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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1912.
V 4 CTfIT T I? P.! MM? his wgardle FublisheJ every Fri3ay in the year at 447 Fourth Avtuue, rurih. Nai-hviile. Tenn., by the NASHVILLE GLOBE PUBLISHING COMPANY. Telephone, Main l'J9. Entered a iwond-cla matter .Innunry 19. 1T6. of the consequences and brutally assaulted in Milwaukee last ' that it mattered not about the mil-Monday night, and in like manner he lions of Negroes in the South bo longji admired for his courage. . . as he drew his pay from thefederal: pie-counter and his offspring was per- muted to do the s:uiie thing. . The ment. lie SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE. One Year 1 Si) Six Months J; Three Months Sintfle Copy ,'J Col. Roosevelt is a great man and the principles he is advocating are these principles that will conserve to Negro was used as an. instru- the best interests of the nation. All TTe knew not why a certain h'pe him a speedy recovery and :bffi&KK'D,H U"Jir I cause was being agitated or why men, a longer lease on life to help fight . jrVsind to enact certain laws. , He I the battles of humanity. No notice taken of anonymous contributions, i enly knew one thing: tnat tnere vere twu parties contending for suprema cy. One was the republican party aed the other was the democratic party. Those men were our fathers. They had just come from under the ilish and it was under the republican administration that the civil war was fought. The federal army -won the victory; and in winning that victory they gave to the slaves freedom; not bt cause they loved them, nor because ,.,, riPiivrl to do so. but because ' III J V! . . . . v ithue was no other way to win. Being freed by the army that was support- ' .... J ing the federal ndministrauon, aim that administration being under the republican party's influence was cer tain to make the ex-slave feel that ne owed his life and his liberty to the republican party, and that he would owe his existence to that same party, it v,,,i.i ha remembered that v ,,.. miistarorl Into t " e" w " in iiusuriiif, iiaving ueeu the slaves who were mustered Into d educatod hpre gh ,g a the federal army reany won iue graduate of Fisk University. At one Notify the office when you fail to Jet your paper. ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION. READING MATT HI RATES. 8 cents per line for each insertion. 10 cents per line for each insertion (in black face) Advertising copy should be in the ollioe not later than 9 a. m., Tuesuuy of each Week. TO THE PUBLIC. Any erroneous reflections upon the character, standing or reputation of any person, firm or cor- K tration. which may appear in the columns of the ASHV1LLE GLOBE will be gladly corrected upon being brought to the attention of the management. Send correspondence for publication so ns to reach the office Monday. No matter intended for current issue which arrives as late as Thursday can appear in that Dumber, as Thursday is press Ail news sent us for publication must be written only on one side of the paper, and should be accom panied by tbe nnme of the contributor, not neces sarilly for publication, but a evidence of good faith. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912. The Banner is very solicitous about the intelligent Negro voters, but those same Negroes' boya can't get a chance to carry the Banner. All advice and no nickels will not help the sustenance fund very much. Some of our colored men who are whooping it up for Taft are castoffs. They applied for rations at the other coivnters, but were told "Tain't no taters." The best way for Negroes to rid Ne-! gro communities of salons is to stay j out of them. Find some place else to buy your groceries. ! ' ! MISS EVANS MARRIES. ! Miss Katie E. Evans, of Nashville, ! and Mr. Robert Gover, of Tuskegee, were quietly nlarrled Sunday at j Montgomery, Ala. Miss Evans is j POIXDHXTHIS TAII,OIUN CO. Ladies' Tailors and Fashionable Dress-Makers 71- VInr Mlrret AXXOU X CK M K XT To the Ladies of Nashville: Ladies, we bej to call yonr attention to the opening of a first-class tailoring establishment for ladies only at 712 Cedar Street. We ire in a position to give you the best in ladies' tailoring and fashionable dress-making at very fair prices and would be glad o have you call and inspect onr splendid line of Fall fabrics and styles. There is richness in fabric, perfection in fit and workman ship, and the very latest in styles of every garment we turn out. Assuring yon that yon have at your disposal the best in ladies' tailoring and fashionable dress-making, and thanhiag you in udvance for your patronage, we are Cordially yours, t'oiittlrxfer Tailoring Mayor Howse's Message. We call the attention of our readers to the address of Mayor II. E. Howse, of this city, which appears on anoth er page. This address should be read carefully by every Negro in Tennes see, and then we should be honest enough, if not already informed as to the truthfulness of the statements n-ade therein, to become informed. Know the truth, an dthen you will be able to act intelligently. But the ma joriy of the people know that every sentence uttered by Mayor Howse is true. Now, in all candor, what do you think it best to do, continue fol lowing a "jacko-lantern" or join with the people who are working for the material betterment of Tennesseee? The leading men in this state have always acted with courage in a crisis, and we believe the same patriotism will compel them to do so in 1912. Be not deceived," but look the situation squarely in the face and reason with in yourself. Tennessee is your home, and you may own a small piece of property, but put your little by the side of the great tracts or land and the immense cities and industries owned by the white people, and see how very insignificant it is. Some will tell you that the Constitution of the United States guarantees to every man equal rights; that is true, but the Constitu tion doesn't seem to have time to come down in Tennessee and look aft er the little needs of the Negro citi zens here. We have to look to the constitution of Tennessee, and more particularly, i hn sulminister the law, for what we need and what we expect to receive. For it is well known, aft er all. that our government is based upon that fundamental principle of ..oa rttrv.tR-- and our trouble in torv and that victory was sufficient time she occupied the position of to pay for every debt of gratitude tne Negro owed the republican party. So, from the close of the civil war down to this time every office that the Negro has helped the republican party win has been given gratuitously, and the men who have profited by republi can victories for fifty years are in debted to the Negroes for every vic tory won; consequently, it does seem that in all justice to ourselves we should begin now to demand pay for services rendered. This pay can not come In dollars and cents. It n a just administra- can only come tion of law. We should demand our portion of the public funds. Every black boy and girl should have a fair educa tion. Every citizen in the state and nation should have equal protection before the law. We snoum ub t- v this time that, the repuu- lican part' does not show an incli . An Hipp things. And it nauun iu - does not seem that they have the ability to do them. Politicians are human, and any man or set of men who are in a con tent naturally feel that proof-reader at the" Baptist Publish ing House. From this house she went to the A. M. E. S. S. Union. At the time of her marriage she was con nected with the famous Tuskegee In stitute in the same capacity. Mr. Gover Is an employe in the lank at the institution. He is a young man of exceptional ability and through thrift and economy has ac cumulated some of this world's goods. Miss Evans has spent the entire summer with her sister, Mrs. Wm. Silvers, taking a well-earned rest, and left the city Sunday morning at 2:25 for Montgomery, where she was! met by Mr. Gover and a party of friends from Tuskegee. They were married in the study of the Congre gational Church. Mr. and Mrs. Gover will reside at Tuskegee in the Bur burb of Greenwood. , They have a host of friends in Nashville, who wish them every happiness in life. WE WANT "XfThTT T9 TO SEE II VLU UU o So we can sliow vou the, clothes with snap, style and in dividuality that You are after. We have then st cks ol them. Our Special-Men's Suits Norfolks, single and double breasted sack coat styles, English and" American models; in Navy, Black Brown, Gray and Fancy Mix tures: handsomely tailored garments - Special at HART, SCHAFFNER & IYIARX nil and Overcoat! S20, S25, 830 and $35 Hirsliberg Bros. CHURCH ST. It's a Straight Ken tucky Sour Mash of the Best Possible Quality. RICH-PURE- SOFT AND MELLOW Yellow Crock 1O0 PICOOF WHISKEY There's not a headache in a barrel of it. Try It It Will Please You. All good dealers sell it Ilia mil' r- KU Edelman Distilling Co, EVANSVILLE IND. to the vie The repub- nr hploncs the spoil, Wan party in Tennessee is the min oriiy party. They cannot win a) victorv of themselves, and can only win through fusion. This fusion m,,.t. he made with dissatisfied demo crats. And after these combines have r.lsnnen" and cairied out, mey ivc. reMilt in any good to the people. A fusion democrat will not act in full accord with republicans, and as a rP.ult the interests of the people are wi ciTht of in' the greed for office and place of honor. If all of the common people, white and black, are negcctfd by the fusionist, it stands to "reason that the Negroes interest will be entirely ignored. For the senti ment in the South is such that the Tennessee now is due to the fact that mnnicinal rights have been abused ! Kpfrore8. interests must always be con- and are being abused; and such abuse L.,.,r(d srparate and apart from that ! nnn Vv i ii sT t ii o Ampricani , nronle. This is not fair, people will not stand for. As citizens of Tennessee we should net deceive ourselves, 'nor allow the insincere claR.orers to deceive us, but should look at the situation in its true light and be men. RUN DOWN BY STREET CAR. Serious damages were sustained Monday by the big automobile truck belonging ,to the National Baptist Tub- hs'ilng House. It appears that the truck was on Jo Johnston avenue, re turning from or going to make a de livery, when all of a sudden It was crashed into by a Jo Johnston avenue car. The chauffeur for the Publish ing House auto declared that it was r''ruck by. Jo Johnston avenue car No. 111. The truck was at once disabled and was compelled to be left on the side of the street for repairs. Later on in the day while 'the truck was be ing towed itr the garage at the Pub lishing House, being hi charge of Mr. Felix White, a transfer man, and Mr. John Campbell, a machinist, it was ifruck agnin by a Jo Johnston avenue car and entirely and almost irrepara bly damaged. Those in charge of the awomobile state that it was car No. 110 on the Jo Johnston avenue line, "ml that it appeared to have been de liberately and maliciously done, as the motorman made no effort 10 stop the 'ar. seeing that the automobile was being towed in and could hardly get ont of it he car track on a narrow es cape. Dr. Boyd of the Publishing House stated that he had heard of the accident, but ithat he had nor seen the auto truck, nor had he had the time to investigate the details of the two accidents. and hits the li'ne hard. It equals it it does not surpass the famous "Cam eron machine" of 1907 and '10. The line is heavy and charges low and hard. Every one in Nashville is well ac quainted with Frank Johnson, the ver satile and brainy quarterback, being one of the nlembers of the famous 1910 "Cameron Machine." Coach Davis will send one oi ine fastest teams ever composed of High School boys against Fisk Saturday, October 19, on Fisk campus. The line-up against Fisk Saturday will be: McGavock, L. E.; Mayberry. L. T.; Green and Smith, L. G.; Majors and Cole, R. G.; Broks, R. T.; Dixon, R. E; F. Johnson, Q. B.; Cant. Perkins and A. Johnson, L. II.; Cole and Cur- v n rtaek and Levis, R. H.; i an, ' , . Ve are expecting wub ing. Verily the days plague are numbered. of the white Oniott P. inmost crowds of the treason out. The Rev. W, Many of the promising subs will get rj.( was the speaker. Dr. 1 a chance in Saturday's game in elud-1 quite an entertainer. He is CONFERENCE HELD AT GALLA TIN, TENN. The forty-seventh "'.session of the Tennessee Annual Conference con vened in Key Chapel . Methodist Church October 10, Bishop T. S. Hen derson, D. D., presiding. The devo tional services were very impressive. "And are we yet alive?" was lined and sung by the Conference. The Lord's Supper was administered by the bishop, assisted by the district superintendents. Rev. D. T. Bunch was elected secretary; II. P. Gordon and F. R. Anderson, assistants. The Rev. S. M. Strayhorn was elected sta tistical secretary with Revs. T. N. Collier, R. B. Ross and W. A. Rogers assistants. Wednesday night was the . Epworth League Anniversary W. Lucus, A. M., D. Lucus is an ora Perry k Lester Coal Co. Wkolmwle and Rntail DrilersSn (DOAIL TANNER HKNDKICK. M.ner Yards: 606 Second Ave.. N. ' Phone Main 29. BeaulifyYourCOMPLEX WITH i 7 The face cream that positively does all tha is olafaned for it. Cures pimples, ringwonh removes freckles, tan, sunburn, blackheadi 14 -i. KWyhaa nd n t.li or fmiial discolorfttton ins Turner, Stockell and r.ntey. The tor of power and can move his au- 210 ana beautifies without injury to tb rlefrnse of this team IS pi:u;i..i.aw,Y ,aience at wm. rimaj mgui "" most delicate skin. Eliminates tnat "snmej stonewall. Assistant Coaches Duncan and Ira Davis are helping develop a strung ur Freedmen's Aid Anniversary. Dr. I. nroduces a olearl reflr. r 1 1 T . . -p f V, .. TTVort- . uananu rt-iui.i-uiciaijr ui iu; healthy complsxlon. men Am society, was we speaiter. Dr. Penn has a plan by which he hopes PRICt 25C Y MAIL, POSTPAfD. fensiveline. Every memoer iilpiovw . u, i- uUC . VIUllC 5 opcum iuiicv -i more 31 . II In- imnm- the men Freedmen's Aid Jubilee for 1913. ae:if . ..'.. ii rurran. who was ; ing this Conference there was 0, fiiinek: Pru- i ensh money raised than ever before. moved HOllI 'V 1K r0r.0 ho tho hrotTirim ftf NmIwUU, Term. ii. . 1 11A tve admit, but it Is nevermeiess nu., md it is a condition with which we must deal. In justice to ourselvi we should dial with the situation in a way that will be to the best lnter- .. i f -t.olv,.o Tn do this it DC conus niessary to become identified with that political party that can, ve:,r in and year out, do the most for all the people, white and black. Again, white republicans in the They A few weeks ago, the convicts in the penitentiary at Rawlins. Wyo., were allowed to lynch a man who had been put there for protection. A few ,inva asro these same convicts turned , South are an apologistic set, on the guards in that prison andhave t0 finti some excuse for having used on them the liberties they had!d0nP eVery little thing they do for the been given, and twenty-seven n.adejxegro. And in fact, fusion repub their escape. Some of the guards ;iicans apologize for appointing white and several citizens were murdered ! ir, publicans to office. It is only nec Qn,i thA community is terror-stricken. jessary to cite the case of the ap- That lawlessness begets lawlessness ADDRESSED SUNDA BY DR. C. H. CLARK, OF MT. OL!VL BAPTIST. "Let the Young Mei llise," waTthe subject of Dr. C. H. Clark, pnstor of Mt. Olive Baptist Chit vh of this city, in ah address delivered to the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon in the John son Building, on Cedar street. The address was one of the series of lec tures to men, being given under the mspices of the colored department of tha hie- ranter, H, i -PJ ----- ..,.,! ISO pounds. MctiavocK 13 piajmh a. ctrong pamo at left end, and Mayberry at tackle is a power on the defense. Bex Lewin is one of tha greatest throwers of the torwaru v-abs tuo pame has ever seen. He throws ac curately almost any distance, being able to throw the ball accurately GO yaLevi Core is built on the order of throuKh the line iiva n human bullet He runs fast, is a hard man to tackle, and is a r.vrr on defense MCLAUGHLIN-HUDSON. Our honorable and most worthy president, Mr. Chas. B. married Monday night, October tn Miss Minnie. McLaughlin. 'he YniiTie' Mpn'a fhrittnn A'ssnrln tion. Dr Clark is one ot the most , fading took place at Mr -Felix prominent ministers of the Negrd f irog Patterson street. Baptist Convention, and is pastor of : ""aon oi was per. ine largest coiorea congregation in , r . ... 4 W Porter, tne ima- Nnshville. The Metoka Quartette, of ""ntu u, - th Avnue Baptist Mt Ol vo Thnrrh rpnrWpil Kevprnl ; tor Of tne jmttnui Those prest-iit will Novel. Mr. and Mrs. was never more clearly evidenced. pointment of Senator Sanders. For1 it is a fact well-known to all that Gov. Hooper did apologize to Tennes- See 10r appomiiMB i": niau o'uoiv. who made him governor of the State No one expected Mr. Hooper to ap point a democrat to the Senate; hut QclcrtiATiQ th-it woro ontnvnrl hv tha i t- nUTCn audience of men, the singing being led by T. Clay Mpore, a prominent young layman. Prof. II. L. Keith, of the committee of management of the association, presided. A Bitter Pill. One of the leading republicans In Tennessee says that the position tak- v,,. tha r.inho in the nresent state eu ujr a fnr H campaign is the bitterest pill be nas;ne ieii uuty-uouiiu lu w.B. ... ever had to swallow. It is strange And therein lies another weakness of that a man who has lived in the South' the republicans, and of all fusion ad all of his life, and who has particl-1 ministrations. rated in public affairs for many years, I So, it seems strange that our lead h nmrlsed at this time to:ing men should be surprised that the Bliuuiu --- . , , . - 1 I gee a Negro paper support a democrat irann ana me oi negroes u.r j,-u.i..U6 for office 00,t at tllP situation in a sensible We are nearly fifty y?ars removed! way, and to conclude that the name from the hitter civil conflict. We are 'of the party means nothing to them; many years removed from the days j but that they must consider of reconstruction. We stand to-aay in me men wno mane up um-mj the light of a new era, and It does j Interests to vote for these men who seem that we are far enough removed have proven to them that they will from the days of slavery for Negroes j do justly and fairly by them and do it to be accorded the '( right to think. .courageously, and without making When all Negroes were republicans , npologies to anyone for having done It was not because they had reasoned j so. This may be bitter to the few ifcompives. but because they were but It will be sweet to the many, and allowing some one else to reason for them, and that other fellow in his reasoning did not decide things dis cretely; but reasoned always that he was in need of being benefited by every Sporting News, SPORTING NEWS. Sewanee, Tenn., Oct. 14, 1912. Sporting Editor of Globe: Dear Sir We would like to ar range a football game for Thanksgiv ing forenoon We would like to play Fisk or Meharry Second Tean.', or Roger Williams in fadt, we'd like to play any team in our class. We don't psk for the big teams of colleges, but we are looking for the Y. M. C. A. or Prep. Schools. Any team wishing to play us as stated above can address Hugh Hill. Mgr. of Sewanee "Black Tiger" Team, who will readily assist in gei-ting the game "set." You will confer a favor by publishing this let ter. We will be there whether we get a game or not. Mrs. , Mrs. Box- the conference. The Bishop giving a dollar for every dollar given by the nreachers and laymen. Cash for the Jubilee, $304. This conference was the greatest in Its history. A resolution as of fered by the Rev. F. N. Collier to have the conference redistricted, was discussed pro and con. The Rev. R T. Weatherby was transferred to the pn0ne Normal 6808 North Carolina Conference. Revs. N. D. Shamborgne, D. D., and J. D. Chavis. D. D., were transferred from tbe North Carolina Conference to the Tennessee Conference. Each of these men is very strong. Dr. Chavis at one time was president of Bennett College, North Carolina. Quite a number of the young ministers were' left without appointments to attend one of our schools. Sunday at 10 a. m. The Rev. A. Phillip, one of the pioneers of the Tennessee Conference, conducted the love feast. At 11 o'clock Bishop Henderson preached a strong sermon from the text, "He loved the people." In the afternoon the memo rial service was held out of respect to Rev. J. M. Lyte, Rev. L. Bucks, For Rent Two Rooms In Odd Fellows Bui! mg, 44 t-ourm mvc, m., ouiwuis Office. Rent Reasonable. Apply raylor & Co. ) RICHARD HILL, JR. Attorney-at-Law - 743 SOUTH HALSTEAD ST. CHICA nt-cnr. Airs. Redmon reilX Irtii.'-i"" -- . T . ,,.. n T f MnnHv McKeever. Airs, jfiiim itcv. .i. u. umnrj, m . i". "ji riavhron AH-jma Mason Airs. ftulc , f niocrtrto Hudson. Fannie Ll kYns Mr. James brake, Mr Robert Waiion. The music was furnished ny Mr Frank Bennett, we memuui l the Golden Star Lodge No 2 wish our most worthy president a Ion and hanpy - success in his married life. May the Lord sena t . - ; friends, and may mey uc "i- together until death separates them. DR. E. L. FAULKNER. Office 1644 Cedar Street. Phones: Nights, Main 2657. Hemlock 993. Office Hours: 8:30 to 11 a. m. 2 to 5, 7, 8:3fl p. m. Sundays by appointment. political move; that the office should be that is the end to which we should strive. Col. Roosevelt. The civilized world and this nation in particular is in deep sympathy with Col. Theodore Roosevelt, who was fo BALL STARTS ROLLING SAT URDAY. Football is going on at a lively gait among the advanced preps, of Pearl High School. Coach Davis has his boys out every nfternon, going through a long, gruelling b'. glial drill, with a scrimmage sandwiched in every other day. Dr. Walter Da vis has put together a machine which works lik clock work. All those that have come out to the prac tice to watch the boys are well pleased will their showing. They term the fast preps, as "Davis nachine. The backfleld Is as fast a3 lightning, Consumption and Asthma can be cured in their first stages by Lung Vita, the remarkable 05Jl i n TvncAT, nnom 4. Steger Buna- t PTVn nrr tftT nHH Hl'fll " : ;,,iie ottestine this fact and in company with Mr. Johnson has- in 4. ,nv 'former sufferers wno r"-" " ; or on the road to a speedy recovery. One would be but pPr,sedyto know the extent of uood that nas neen " fu.. in nil walks of life ithe rich the poor ; the white the black, 4h remarkable cures effect- , V. t vtta Onp wholesale drug firm of this city nas jum. - - order for the medicine to be sent to customers In other towns. mv. Aiennvarer Of Lung Vita. In vites all afflicted with lung troubles to write or call at no. , oikbvi uu Robt. H. lite N. 0. Overall Harry 1. Afcr KITE, 0TER1LL & CO, GEHEHAL ISSURS 'CE Nashville, Tenn., Ph.... Mi. m 20 UMON STRI Rev. H. W. Key, D. D and Rev. Hen ry Dunlap. The speakers were L. M. Moo'es. J. P. Price, W. L. Lillard, J. B. Bradford, H. Primm, W. R. Smith and A. Phillips. Rev. H. P. Gordon was ordained elder and I. C Churchwell. J. K. Jones and N. R. Walker were ordained deacons. Sun day night Dr. I. L. Thomas, of tne Hoard of Homo Missions and Church intension Society, lectured to a full house. Dr. Thomas Is one of the best sneakers of this age. The next con ference will be held at Murfreesboro, The appointments were read Monday morning: Cumberland River Dlstrlcti J. Guthrie, district superintendent: Alex andria.' Wm. Neal; Cherry vauey, N. Collier; Cookeville and Algood, T. H. Ham; Decherd Circuit, HicK3 to be supplied. Gallatin, J. K. Jones; Gallatin Circuit (Supply) J. A. Bum brey; Gordensville, Thos. Belcher; Hartsville, M. Williams ; Jcuannn, r. Miller: Lebanon Cir., S. J. Boone, Liberty, S. Knight; Livingston, W. II. Meals; Manchester, J. s. iNance; me- Mlnnville, J. B. Booth; McMinnvine Circuit. E. F. Douglass: Mitchellville, ,T. W. Satterfleld; North Lebanon, C. P. R. Woodson: Sparta. J. H. L. Means; Snarta Circuit (Sunply) Wm. Holden; Stonewall Circuit. B. J. Mere dith; Tullahomn. David Scott. Central District S. M. TJtley. dis trict superintendent; Clifton, R. A. Dowell; Cumberland Furnace, W. T. C. Travis; Dickson, R. H. Ross: do ver. J. V. Neal; Humboldt, J. W. Se bastlan: Lawrenceburg, J. H. Thomp nn: Lexington Circuit. S. M. Car michael; Mansfield Circuit, E. F. Car ter; Martin, S. M. Straynorn: Pleasant, J. M. Huddleston; New Z G. -A. Sanford; Paris, C. C. Teag Sharon. L. M. Moorse; Springy J. F. Fenner; Waynesboro, S. P. Donald; White Bluff, A. M. Brool Nashville District T. W. Johni district superintendent; Brentwi W. B. Crenshaw; Butlers Mission A. Todd; Cainsville Circuit, B. F. derson; Christiana Circuit, Fr Smith; .EaglesvilleMias. A. Wood Farmington Circuit, H. W. Rucl Lnscassa.s Circuit, W. L. LlllJ Lewisburg Circuit. A. Phillips; I freesboro Station, rW. R. Smith; 1 freesboro Circuit, i J. A. W. MO' Nashville Braden . Memorial, J. Richmond; Nashville Clark Memo N. D. Shamborgner; Gordon Cir W. L. Denton; Hubbard Chapel, E. Erwln; North Nashville Mis; J. R. Reese; Seays Chapel, J. H. lis; Thompson Chapel (Supply) H. Oneal; Nolensville Circuit, W Pettus; Shelbyville, A. Ram Smyrna Circuit, H. P. Belc Snringfleld Circuit, F. R. Ander Spring Hill Circuit, J. A. Franklin, D. J, Mitchell. Memphis District D. T. Bi district superintendent; Atoka Harrison; Bells Circuit, W. Rogers; BInghamton, Edward lor; Burdett Chapel, A. L. Ne! Covington Circuit, T. B. Blacki Dyershurg and Fowlkes, J. P. P Friendship Circuit, W. L. Johi Galloway Circuit, Wm. Harris: dyke Mission, S. W. Whlttaker; Eon, H. P. Gordon; Memphis C nary, J. D. Chavis; Memphis, Ws C. L. Field; Savannah, A. D. Bt Union City, E. J. Reddick.