Day Sales," "Bxcellsor"
"The rerreci man - ana i nor.
The Woodling Jubilee Quintette as
uteri hv Joaenh H. Doucrlass. violin
: 1st, Hamilton Murray and Constantia
! Wharton, dancers, renaerea a proa-ram
nf Nes-ro sDirltuals. folk songs,
! and an operetta of their own creation
1 mt tha Hi, ward Theatre. The oneretta.
; which la entitled "Halcyon Day in
Dixie" Is -In three act and is ar
ranged for male voices. It depicts
plantation life In the Southland. It
, was well staged, and the men car
ried their parts with honors. The lib
retto Is by Thomas. A. Heathmaij,
while tne smile wa arrangcu uj a.
Bishop W. T. Vernon occupied the
pnipit at tne metropolitan a. j. mu.
: Church and held his audience In rapt
! attention while he pointed out to
them tha nractlcnl application of
: Christian religion. He wa the guest
of honor at an mrormai reception
dered by the Bethel Literary and His
. torlcal Society.
REFUSE APPMCATIOlf FOR JACK
Bv A. N. P).
Waahlnirton. Dec. 7. The Depart
ment of Justice has refused to permit
the flllnar of application for a pardon
case of "Jack" Johnson who is now
serving a term of one year and a day
nt Leavenworth. The reason given
for thus refusing the application of
Johnson' attorney, Ellsha Scott, of
Chicago, Is that Johnson Is not eligl
Ida for auch conaideratlon until one-
third of his term shall have been
served. It will be about January 19,
next, and until then no application
will be filed. Mr. Scott says that he
has proof that In furnishing the mon
ey for the transport of the girl In the
rase. Johnson was. doing a purely
Tm the Members mm4 Vtemtm ef St.'
Pau M. K. Church reeUagi
In some instance this has been a
great year for our Church, and upon
other lines our church has not meas
ured up to Its repsonslbilles.
The following is some of the work
done In tit. Paul M. & Church during
tne year, iao:
Addition to membership 90
Moneys collected as follows:
Paid Pastor 11.400.00
Paid District Superintendent.. 325.00
i-aia uenienuary ana uenevo- -
lent Fund t.til.H
Class Funds 226.SS
Class Funds 114.40
Sunday School Funds ZZ6.85
Other Causes 102.81
Incidental Expense 600.(1
women s Home Mission
Leaders Aid Society 485.9
Epworth League (0.82
Cash on hand Current
Over 1919 .$U12.6
For the New St. Paul For Seven
1918 . 910.07
1918 r.l 1,846.90
, ... 1,665.00
Given Centenary Fund
Grand Total 112,926.09
Cash on hand Building
J. W. WEAKLEY, P. C.
J. Q. TYLER, R. S.
HOWARD UNIVERSITY SETS NEW
STANDARD OK ACADEMIC DIS
CUSSIONS. Washington, D. C. An unusual
course of lecture ha beon scheduled
at Howard University for the Aca
demic Year 1920-21:
November 18. The Psychical Re
search of Sir Oliver Lodire. bv Mc-
Leod Harvey. A. N., Ph. D., Professor
December 9. Protoplasmic Stream
ing, It Hole In Vital Phenomena, by
Ernest E. Just. Ph. T.. Professor of
Zoology and Physiology.
uecember 16. Social and Moral
Value, by Kelly Miller, A. M., LL. D..
Professor of Sociology; Dean of the
January 13. The Structure of a
Drug and Its Physiologic Action, by
St. Elmo- Brady, Ph. D.. Professor of
January zo. waves. Kinds and
Uses, by William Coleman, A. M., Pro
fessor of Physics.
February 3. The Black Sons of
France; The Senegalese in the World
War, by Edward C. Williams. B. U
Professor of Bibliography; Instructor
in itanan; Librarian.
February 10. On the Einstein The
ory of Relativity, by Dudley W.
Woodard, S. -M Professor of Mathe
matics: Dean of the School of Liberal
March 8. Pavchnlnirleal Aanacta nf
the Writings of Guy de Maupassant
by Metz T. P. Lochard, B. es U, As
sistant Professor of French. s
March 10. The New Scientific Hu
manism by Alain LeRoy Locke, Ph.
D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy.
March 24. The Evolution of Gothic
Architecture (Illustrated) by Mr. Wil
liam A. Hazel, Instructor in Architec
April 7. Romantic Aspect of Bio
logical Development bv Richard E.
Schuh, A. M., Ph. D Professor of Bi-
logy ana ueoiogy
' April 14. The Fourth flnanel and
Greek Tragedy, by Davie B. Pratt,
A. B.. D, D,. Professor of Church His
tory and Sociology; Dean of the School
April 21. Umlaut in English and
German by Edward P. Davis. A, M.,
Professor of German and Greek.
May 12. The Epic of Milton, by J.
Stanley Durkee, A. M., Ph. D., D. D,
President of the University
For this course of lecture Invita
tion have been extended to the Facul
ty of the University, the teacher of
the Public School of the city of.
Washington! and to the public gener
ally They serve to bring into The
Howard University serious discussion
of subjects of high intellectual and
HOWARD-LINCOLN GAME GREAT
By A. N. P)
Washington, D. C, Dec. 7 Washing
ton is induced to Dr. Emmett J. Scott
Secretary-TreaWurer of Howard Uni
versity, for the biggest society and
athletic event In its history Seeing
the possibilities of making the Howard-Lincoln
foot ball game of the
same national importance as the Howard-Yale
and the Army Navy football
games, Dr. Scott took up, along with
his other important duties, the man
agement of the detail in connection
With this game so a to put the -whole
event on a high plane of busi
ness efficiency. He then advertised
the game from Boston .to Norfolk,
ending special new Items out each
week to the whole group of newspa
per In this section. The upshot of it
wa that the largest group of Colored
people who have ever gathered for an
event of this kind were gathered for
an eVent of this kind were attendance
at the American League Baseball
Park, Washington, D. C, Thanks
giving Day, November 25. 1920. Not
able representative of both Howard
and Lincoln Universities from nil sec
tion of the United State, were pre
sent to witness the game.
ATLANTA .UNIVERSITY .PAGEANT
STAGED IN BOSTON.
Boston. Mass., Dec 7. The ' people
of Boston, have demonstrated an ad
mirable way of raising a handsome
sum on the benefit of one of the
farmer educational institution for
the race. They gave a fine pageant
In Symphany, Hall.
The pageant, which took nearly
two hours for it presentation, wa
"ailed "The Open Door." It pictured
the evolution of the black race from
It primitive condition in the African
Jungle, through slavery to the goal
of even higher education, incidnntly
suggesting the struggles of the young
of the race in common with all other
against the allurement of frivolity
t'.nd of other form of merely animal
enjoyment of life.
The audience had many of the
most cultured white people of the
city. Every one of the hundred per
former and member of a big chor
us had some African blood in their
veins, though many of them were as
white a two-thirds nf the Caucasian
portion of the audience
It Is a worthy tribute to report
that never has a pageant been given
in Boston which evinced more artia
tice taste In Its theme or stage set
tings, or which was Interpreted by
performers . showing a greater
amount o& appreciation of the true
spirit of tRe production and the abil
ity to appeal more deeply to the
heart of the audience.
The pageant waa preceded by (
minute of admirable singing of (fi
red Negro melodies by a mixed cho
us of nearly 100 voices, led by E.
8. Boatner, Ernest Hayes being
ganist and Barbara F. Grimes, plar
The entire pageant had appropt
Interpretive music played by an
chestra, led by Clarence C. White,
first episode of the spectacle, a
rade of African warrior with
club and shield, and a mock -bat
with spears for the tdificatl
the black king, "Ignorance."
greatly applauded, a waa the so
episode, in which handsome worn
barbaric oriental costumes laid
offerings at the feet of the king.
The episode picturing female slave-
picking cotton under the crack of the
slave driver' lash, while they croon
ed pathetic Gospel songs, wa dee)
- Education, a beautiful female et
acter Impersonated by Mis Alice J
ginbotham, who kindled the spark
ambition In the heart of the alav
dominated the latter half of the a;
tacle and aroused again and at
long bursts of applause by the i
dences of Inspiration with which
Infused her splendid role.
History, a sort of Shakeaper
chorus, announcing the coming eve
wa well represented by Ralph C
man. Mildred Davenport, aa, Phil
dnrer, and Glady Brown, the rum:
berttc girl, gave charming portra
their characters. There were a nu
ber of beautiful dances, executed
a rarely artistic manner by you.
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