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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, May 03, 1918, Image 4

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written only on one aids nf the paper
Stt4 ahould be arcootpanM br the da ate
5 conrtliulor, not necwsarlW for pobll
inrn. but as v)dnr of (rood' faith.
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Nashville, Tenn.. May 3, '18
The country is informed that, as a
result of introduction of the Brandogee
resolution in the Senate, the President
is disposed to explain in confidence to
the senate foreign affairs committee
his reasons for opposing a declara
tion of war against either Turkey or
Till ll.fl rlj ... Iw.tl. A... I . .
Uiu. rtm, iU;li so iar as
can be judged, was exactly what the
Brandogee resolution was intended to
bring about.
i'i. ...
iiiu war resolution, it should be
borne in mind, was introduced in the
urst place by Senator King, of Utah
a democrat. Senator Hrandegee, of
( onnecticut, republican, merely pre
.lilted a resolution calling for action
ii the King measure. The Brando
gee resolution gave several senators,
mostly republicans, an opportunity to
state their willingness to vote for war.
Also it permitted senators, republican
id democratic, to make clear their
resentment of the frequently indicated
executive policy of ignoring the Senate.
The real force back of the discussion
was not so much partisan as bi-partisan.
It was affronted senatorial dig
nity and sense of importance expres
sing itself.
Some of the republicans, no doubt,
mo willing to make capitol of the nn
(agnoism between the senators and
Mie White House. In another sense,
it is also probably true that the ap
proach of selections is tending to
loosen the hold of the administration
on Congress an dto make easier the
development of free talk. Senator
Brandogee himself announced after a
day of discussion, some of it sharp,
that he had no intention of pressing
his resolution, "believing the publicity
given the tiuestion would cause the
foreign relations committee to give
it early consideration." Since Senator
Brandegee is a member of that com
mittee the chances are ho spoke with
warrant. The President evidently
thinks so, for he has given the fores
talling word.
"I think (lie time has come," said
Senator Knox of Pennsylvania, "when
we should have information and have
it direct."
And that expresses best of all the
motive back of the demonstration.
It really appears from every stand
point as if the president ought to meet
the Senate half way. It would be good
patriotism and good politics, too. It
is easy to enter Into the feelings of
senators '-ho have been at least hither
to prominent and who are treated as
children incompetent either to give
advice or be given information. If
there is an element of Justification for
the President's lack of confidence in
them, that does not change the situa
tion particularly. Certainly he could
find time to go through the motions
:' consultation now and then, and
present at least the appearance of
frankness. A little of that policy
would mollify the democratic sena
tors, at any rate, and would take away
from the republicans most of their
leverage. Beside it would actually
promote unity everywhere.
The Senate doesn't now especially
want war on Bulgaria and Turkey.
Some senators may sincerely feel that
war should be declared. But the ma
jority of them are iuite willing to
leave the matter to the executive, if
the executive will only be sufficient
ly polite to pretend to consult with
them. It naturally grates on senators'
s-ien to be told every day or two in
Creel's messages of "the government
to the people" and in all the adminis
tration newspapers that senators are
ignorant of everything connected with
the war, when one of the reasons they
re so ignorant is the fact that the gov
ernment won't tell them anything.
A little of the spirit of rapproche
ment between the White House and
the capltol would do away with inch
litter fights as that which has devel
oped In connection with the Overman
bill, for Instance. The Senate Isn't
really mad, so much as it Is peeved.
It takes man to laugh. Long ago
it was said that all below and all
above man in the universe are scri
ms . Lack of humor therefore is a
tuality that gods and beasts have in
common. But that is only apparent.
Beasts are inferior to humor. Gods
're superior to it. Man, being fallible
but conscious of his falliability, is
Umie qualified to preceive dispropor
ms. A sense of disproportion is very
close to a sense of humor, if indeed
is not that. Indeed, who has not
observed that the man who looks upon
himself only to be perpetually astound-
1 at his perfection has no use for
There is the blood relation between
the whanging of a slapstick and the
i.itle play of a bon mot. In the one
' e it is a lowering of physical man
into the stature of the beast, in the
other it is an elevating of his men
tality into a realm of thin air and
elusive ideas; and either the raising
or the lowering, if sudden and prepos
terous, is funny.
To lack the humorous sense is to
-ee life without perspective. The
orld in which the unhumorous man
'ives is a foreshortened world. To be
'humorous is much ihe same as to
'w unmoral; it is to be deprived of
' fundamental quality. Humor is the
fat streak, the mind's lubricant. It
s perhaps man's greatest gift, for it
makes his deficiencies, when not
ily likable, tolerable even to him-
In only one of man's great activi
; is it forbidden humor to intrude.
That is in his loves. It is then, one
ememliers, that man is most godlike
besides, a sense of proportion there
.ould be calamitous.
Ilo American cilivians know how to
salute the flag? It would seem not,
for not one in a hundred is ever caught
doing it. Do they know that it is
lieir duty, and should be their pride
to salute the flag whenever it passes
md whenever formally dislayed just
a sniuch as it is to stand uncovered
hen the "Star spangled Banner" is
laved or sung? It would seem not,
since they do it so seldom that it seems
ko never. Isn't it rather absurd to be
nore loyal to the song than to the
lag itself?
If Col. Roosevelt keeps on being so
-rlendidly right, the Globe may yet
have to join in the demand which has
'ireaily started that he bo nominated
,r president in 1920.
There will be occasion for all the
pacific disposition his holiness can
command if he undertakes nieditat'on
hot ween nationalist Ireland and con
scriptions) England.
Of course you have found no difli
ulty in dropping again into your old
habit of buying a daily war Thrift
No real American wants the war to
end before it is possible to say that
i imibody has been nicked and to
a me the man.
How happy and free from color is
the life of the man who heroically
refuses to expect summer until June
If only the best epigram writers
were invariably the best strategists
war would not be nearly as hellish as
it is.
A Danish ministry has won an elec
ion on the "kept us out of war"
slogan. Time for the Danes to be
gin increasing their navy.
There are two kinds of patriots
so who do their utmost for their
ountry's sake and those who do their
most for publicity's sake.
There is no use wasting logic on
dther an idolizer or a hater of any
blic loader. Such a man is always
The world's dreamers are her finest
sould; but they are important in
grave emergencies. 'Tis sad ' tis true.
The women should not nag their
bands too much. Every lion hates
its trainer.
Any man who at this crisis com
bat h found a piece of whale
lie in his beef is no great patriot.
It is tho moral, not the financial,
'(turn that makes Liberty bonds tho
greatest of all investments.
Even the flat footed man can enlist
. .ho Liberty loan buyers.
Mr. Editor. I am enclosing you
herewith, the reply of Governor Tom
C. Rye to nuy open letter addressed
to him last week. The reply , came
late, Which Is accounted fur from
the fact that the Governor was out
of the city when my communication
reached his office. His letter will
explain itself:
-Mmdm Im Naaikvill
'"j w"""'M',''M"M'""'"'3aTf " "" 1 aj
Executive Chamber,
Nashville, Tenn., April 29, 1918.
Rev. J. A. Jones,
40 Green street, Nashville, Teun.
Pear Sir:
j 1 am in receipt of your letter of
'the 21th inst.
! I regret the Lexington, occurence
' and earnestly hope that this state
I may be spared further outrage of
I this kind. I called the Judge and
i Attorney General o fthat district the
' very moment that I heard that there
was a mob pursuing the Negro, and
ias advised that everything would
be done that could be done to pre-
vent mob violence.
However, this was but a short
time before the arrest was made mid
the offense was committed. The
: Judge was upon the ground and up
to the very moment of the lynchtng
' believed that such a thing could not
I have not gone into the props to
undertake to justify or explain my
actions in these matters, but there
has not been a N'ecro lynched in Ten
nessee since I have been governor,
or even if the probability of such
:'n not was brought to my attention,
but what I did something, and 'even
! more than the law required in an ef
j fort to try to prevent it. The an
' thoritv vested in the govenor in mat-
iters of this kind, is exceedingly lim
I ited, and certainly a governor can
not act to prevent a mob without he
I has pomp information that it is like
Jly to oclur. "When it is made to ap-
near to the governor from any
source, that a lynching is about to
take place in any county, under an
act passed by the legislature of JfllT),
called the "Ranger Act," the Gov
ernor may call out the Rawrers to
protect life and property. But you
must readily understand and appre
ciate that in order to do this that It
necessarily requires uome little time,
at least, ni;- these men are oalled
from the quiet and peaceable pur
suits of life, and before they can
deal with a mob they must be arm
ed and equipped so as to perf orm
the duties imposed upon them and
protect themselves from violence.
I have the utmost confidence in
Judge RarhPin and in the Attorney
General of that District, and believe
they will do what they can to pun
ish the parties guilty of this offense.
The trouble about securing this re
sult, however, is, these parties can
not be tried and punished, ns von
know, until the Grand Jury, compos
ed of thirteen oiMzoms of the county
in which the offence occurred. Ins
preferred a bill of indictment by a
vote of at lenst twelve of that num
ber: and. In my judgement, the
trouble will be to secure this bill of
indictment. However, I would not
want to be understood as saving
that the Grand Jury of the county
would not dio its duty under thotr
oath and under the charge of the
Court, and until they fall to d this,
let us hone that thoy will brine to
justice, those guilty of thi crime.
Very resneetfu'lv.
I will not ask your indulgence for
anv stace at this time for comment
upon this letter. But I feel that the
nubile should have the benefit of
the Governor's side of tho question,
md leave this comment for the pub
lic. J. A. JONES.
The Japanese Tea to be given by
Galeda Class No. Hi next Friday.
May 10, will be held at the home of
Miss Mamie Hand. 70S Sixth avenue,
S instead of Ono 1-" Sixth avenue, j
Tickets are all good for this change !
of place. j
THIS LIFE, APRIL 19, 1918.
(By Ella J. Cunningham. )
fchc is not dead but sleepeth,
Over the river, the dark flowing
Another has passed to that shore. '
In behalf of the family. 1
Mrs. Jvatie U. Hudson became a
Christian in early life, while her
mind was young and easily touched.
She always carried a beaming li.ght
oi sunshine and pleasant expression
with her and at all times would give
good advico and true counsel to
younger persons. Her children were
the idol of her heart. She is gone,
though we miss her, yet the angels
are keeping watch over the sleeping
loved ones gone bsfore. The be
: leaved family and many friends and
I Mr. Gilead Church. Like a fallen
lily broken we lay her under tho
j cold April sod, but, O, we will hope,
wo will believe her soul went home
; to God.
! Out from the darkness into the light,
i Out from the shadowland where all
i 13 night;
Called by God's voice eternally right,
i A beautiful life ha gone.
Gone from husband children and
I friends,
j Leaving sorrow and pain,
i Gone to its Giver to always remain.
! Gone, but, thank God, we will sec
1 her again. ' i
We wish to thank the neighbors
and frh'iids for their kindness shown
us during her three days' illness.
Clnrlie Hudson, Husband.
I'Yed and Willie Hudson, Sons.
I'mma Hudson. Taughter-in-law.
Mrs. Ida B. Holmes, Aunt.
i (By Friends.)
A lil'o so fair and fleeting
! Deserves its note of praise;
; And memories of hor noblo life
i'liall live unnumbered days.
Hor life perpotuates hor name,
And mankind calls h'ir friend;
; She bore no mark of selfish pride,
Unsullied is h"r nnuie.
, Her life was such thn even death
I Could not obscure its fame.
! From cruel deeds and words unclean
i She carefully abstained.
K.. 0t Ranhvlllp. Trm.
Respect for family, love to God,
She constantly maintained.
In temper sweet, in motive pure,
She loved and spoke the truth.
In kindness to the old and poor
She honored self and youth.
May a corner-Btone be built for her,
May a structure bear her name;
That will be built because she lived
and died
Without spot or stain.
Life is reckoned not in years,
But by the way one lives;
'Twas not her learning or wealth
That won her love and friends.
Tis not her name from yonder grave
To you this message sends,
Hut 'tis a virtuous lite that pleads
And points a higher plane.
That we by emulating her
Her virtues may attain.
We wish to thank our friends for
their kindness during the illness of
our departed daughter, Willie, and
also for the beautiful floral designs.
Josephine Hill, Mother.
lVof. J. E. Hill, Father.
Mr. Arthur Allen Sykes who de
parted this life April 10, 1917, was
buried April 29, 1918, with his lath
er, Mr. llnry Sykes, at Mt. Ararat
The National Industrial League of
America has opened its home office
of the Southern Jurisdiction in suite
No. 5 of the Napier Court, Fourth
Avenue, North, Nashville, Tennessee.
Mr. M. I. Sobel, the Director-Gen-1
eral of the League with the North
ern homo office in New York City
has been in Nashville for more than
two weeliB.
He lias met and' addressed a large
number of colored people in their
churches, clubs and in wnaller
The Interdenominational Ministers'
Alliance heard him and were greatly
enthused with the League's activity.
The leading men of Nashville are in
the movement.
Bishon 1. R. Scott has been elected
General Manager of the Southern
Jurisdiction and will be assisted by
some o1' the leading people of Nash
ville. Several ladies of prominence
have taken over the iwork as organi
zers. Their names will be given later.
Any one Interested may get in
formation by applying at the office
of the League.
:iOSth Infantry,
Camp i.Moade, Maryland,
Co. K.
Dear Sir: I take the liberty of
addressing this letter to you to show
how the soldier from your home feels
. i...... nn.:...i i :i. . i i .
uuuu u.e 1U..U uutMiy uuaiu u
llin UUUSIK wt nil! UU.Y UHt3
Fifty Dollar Bond, I will receive
1 Trench Knife,
5 Uille Grenades,
14 Hand Grenades.
One One Hundred Dollar Bond will
clothe me or feed me for eight
One One Hundred Dollar Bond and
one Fifty Dollar Bond will clothe and
equip me for oversea service.
Three One Hundred Dollar Bonds
will clothe me and keep me . in
France for a year.
Some subscriber to the Liberty
Loan may know that he has made
the above possible. Why let it be
you? If you have purchased to your
greatest possible extent, pass this on
to some one else. Everyone of ua
needs some one behind, providing the
money and tools.
I'm going across, you "come across."
Yours very truly,
P. S. ii wish to add to this letter
that I myself have taken out two
$50 Bonds which as above stated will
clothe me for eight months.
Perhaps the public would like to
know something more about our no
ble school. Many visitors visit
our school from time to time. We
are always pleased to have them
with us.
Mr. Myles, an expert gardener of
state's university, called in to visit
our school a few days ago. He gave
us some very good instructions on
gardening, telling us how to plant and
cultivate our garden to get the best
results from them.
We also had with us a few days
ago Rev. Fields, a man of ability
who is loved and h'hly praised by
the people. Rev. Fields gave us
some good and interesting thoughts,
such as he is a' le to give and we
were expecting. One of the most in-
foresting thoughts that he advanced
ap now in necome a good citizen,
He said: "If a person is based upon
these five subjects, he wili become
a good citizen." They are as i'nl-
iows: wneaienee, nonesty. truthful
ness, kindness and punctuality. All
of these go to make up citizenship Chicago, 111, May 2. Special to the i to the f!o(1 ot War upon Democracy's
or good citizens. i iNasliiV'iiV C.lobq. Delegates to the aUar ,we hope there wl j,B born m
Miss E, L. Foster, one of the teach-' General Conference of the C M. E. . mlrtured here in this land nn unal
ers of our school, has been absent '. Church assembled here today when j t,-,rable determination to make the
for some time on account of her sis-, the quadrennial session, was opened. I xTnitefl States nfe for the Negro,
ter being ver" ill, Tho pupils miss : It was one of the largest and most I rye fight for the freedom of the
ner very mucn. imipressive opening sessions in me
Much repairing Is being mndp on history of the conference. Laymen,
our school from time to time. Some prelates, Bishops, general officers and
painting nnd guttering work hnve!iv throng of visitors made an impos-
been done on our school which dves , ing scene at the morning session.
... . mi.nv o.
Robert Woods, G-A Grade, Hadley.
Rev. H. E. Erwln of Hartsvllle.
was here this week on business. He
stopped with Mrs. Sallio demons on
McGregor Street. K7ss Dollie Bol-
ton has returned homo from Nash-
ville, after spending several 'weeks
with friends. Miss Birdie P. Landis
... .
spent the week-end in Watertown, as
the guest of Mrs. Attrella Caruthers
Anderson. Mrs. Hattle Sweat spent
Sunday in Watertown. Mrs. Odia
Heliums spent the week-end in Car
thage. Miss Lizzie Davis of India
napolis, lnd., is visiting her mother
this week. Mrs. Disle Martin was
called to St. Louis to be at the bed
side of her son, Mr. Jesse Martin,
who is very sick. Dr. R. C. Patton
will be out ot town after the 30th for
a few days. Miss Bettie Clark ot
Watertown, spent the week-end in
Lebanon. Miss Nancy Woods of Car
thage, is visiting in Lebanon. Mr.
Ilershell Blackuion of Cooksvillo,
spent the week-end here with his
grand parents on East Trousdale St.
Mr. Alonzo Pates has returned home
after visiting Cincinnati, Springfield,
London and Columbus, Ohio. Ho re
ports a delightful trip. Mrs. L. D.
Keith was in Nashville, Friday, shop
ping. Mr. Robert Rucker died Sun
day morning. His death came as a
shock to his many friends, as he was
only sick for a few days. He leaves
a wife, mother, four brothers and a
host or friends to mourn their loss.
Rev. T. W. Johnson, pastor of Pickett
Chapel M. E. Church, was called to
Kentucky, Saturday to be at tho bed
side of his son, who is real sick
There were no services held at Pickett
1 . .... , .1
unnpei Sunday. ine niemoers anu
friends of the said church extend to
Rev. Johnson their heart felt sym
pathy. The Mt. Zion Baptist Church
and Sunday school is alive. The pas
tor, M. F. Riley filled his pulpit Sun
day as usual and preached two very
strong sermons. The one that was
most awakening to his congregation
was the sermon on "Sabbath Break
ing." The funeral of Brother Robt.
Rucks, a member of Mt. Zion Bap
tist Church was preached Monday by
the pastor. A very large crowd was
there to witness the funeral. The
pastor, wife and little daughter were
invited to dinner on Thursday with
Sister Cora Page, on Saturday with
Sister Will Porters, on Sunday with
Sister Eddie Dobow. The work of
the school is progressing in spite of
tho fact that our number has been
interferred with on account of sick
ness. Measles, mumps and influenza
are racinir nmone the nuoils. There
waa an interestlne base ball game.
Friday, between the Lebanon Public
school boys and the Watertown boys.
The score was 8 to 7 in favor of Leb
anon. Rev. O. I). Henry, the pastor
of the Holiness Church has returned
homo from Columbia, where he met
their quarterly meeting. He reports
one of the best meetings of its kind
that he ever witnessed. Rev. Henry
was called home Saturday night upon
receipt ot a telegram from his wife
that she was very ill. We hope for
her an early recovery. Rev. Henry
will begin a series of meetings at his
church tonight and will be assisted
by Evangelist John T. Brown of
Springfield Ohio. Tho public is in
vited to attend these services as Rev.
Henry is sparing no pains to make
this one of the best meetings ever
held at his church.
Mrs. Henry is
indeed very proud to have visiting
her this week, her mother, Mrs. Pearl
Roberts of Clarksville, Tenn., also
M.s Maggie Grant
Miss Eunice B. Harris, celebrated
her 21st birthday Sunday, April 27th
with a three o'clock dinner. A de
licious menu was served. Those en
joying Miss Harris' hospitality were,
Misses Catherine Keith, Annie C.
Harris, Hattie Sherrill, Messrs. Gen
eral Betty, Majellan White, Dr. J. II.
Jones. The afternoon was spent in
social chat. They were later joined
by Misses Ethelyn Gordon, Calister
Morten, Mallyn and Ora D. Crowder,
Bessie E. Bolton and Messrs James
Young, Van Ridley, Fount Ramsey,
Ben T. Caruthers and Dr. R. C. Pat
Dr. E. A. White, President of Wal
den University delivered a Patriotic
Address to the colored drafted young
men of Alexandria, Tenn., Sunday
April 28th. The address was delivered
in the white college building of that
town. About four hundred citizens
worn nrAsent over two hundred being
white. A special invitation was ex-
tended Dr. White by the Mayor and
representatives of that county.
Special music was furnished by the
white citizens. Dr. White returned
to the city much pleased with his
visit and loud in his praise for the
reception extended hiiri by both
Addresses were also delivered by
Mr White recently at Pleasant Grove,
i Martin and Atoka, Tenn. On April
Mil he delivered the opening address
L .t,Q i.-on,ickv Rrincntinnal Associa-
tlon which convened In Louisville, Ky. cY- It Is a war to determine wheth
.Us subject was "Some Aspects of War fr this world will be ruled by a roy-Uj-g
.. al few or whether it will be govern-
The Oueretta, "The Witch of Fairy j ed for the people and by the people.
1 . . , . . I A T") 1,1 . HTJ1 1J. It ItTt
I w,n" will be given Monuay nigni,
Miiy Gth at Meharry Auditorium. The
u uertainiuent is under the auspiees
0f (le y W. C. A., of Walden College,
! anj the proceeds will be usel to send
j .- delegate to the Y. W. Q. A. Confer-
racu t i;e held at Spellman Seminary
i i Atlanta in the month Of June. The
uuuuc is invited to attend.
roe. nnenmff sermon mas uiean-iuru oj
uiahop Cottrcll while the opening
message was presented by Bishop
i Phillips, the welcome address was
i delivered by Mayor- Thompson.
Much business of importance la to
' eonva before the conference during
;.the remainder of the session
' FAItr. E. Thompson has returned to
Kingston Springs after visiting hia
sister, Mrs. M. Matthews,
revolves on its axis, ahould the
boy be taught the value of con
stant saving. Open an account in
hit name and every time be has
saved up a dollar let him come
here like a li tie man and deposit
it at the regular window. And
when interest day rolls around
don't fail to inform him of the
fact that his savings have earned
more money fur bim.
Nashville, : Tennesus.
Vh -5 TV, -'" . - 4
Mr. Albert Greer nas returned to
Indianapolis, beihs; caned there on
account of the death of his father,
Mr. Oezar Grear of Kingston Sprina.
He stopped here to spend a Jayivp v,P ,rave. Remember, a brave
with Dr and Mrs. Matthews.
Mrs. Janie Beck has returned to
Kingston Springs, after attending
the bedside of Mrs. Matthews. We
are glad to report her Improving
from a case of pneumonia.
Evangelist Mrs. Lue Allen has re
turned from a trip to Kingston
Springs where she preached a strong
sermon at the church of Dr. Mat
thews. All wish her to return.
Mr. Willie P. Rose, who was form
erly employed at the National Bap
tist Publishing Board, but who is
now stationed at Camp Dodge, Iowa,
is now Sup-Sgt, Company E, 3Gfith
Inf., and from all reports, ho In rank
ing as a topnotcher in military ser
vices. He is a memlber of the eele
1 t ated Uniform Rank Volunteer
"I C n.wl ...nr. T.nnn.tnnt In
Comipany 5, and was prominent in
affairs of Nashville.
Information has just reached this
city that Miss Elizabeth T. Matlock,
who for a number of years was as
sistant bookkeeper at the National
Baptist Publishing Board's plant has
passed a successful Civil Service ex
amination in New York City, and it
is said that she is being certified
for an important position. Miss
Matlock was a pupil of the pubc
schools and a Pearl High graduate,
but has been out of Nashville for
five years.
Miss Bessie M. Hugle of Murfrees
boro, Tenn., who his been visiting
the city of Chicago, 111, all the
winter, has returned home and re
ports a fine stay. Miss Bessie Hugle
is the sister of Miss Abigail Hugle.
who is now emoloyed at the National
Baptist Publishing House.
Mr. E. B. Floyd, formerly of this
place, but now of Chicago, 111., is
here visiting his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Floyd. While here he
made the evening pleasant for his
cousin. Miss Mary Wade, and Miss
Abigail Hugle. They took a pleas
ant drive out through the country
viewing the beautiful scenes.
Mr. Joseph Sellets has been criti
cally ill at. his home, 1020 Fourteenth
avenue. North, for tho past two
weeks. He is resting much better at
this wri.ing. His many friends hope
lor him a speedy recovery.
Mr. Henry Thompson of 2515 Ala
meda street made a flying trip to
Springfield Sunday to bid his broth-
or, Mr. Farl McGavock good-bye. Mr.
; Earl McGavock. it will be remember-
, ed, visited this 'city Christmas and
made a host of friends, left Monday
a m., for Camp Meade to prepare for
service and help capture the Kaiser.
Dear Mr. Hill and Family:
We give all due respect to our
dear teacher, 'Mr. Hill, and family in
the loss of his dear daughter. We
don't know her but from her father
we are safe in saying that she must
have1 been a very sweet, little girl.
We know the family will miss her
but it won't be long before we will
all join her on tho other side of the
This earth is a garden of roses and
the good Lord has Plucked out one
o'" the fairest roses for His kingdom.
We say
"Peace to her ashes,"
for she has suffered long and may
her soul rest until all the flowers
are put together and we shall all
adorn his heavenly kingdom.
The pupils of Miss Bramlett's Room.
' ,
f Continued from Page l.i
a nd hurled It at and beat back the
j "ower o tie French army, or of
I . "the black terror" in Cuba's
struggle with Spnin; or the daring
of our own heroic Ninth and Tenth
Calvary at San Juan Hill. What
these have done, you can do also.
"This is a struggle of right against
wrong, of justice against injustice,
and of democracy, a.galnst autocra
; nra-mcni, niw miu,
foing to make the world safe for
democracy" and we are loyal to
j the ccuse we have espoused. We
1 figbt side by side with out brother
j In white for the same cause he is
1 fighting for. But we are not only
ngniing mat uie worm iiugnt ub saie
for democracy, but we hope that out
of this loyalty and sacrifice we make
for the country, nnd after having
given our best blood and our treas
ure: after having sacrificed our all
,rorl(i aml we niR0 fRht that the
I ivricv,pr mny be compelled to lay bv i
;i,8 ro)e. the incendiary his fire-!
,hrand; and that we mav be tn'ten in-1
; f American brotherhood nnd pro-J
toctort in tho riurqimq or nenfo anri
. happiness. We are fighting and
b'eerHng p'nd dving that the dema
gogue mny be made to cease to chase
us lip the hill of progress with his
segregation and jlm-crow laws. FI-
pally, we are fighting for ipelf-preser-
vatlon as much as for the preserva-
tlnn of democracy. Andi if a'fter hav-
; ing buried our heroic dead upon 1 a
foreign battlefield, we return and
find no change' in sOntiment or the
treatment accorded na,; If we do not
by our sacrifices procure the ends
for which we have been so long con
tending and petitioning, we will have
sacrificed in vain. We will have
died in vain.
But young men, go forward. Let
this ever be your watchword.
Through the dim vista of revelation
I can see a better day dawning up-
i on us the day when men will be
i compelled to acknowledge the Fath
! erhood of God and the Brotherhood
of man. You are going forth to
fight our battles in a country where
yon will be Known as the "biacK
American eoldler." You go where
you will be accepted upon your man
hood. You will be clad in the uni
form of nn American soldier, a uni
form which bespeaks character,
courage and victory. France and
England will receive you with open
arms You are the dusky sons of
Robertson County sent as her repre
sentatives of all that is pure end
ennri -ye ore expecting each of you
(0 fl0 your whole duty as God gives
you power to do it. Shirk not a
!sneiA dntv, but be vigilant, be ac-
man cannot die but once. And its
iweet to die in the discharge of one's
duty. The hero who sacrifices his
life upon the altar of manly duty '
lives on in the hearts of bis fellow
men, but the coiward dies twice dies
Rovs, the eyes of the Comnwra
wealth are 'upon you. We will be
etrerlv awaiting news of your brave
and heroic deeds. Re manlv. be vir
tuous, be brave. You will be un
trnmmei'ed in vour association upon
that foreiim iso. therefore we wou'd
have you do credit to your .country
and bring honor to your race. When
in the rommtinv and presence of wom
en, remember your mother, sfster,
wife or sweetheart whom you left be
hind von, then measure your conduct
bv tho Golden Rule: "Do unto oners
as vou would Tiave them do linto
,Now, young men, we bid you God
neerl, and may a beneficent heaven
watch over and Veep you, and
strengthen vou for the task of "bag-p-iinir"
the Kaiser and destroying hia
damnable war machine which has
caused the world to groan under the
weight of its fright fulness; and stand
aebast as it beholds its atrocities.
We are in the war to win, we must
win. Therefore we are sending you
forth as a. part of that winning force,
we do not only want you to stand
like a stonewall, but we want you to
push on to ultimate victory.
We have spoken to you of the
honor ealned by dying for one's conn
try. but we are not pending you
forth to die; but we Rre sending you
forth to live, for the man who lays
his life upon the altar, he who sac
rifices his all for lihertv, humanity
and ritrht can never die; but lives on,
and on everlastingly in the hearts of
his countrymen.
Horace Greely once said, "The
American Government blundered
much in turning loose on these Unit
ed States four million paupers, four
mi'llon charges for governmental,
ehar'tv and unworthy of and unaWe
o rise to America's standard of civ
ilization. But I wish tonight that
Greely could be awakened from ills
di'iFtv sleen and the dust could be
wined from his decaying eves: let
him see and read how we have at
tained unto the highest type ot civ
ilization. In art, in literature, the
world's best critics give us a rating,
in music and song tbev sav we lead
tho world. .As soldiers we rank
among the world's best; in Christian
fervor, patience, iself-denial and pa
triotic, sacrifices we have taught, the
world lessons of self-denial, patience
oil I toil. And it does not vet aopear
what 'we shall lie. We will lisrht up
this world with the lamp of our
faith, march bravely to the battle
field and by our heroism show the
world what the Negro race can do.
As on former occasions the ladles
furnished lunches for the bow this
morning, while fullv two thousand
persons stood around the depot to
to bid tho boys trood-bve. The
Bransford High School Glee Club
snnrr natriotic songs and otherwise
cheered them while waiting for the
train. . '
Physician end Surgeon
408 Cedar Street
Will Be Clad to Serve You. Phone Main 1 271
Honrs: 9 to I la. m.; 2 to 3 p. m.: 7 to 8:30
p. m. nnd by awiolntment.
The best and onlv Magazine published
in the South in the interest of the coloied
race. Read all about the colored bovs at
the front. $1.00 per year or lOn per ropy.
Homerrille, - ' rnnrnnee.
4 9 It
Will promote a
full Growth of
Hair. Will also
Hestore the
Strength. VI
talit) and ihe
Beauty of the Hair. If Your Half
is Dry and Wiry Try
If you are bothircd with tolling
Hair. Dandruff. 'Iridium Smlp. or
any H.iir Trouble, we want yon to
try a iar of E.ist India Hair Grower. Ill- Remy
contains medical proper les that go 'o the r ots
ot the hair, stimulat heski i. he'pH nature to
do Its work, leaves Hie half soft and silky, for
luind with a b Im of a thousand I lower, s. ll:e
best known remedy (or Heavy and Beaid iul Black
Eyebrows; also restores tiny Hair to its Natural
Color. Can be used with Hot iron for Straightening.
Price. Sent ty Mall. SOn. in,. Fit- V Fustic.
AGENTS outfit.
I HalrG.ii tr. I i. Hi "J. jiiimiu , nisstm Oil,
I litre Crsjm mi direction lor ssli!ii, K-2-Mt-.
SSSo x'.-a (or Poslaot.
S. I). LYONS, General Agent,
311 Kant Seoond I.
lOo exii ft for pnsiHtr".

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