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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912.
HILARY I. MOWS2 PHONE, MAIN IMS FURNITURE, STOVES AND CARPETS TERMS TO SUIT EVERYBODY Wi Cw Furnlih Your Home wompictt fro mlr to ttchen W Tk Old Good at Tint Piymcnt; Balance weekly or Monthly 304-306-308 BROADWAY NASHVILLE, TENN. 1. u MEN'S FURNISHINGS AND TAILORING 424 Cedar St., Nashville Tcnn. who, with the help of his Interfer ence, tore off ten to twenty yards al most at will. The effective tackling of Harris and Jackson, the Burrell ends, should be mentioned also. Both teams made desperate stands when their goals were threatened, and each lost the ball on downs several times when under the very shadow of the opponent's goal. Taken all In all, the game was the most thrilling and the most interesting ever seen on the Burrell campus. Burrell will ; engage the husky team from the Ten nessee State Normal on Thanksgiving I Day, and another warm contest is expected. DAVIDSON COUNTY TEACHERS. Davidson County Teachers' AssnM. ation met in their monthly eratherlnr v - - - O " V - " J u luruay, wovemDer tn, at the court, Black Leg follows wound infection Is coming rapidly Into popular favor and guarantees more to those who en gage in it, of thosa things that make life worth living. BLACK LEGINGATTLE By Geo. R. White, M. D., V. S., State Live Stock Inspector. Black Leg is an acute Infectious disease caused by a Bpeciflc germ. The disease does not spread from ani mal to animal by simple contact, but the infection takes place from a com mon cause cr source and this common source is the Black Leg infected soil. Like Tetanus and may other diseases, HEADQUARTERS FOR SCHOOL SUPPLIES THE SOUTH SIDE PHARMACY Wishes to announce that they have just received a full line of up-to-date SCHOOL SUPPLIES. Your inspection of these supplies is most cordially invited YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED South Side Pharmacy. M. V. Boutte, Ph. U.. Prop. Corner Lafayette and Maple Streets Uahed Stat Sea. StatwaN. 7. Paa yar erdere t Mam IS74 li house at 10:30 a. m., with President n. u. Hideout in the cha'r. After ufvuuunai services tne following pro gram was rendered: Mrs. N. P. Poi. itr. grammar; Prof. J. L. Murry lec tured on "Teachers Usefulness Com pared with the Ministers; Mr. R. O. Rideout led in the discussion of one of the Reading Circle Books, "The Muscular Activity." Remarks by Dr. Buford; Instrumental solo, Miss Sa die Watson. Superintendent W. C. Androsn made some timely remarks, wh'ch were very encouraging to the teachers. The program for the meet ing December 7th is as follows: De votionals: Reading Circle, Dinsmore; Mrs. Lula O. Benton; spelling. Miss Mamie Thompson; physiology, Mrs. N. Ross; instrumental solo, Miss Helena Lowe; lecture, Prof. W. J Ha'e, president of State Normal. All teachers are asked to recite a quota tion irom lXMigredlow, FOB ft WW u IN AN Old Line Legal Reserve Insurance Company FOR COLORED PEOPLE ONLY 75 million whites, 300 companies for same; 15 million colored, ' no company for same. H. V. JOHNSON, Agent, Office 410 Cedar Street Nashville, Tenn. INFORMATION FOR THE FARMERS BOY Young Men Stay on the Farm. DAYTON NOTES. (Continued from page 3.) confined to her room since the 26th of August made her first visit last Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. J. L; Lee's and Mr. and Mrs. James Ellis. Mrs. Clifford Douglass, of Hill City, Mrs. Thursday" Roberts, of East- Spring street, Miss Bessia Franklin, of East Spring street, and one of the teachers visited Mrs. Broyl?s. Miss Willia Suddath, who has been In Knoxville for some time, Is home on a visit to her Darents. Last Sunday was quite a big day in Edensville, Tenn., where Rev. J. T. Thornton, the newiy-eiectea nastor of Mount Calvary Baptist Church called 'together the church 1 ich had just been organised and a Sunday School was organized by the president of the district, J. L. Lee. J. L. Howeston was electea superin tendent; Mrs. Ed Smith, treasurer; Mrs. Bell Cocks, teacher; Mrs. Hower tnn prrrAtarv. Rev. A. Meek in stalled the officers after the election, Those sick are Mrs. Vestla Love on v. Washinsrton street. Mrs. Lue Hicks nf Moreantown. Mrs. Vinnla Fos ter of Ewell, Tenn., is visiting her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Wal ter Organ in Morgantown. SMYRNA NOTES. Rev. S. S. Cumby, the pastor of Mt. Zion Baptist Church is in Evansville conducting a revival. Rev. usoorn has been preaching for him. Mrs. Sarah Shane of Nashville and her two children visited her father, Mr. John Sneed Sunday. Mrs. R. L. Perry made a flying trip from Nashville here Sunday. Mrs. Bettle Frierson is very much Improved. Mrs. Sykes Is bet ter. Mrs. Dollie Nelson is still very in Mr (Tin House visited Mrs. Luclnda Thompson Sunday. Mrs. Philis Cartwnght left here Monday morning for Evansville, Indiana to visit her sister, Matildla Gooch. Mrs. Lillie B. Cartwrleht Accompanied her to Nashville. Mr. Scott Saunders, who fell from a scaffold and sprained his ankle Is able to be at work again. Mrs. S. S. Cumby was here Sunday, the guest of Mrs. Edna Dremon. She returned home Monday morning. Tere was an entertainment at Sand Hill Saturday night. DYERSBURG NOTES. Having suffered more than a year -with asthma, Mrs. Rebecca Fowlkes died Tuesday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Brown. Mrs. Fowlkes was 79 years of age and leaves three daughters, two sons, one sister, two brothers, a number of grand and great grand children. Her body was laid to rest In Falrvlew Cemetery. Excelsior Club No. 1 and Bull Moose Club No. 2. of the Taber nacle Baptist Church are rivals In misine money planning to rebullu next spring. Mr. James Lee, the bar ker, Is 111 at his home on Harton av enue. Miss vennie Beckett and BiS' ter, Mrs. Sadie Stubberfleld spent a fow rtava In Newbern last week. Mr. George wilkins is in our city. Louis, Mo., October 26th. Aaron Freeman of Bells, Tenn., is visiting his father, Mr. Abe Freeman. Mrs. Harriet Pursley left for Jackson Thursday, October 31st, to be away a month. Miss Rosa Sanford enter tained 'at her home on W. Market street last Wednesday night in honor of Mrs. Ella Sanders, of Little Rock, Those present were Mrs. Ora Lyte, Mrs. Mattie Nixon, Messrs. Boss At kins and Oscnr Parr. Music by Rus- Bello Orchestra. Mrs. J. H. Fowlkes and son, Mr. Herman, returned to Jasksoh after attending the funeral of their mother-in-law and grand-moth er. Last Monday night fire destroyed the residence that was owned by Mrs Amanda Doyle, now deceased. Fre started about 8 p. m. and the fire alarm was turned in but the neighbors succeeded in putting the fire out be fore the Fire Department arrived. The chief pulled off some of the ceil ing and stated that the fire was out and went back. At 9:30 p. m., a second alarm was turned in, and the fire de stroyed the building. Cause of the fire was the upsetting of a lamp by a cat jumping through the window. The windows for Womack's Temple reached our city Thursday morning and were taken out the same after noon and now Rev. Womack, the pas tor is all smiles, and the hearts of the members and friends are beating with gentleness and overrun with ecstatic joy. The pews are here hav ing arrived Monday evening. We will go Into the new building Sunday November 17, 1912. Extending in vitations to all who may have a de sire to be with us and we will gladly welcome you are as ample arrange ments are being made for the recep tion of all who may attend. 01d-tim dinner in the basement of Womack's Temple. Miss Pauline McMakin and Mr. Thomas Walton were united in holy wedlock at Union City, Wednes day night, November 6, 1912. Mr, Aubrle Wade, of Union City Is visit Ing his cousin, Miss Hattie Jordan The Educational Congress of West Tennessee will be In session here November 28-30. Little Thelma, daughter of Mr. and Marshall Fuller Is on the sick list. E'orn to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sumner, a fine boy. No vember 11, 1912. Mother and son are doing fine. If you want the news buy the Globe. BURRELL DEFEATS NORMAL, Soeclal to the Globe: Florence. Ala.. Nov. 11. The A. & M. College of Normal was defeated by Burrell Normal School, of Flor ence, In one of the hardest fought games ever seen on the Burrell cam tn'S, Friday. November 1. The visi tors outweighed the home boys nem ly,. but Burrell offset this advantage hv her speed, her defense being on Normal many times before the baM had gottn under way. Both sides used the forward v& effectively, the nassing of Portlock for Normal and of McClure for Burrell being notewor thy features- of the game. A goal from placement by Cant. Prultt, of .i. ' the Burrell team, In the third quar- . r Gertrude rowiKes reiurneo. w a frenzv of Joy, and It was some phis, after attending her grandmotn. L,, Mor9 could be resum er's funeral Thursday. Miss Evelyn' A otnp futures of the eame were Parker, formerly of this jkcg tjthe.lineicklng of Harney, of Nor prised her many friends when she-,, anfl a wonderful running of married Mr. Maurice Porter, of ot jpoole, Bunnell's midget quarterback, By Capt. T. F. Peck, Commissioner of Agriculture. I would like to talk to the young men on the farm this week who are making up their minds as to their vo cation in life. Those who have grown up on farms owned by modern pro gressive farmers in the maloritv of cases win select farming as a vocation for they have learned something of me great possibilities of farming when followed with intelligence and energy and they have seen some of the at tractive features of farminer. But tn the boy raised In the country who has seen only the drudgery side of farm life, who had to get up at four in the morning, work until breakfast feeding or cutting wood; drudge all day and wen into the night; no time for pleas ure, living on a farm where no thought was given to making the home and grounds attractive; where It was al ways work and drudge; no books, no flowers, no music, no pleasant com. pany; no wonder a boy would want to get away from such surroundings. The most hopeful thing about the boy is that he means to get away, and my dear boy you are the one I want to talk to, because there is a move ment to take those conditions away from the farm. A movement that will be better for you, than for you to give up farm life, because if you do, you go among condition unfamil iar to you and the chances are into a form of slavery worse than that you are trying to escape, for vice Is less In evidence on the farm among farm ers than anywhere men labor. If you were, to leave the farm you mieht succeed. Thousands have gone from the farm to the city and taken me lean.- wnue that is true, many more have drifted into crime or have been swallowed un in the army of men who live In squalid surroundings and have a struggle for existence. I wish you youns men who are unde cided about your vocation could inter view the successful business men and ask them what they most desired and let them tell you how they yearn for the coutnry and for the farm. Thev know that the farm can be provided with more comforts than the city home, but young man remember that it takes money to provide comforts and conveniences either In the city or In the country home. We are not going to find any place where we get them without effort. We have our own living to make Just as those ahead of us have made theirs, by their own efforts. We want to find the best way. The boy raised on the farm has naturally learned many ipractical things , about farming, Everyone who knows anything about the tendency of the times, knows that Agriculture is a vocation and Agrlcul tural education Is commanding espe cial attention. People are Just wak Ing up to the possibilities for profit from Agriculture when intelligently followed. The demand ifor Intelli gent farmers Is growing and the prices for their services is good and will be better. With the same Intel ligence and educational advantages the young man taking up Scientific Agriculture finds a better field for sue- cess than any other vocation to-day, Most of the others are crowded with incompetents. In Agriculture the demand far exceeds the available men Thoroughness and dependability mean the same in Agriculture as in other vocations. There is the added advan tape in the country over the city of latitude and freedom. In the city we are restricted, in the country not so much so; we have pure air. We can erow and develop mentally, morally and physically. I think the farmer boy before he decides to leave the farm and change his vocat'on should acquaint himself with what is being done to stimulate Agriculture and Agricultural educa tion; what Is being done to Improve rural life conditions. If he will, he will be slow to leavo a vocation that Church Directory PENTECOSTAL CHURCHES. Holiness. iir Twelfth avenue, N. Sun day services 11:30 a. in. and 1 p. m. SEVENTH PAY ADVENT.uTS CHLKC'H. Srvknth Dat Ai'vkn-tist No. 2. 711 Win- ter K. berviirs Sutuidiiy lu a. m. to i. m. Antioch, 308 Denpdlrt St. Sunday sorv lc Sunday ncbool 3 p. m. ; I'lirffciinn Endeavor 7 :OU p. m. ; preaching 8 :00 p. m. ; prayer meeting Wednesday night. CATHOLIC CHURCH. Holy Family. 4r,H Third Ave., N. Sun- (lnv services 1U:.'!0 a. w. This means that before Black Leg germs can enter the animal's body that the skin must first be abraded or broken by a wound. The germs cannot penetrate the healthy normal skin. Black Leg attacks sheep and goats as well as cattle. It is a di sease of young cattle, rarely attacks any acttle over two and one-half years old. Thin skin breeds are more sua ceptible than those endowed with thick skin. Black Leg has neen re ported from about 45 counties In Ten nessee during the past year. The mon ey lost from Black Leg during the past year has been considerable less than that of former years. This Is ac counted for In part, by our more in- telligent and progressive farmers pro tecting their herds by promptly using vaccine whenever an outbreak of Elack Leg took place m their neighbor hood. Our cattle owners have be come well educated to the importance of prompt vaccination whenever Black Leg makes Its appearnce. They have found that money spent for-vaa cine Is a good Investment. Black Leg usually breaks out In the neghbor- hood about the same time or season each year, Symptoms. A characteristic swell ing which is at first small and pain ful usually makes Its appearance on .one or more legs. However, this swelling may appear on any part of the body except the tall and below the knee and hock Joints. These local swellings usually Bpread, enlaree rap Idly and may In a few hours become enormous In size at which time they become soft on account of the fer- mentation or "gas formation" within the swelling, and they crackle on pres sure, lr mis swelling is lanced a darkish red frothy fluid flows from the wound. The odor is disagreeable At first the temperature rises to 105 F. to 107 F. but usually falls to normal or even sub-normal before death There is pronounced depression, loss of appetite, pulse 120 to 140 per min ute. The swelling Is usually followed by stiffness and lameness. When the Skin is removed from this calf there Is observed a blackish discoloration un der the skin over the site of the swell ing. This discoloration accounts for the name "Black Leg." The swelling contains many gas bubbles and exudes a serious bloody fluid. The duration of this disease la 1 to 5 jdays and the losses average about 95 per cent of affected animals. Treatment. Medicinal treatment Is worthless. Whenever the disease has already attacked an animal no form of treatment should be attempted. The affected calf should be kil'ed and the carcass burned. The swelling should not be opened and the dis charges allowed to infect the soil. Prevention. It is advisable, when ever this disease breaks out on a farm, to remove the well animals from the Infected pastures. If possible place them in a small lot. Buzzards should not be allowed to feed on the carcasses ! nrefernhle that the skin be left on the carcass. The ground where the animal lay at the time of death should be disinfected by placing straw or hay six or eight lnch- r'eep over it and burning it off. Heat is the best disinfectant, as the spores of Hiack Leg are very resistant to most chemical disinfectants. The carcass should be cremated. Pastures upon which this disease has developed should be cultivated for several years In succession before they are again safe ranges for young cattle. Pre vention is very successfully secured by vaccination. All cattle under two and one-half years old in Black Leg infested districts should be vaccinated once every twelve months for at least three years in sucesslon. With the modern Black Leg vacctne which Is put up In a pill or pellet from about the size of an ordinary bird shot and an instrument made for the purpose of inserting this pellet under the skin, any boy of ten years or an ordinary farm laborer can successfully Immin Ize all the cattle on the farm from this disease. The vaccine pellets are marketed in bottles of ten doses each. The cost Is 15 cents per dose: The Injectors can be bought for $1.00 each. I desire to direct the readers of this article attention to the fol lowing Sections of the State Regula tions pertaining to this disease. Section 28. "Black Leg Infested farms Bhould' be considered In quar antine until such time as the owner shall cause all cattle less than two and one-half years old to be vaccinated with Black Leg Vaccine made either by the Federal Government or any reliable manufacturer or biological products. All cattle less than two and one-half years old on a Elack Leg Infested farm must be vaccinated at least once every twelve months for three consecutive years before the farm will be considered free from Black Leg Infection. Section 29. "Carcasses of animals which have died from Black Leg must in all instances be disposed of by burning to ashes." Anyone violating the above regula tions subjects themselves to liability of Indictment by the grand Jury, and prosecution.' It Is the duty of an good citizens to see that these regu lations are observed In order to pro tect the cattle industry of Tennessee from the ravages of this disease. THE CIIL'KCH OP GOD. Tnr Ciu nni if Gd. M4 Fourth Ave., S. Sunday s luxilp : preaching nt kltfut 8 p. in.; Willi Wot iters Club 'luetxlay ni-rht : preaching at the river every Sun day at a :'M p. in. A. M. E. ZION CHURCHES. ZuiN Chi hcm SrNiAv-SriioiL, Howertou Ave., nenr Klfth. Sunday services 11 a. m. au.i 7 :au p. m. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHES. Howaud Chapru 12th Are.. N. Sunday gehonl 1U a. m. ; preaching services 11 a. m. Sunday: Y. V. 8. C. B. 6:00 p. ra. I'NKiS. FUk University Campus Preach ln(? services at 11 a. m., followed by Kus dny school; Y. M. C. A. ana C. E. meet ings at 9 a. m. ; mission Sunday-school 2 p. m; prayer-meeting Wednesday at 6:40 p. m. EPISCOPAL. HotT TntMTT, 8. 6th and Ewlng Ares. Sunday-school 9:30; preaching services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Busday. llorpMA Hall. Hoffman Hall Building. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. ; preaching 1 1 :30 a. m. Snnday ; praise services 7 p. m. Hanninotox Chapei noffman Hall. Sunday services 7:30 and 11 a. m. and 4 p. m. COLORED METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCHES. Lanb Tabernacxb, Spring St. Sunday school 9:30 a. m.; preaching 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; Epworth League meeting at 6:30 p. m. : prayer-meeting every Wednes day at 8 o'clock. . Catkhs Chapkl, Church St. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; Sunday-school, 9 :30 a. m. ; C. E. League. 7 p. m. : Tues day night, clans meeting; Wednesday, 3 p. m., liible class. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCn. St. Andbkw, 8th Are., N. Sunday serv ices 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. First Church, Heimah street. Sun day services 11 ft. m. and 7:30 p. m. duy services 11 a. m. asd 7 :30 p. m. CHRISTIAN CHURCHES. Lr.A Avescb, 713 Lea Avenue. Sunday Hi hool 9:30 a. m. : preaching services 11 a m and n. m. Sundnvs: C. E. 7 p. m. Sunday evening ; prayer-meeting Wednesday likv Ktreft. PreachlRS 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. : Sunday-school 9:30; Christian En ilpavar 7 o. m. . Willow Bthket. 8. Hill. 8. W. Corner First nveniip. Sunday service 7 :30 p. m. METHODIST EPISCOPAL, ft n Memorial, 308 Franklin St. Sun day school H :30 a. ra. ; Sunday services 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Bhadkn Chapel, 705 Georgia St. Sun dav services 11 00 a. m. and 7 :3U p. m (iniiiHiN Chapkl, Herman, near -rronpeot Knnrinv services 11 a. m. and 7 :3 p. in. iii-iiuAun's Chapel. Trimble. S. W. Cor. mil. Sunday services 11 a. m. and 7 Mil n m Kohcis Sr., 11th Ave.. N. E. Cor Central Ave. Sunday services 11 a. m. and 7:30 n m. Thompson Chapel, Walden University Campus. Sunday-school 9 :30 a.m. ; preach- Us U a. m. : prayer services 7 p. m... Sun day: University services at the Meharry Auditorium on the second Sunday of each mnnth 11 fl. m. skav's Chapel. Green Ave.. Cor. Fair- Held. Sunday services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCHES. HCNairt Hill, Broad St. Sunday- school 1) :30 ; preaching 11 a. m. and i m Knnriara. Services twice a week. S r. Eli. 8th Ave. Sunday-school 9 :30 n m : nreachinir 11 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m Kiinrln vs. St. Litre, Green St. Sunday-school 9 :30 . m nreachluir services 11 a. m. ana S n tn Knnrinvs. IU-.TliKL Primitive. Sunday-school 9:30 n. m. ; preaching services 11 :30 a. m. and 8 ii. m. SumlAvs. Mr. Moriah. S. E. Cor. lfith Ave.. N. Funda v-scliool 9:30 a. m. : preaching serv- i.-f a 1 1 -:!ti . m. and 8 n. m. Sundays. Pi.kakant Valley, Edgehlll St. Sunday s-iK.nl 9::i a. ni. : preaching 11:30 a. m ii ml 8 iv in. Sundavs. West Nashville. Sunday-School 9:30 n. m nreachlne 11:30 a. m. and 7:30 n m. : nniver-meellnn Thursday sight. Thr Uxiteii Primitive Baptist. S. E Cor. Walker St.. N. W. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. : preaching 11:30 a. ni. and 8 p. m. Sundays. AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCHES. St. John, Cor 8th Ave. N. and Cedar St. Sunday services 11 :3() a. m. and 8:00 p. m. : Sunday-school 9 :30 n. m. : Christian Endeavor 7 p. in. ; prayer and class meet ins Tuesday nlht. St. Pai l, Cor. 4th Ave., S., and Franklin Sat. Sunday services 11:00 a. m. and 8 :00 p. in.; Sunday-school 9 :,'(0 a. m. ; Christian Endeavor iiieetlnss 6:30 p. in.: class meet ing Tliuralay night; prayer-meeting Tues day nldit. Bethel, 10th Ave., S. Sunday services 11 :l0 a. m. and 8 :00 p. m. : Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor meeting 7 p. m. : class and prayer-meeting Thurs day nis:lit. Sunday services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. ; Christian En deavor 7 p. m. ; class meeting Tues day night: prayer-meeting Friday night. Eiien'Ezer. Stone's River Turnpike. Sunday services 11 :00 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. : Christian En deavor 7 :()() p. m. : class meeting Tuesday- nlpht ; praver-meetlng Thursday night. Sr. Li ke, First b., W. Nashville. Sun day services 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian En deavor 7 :00 p. m. ; class meeting Wednes day Bight : prayer-meeting Friday night. Salem. Cor. 4th Ave., N. and Buchanan St. Sunday services 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. ; Sunda "-school 9:30 a. m. : Christian Fndeavor 7 :00 p. m. : class meeting Thurs day night : prayer-meeting Tuesday nitrht. Scovel Street, 1713 Scovel St. Snnday services 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7 :00 p. m. : class meeting Wednesday night. Pavnb Chapel. Ramsey St., near 6th St. Sunday services 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7 :00 p. m. : class meeting Tues day night; prayer-meeting Thursday nlirht. St. James, Mooretown. Sunday services 11 :00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7:00 n. m. Allen Temple. Sunday services 11 :00 n. m. and 8 :00 p. m. : Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7 :00 p. m. ; class meeting Friday night. Sr. Stephen, S. 8th St., E. Nashville. Sunday services 11:00 a. m. and 8 :oo p. m. ; Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7:00 p. m. ; class meeting Fri day night. St. Phillips, Mt. Nebo (Texas). Sun day services 11:00 a. tn. and 8 :00 n. m. ; Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. ; Christian En deavor 7 :00 p. m. ; class meeting Thursday nirht. Hamilton St. Sunday services 11 :00 a. m. and 8 :M p. m. : Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7 :00 p. m. ; class meeting Thursday night. Celar Street. Sunday services 11 :00 a. m. and 8 :00 p. m. : Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : Christian Endeavor 7:00 p. m. ; class meeting Friday night. North Coi.le.ib St. Sunday services 11 M0 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. : Sunday school 9 :3i) a. m. ; Christian Endeavor 7 :00 p. ra. Flat Ick. Sunday services 11:00 a. m. and 8 :00 p. m. ; Sunday-school 9 :30 a, ni. ; class meeting Friday night. MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCHES. Mt. Olive, Cedar St. Sunday-school 9:3ii a. ui. ; preaching 11:20 aud p. m. Sundays; teachers' nice ting Tuesday even ings 7:30; pia.ver-Bieeting Tuesday nlglus; preaching on Thursday nights; com mini ion every Inst Sunday in each niontu a p. in. Spruce Street, 8th Ave.. Sunday- school at 9 :3i a. m. ; services 11 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; B. Y. P. U. 7 p. m. Suuday ; irsyer-nieeting on Friday nights ; coinuuiu on services every tiist Suuday in each month. Sylvan St.. Shelby Ave. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. ; services 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays; prsyer-meetlng Tuesday night; teachers meeting Tuesday nl'ht ; preaching services Friday night ; B. V. P. U. Sunday 7 p. m. Fibst 1UPTI8T. 8th Are.. N. Sunday- school 9 :30 a. m. ; services 1 1 :30 a. tn. and 8 p. m. Sundays B. Y. P. U. 7 p. m. Sunday; prayer-meeting Tuesday nights; services Thursday nights; communion services every hist Sunday. Shcond, Stevens St., Cor. Deluge. Sun-Sunday-school 9:0 a. m. : services 11:30 a. m. and 8 :30 p. m. Sundays ; prayer meetings Tuesday nights; preacblag Thurs day nights; communion svivlcvs every first Sunday. FirrH Ave. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m ': services 11 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Souduv; prayer-meeting Tnesday night ; services Thursday night ; communion services every first Sunday. First Baptist, B. Nashville. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. ; services 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Snnday: B. Y. P. U. 3 p. m, Sunday ; prayer-meeting Tnesday nights ; services Tuesday and Friday nights. Com munion services first Sunday. Pleasant Ureen. Jefferson St. Sunday- school 9 :30 a. m. : preaching 1 1 :30 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Sundays ; prayer-meeting on Tuesday of each week. Kaynb Ave. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. : services 11 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Snndavs; B. Y. P. V. Snnday evenings: prayer-meeting Tuesday and preaching Thursday; com munion services every first Sunday. Mr. zion. Jefferson St lor. 11th Ave.. N. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. : preaching 11 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays. West Cerab St. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; services 1 1 -.SO a. m. ; communion serv ice every first Sunday. Mt. Nbbo. ri. W. Nashville. Sunday- school 9 :30 a. m. ; services 1 1 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday; communion services every first Snnday. ,. r airfield. Sunday-school 9.30 a. m. services 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays; communion services every first Sunday. tabernacle. South street. SuHday- school 9 :30 a. m. ; preaching services 11 :3() m. and 8 p. in. Sundays; communion services every first Sunday. sixth St., East Piashville. Sunday- school 9 :'M a. u. ; services 1 1 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays; communion services every first Sunday. Kuck City. Sunday-school S :30 n. m. ; services 11 :30 a. m. aud 8 p. ra. Sundays; prayer-meeting Tuesday nights; preaching Thursday nights. Mr. liETHEL, E. Pashville. Sunday- school 9:30 a. m. : services 11:30 a. in. and 8 p. m. Sundays ; services Tuesday and Thursday nights. Hawkins St. Sunday-school 9:30 a. m. ; services 11:30 a. m. mid 8 p. m. Sundays; weekly meetings Wednesday and rrlrtay; communion services every nrst Snntiny. , North Third Ave. Sunday-school o :30 a. m. : preaching at li :::o a. m., .( p. m.. 8 p. m. Sundays; prayer-meeting Tuesday nights; preaching Thursday nights; com munion services every first Sunday. Mr. Calvary, K. Nashville. Sunday school 9:3o a. m. . preaching 11 a ra. and 8 p. m. Sundays; communion services every first Sunday. Zion Baptist, E. Nashville. Sunday school 9:30 a. in.: preaching 11 :30 p. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays; communion service every first Sunday. Free Silver Plane Mission. Sunday school at 9 :30 a. ra. and J& :30 p. m. Sun days ; communion services every first Sun day. Pilgrim. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. ' preaching 11 :30 a. m. and 8 :30 p. it days -'' West Nashville. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; preaching 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Tuesday night, prayer services: Wednesday night, preaching; communion services every first Sunday. Mt. Gii.ead, Trimble Bottom. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. : preaching 11:30 a. in. and 8 :30 p. m. Sundays ; communion serv ices every first Sunday. N. 15tii Ave. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; services 11 -.30 a. m. ana 8 p. m. sun days; communion services every first Sun day. ItiwiER Williams University Campus. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; B. Y. P. U. Antioch, 1106 Archer St. Sunday 7 p. m. school 9 :30 a. m. : preaching service 11 a. el. 8 p. m. Sundays. CrMHEiiLASD Vai.:.ey Baptist Ciintm. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. ci. ; preaching services 11 a. m. and 8 p. tn. Foster Chapel, 103 Lewis St. Sunday- school 9 :30 a. m. ; preaching services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sr. John, Pearl St. suniiay-scnooi v :.hi ft. m. ; preaching 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays. Nor i h Sprite. Cor. 8th Ave. and Jack son St. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; prcacii lug 11 n. m. and 8 p. m. Sundays. Lake Phovipence, end of Nolensvllle Tike. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. ; preach ing services il:3o a. in. and 8 p. m. Sun day. Bass St. Sundny-schnot 9 :30 a. m. : preaching services 11:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sundavs. Vine Glen, 2nd Ave., N., and Nolensvilla Pike. Sunday-school 9 :30 a. m. ; preach ing 11 a. m. and 8. p. m. THE FAMOCS BRAND OF HAVANA AND DOMESTIC (DKBAMS KNOWN AS 216 "P. II. S." N. G. W. "IMPKRIAL" MANUFACTURED BY NOAH G. WHITEHEAD I Jakiavill, Fla. an be secured by calling on or writing to South Side Pharmacy. M. V. BOUTTE . Stat Aiaat, whose address is Caraer Maple sad LaUyette Street Phoae M.ie 2574 NASHVILLE. TENS. CO A L Lcwis-Ezcll Goal Go Cor. 11th Ave & Hamilton St. Tll THAT GOOD COAL IN JClilCO NUT AND LUMP Wood and Kindling Phone Main 53ft AS. COIN A. L 60LS!ffe Cohn and Goldberg MJMHKlt lards Car. Fifth Ave. asd Deekre.a ad UUt 12S Fifth Ave. ..( M. 1SS NtuWile. TtRB.