Newspaper Page Text
4 NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JULY 19, 1918. . ' - - - -
, i 1 " i
reartt Araaoa, Kartk, "---ll1- Tj
1HT'II10 fiLOI PtJBUTOl.tQ CO.
TiONAL NEORO PRC8S
Bitera) a ecoo4-lasa utw Unn
It. 10 at tba port -office at KaahviUe.
SUBSCRIPTIONS IS ADTANC
i "?tl" of aiMaynoaa eootrlkotloa
aur tha office wbaa yoo Call ta nt yonr
can escape the penalty of war and can
satisfy the public by a reference to
lrer generally good record since war
became a fact. As to Montana that
is probably bo. Since her candidacy
will necessarily, have a national
aspect, that must be considered.
In the meantime the first woman
representative has demonstrated that
she has ambition, and that she is
more than willing to serve her coun
try as conspicuously as the country
may require. So other possibilities
are opened up. binding tne House
easy and the senate perhaps attain
able, may not her imagination carry
her further? Perhaps Jeanctte Ran
kin has a solution of the perplexing
problem of 1920 that the republican
party will confront, who knows?
o nm MiBua
""J!0" KsnUea upea ttaa ehar
Mtar, standing or repotatloa of an pens,
rsa or ranxmtlnfi Mh
. , " PUUMf W
tba colnmna at h. . . . . .
J laiy corrected npoa Mag brought ar J
- - v. uuieunL
Bead corrmpoBdrnce for pnallratloa ar
U t reach the office Monday. No aaattet.
"'"" tor current lMQe walcb rrtw
6a lata aa fburaday can appear la that
raaaker, aa Thursday te press day.
An newa aent oe for publication mart
written only on one aide of the rarer,
ad should be accompanied by tbe naaia of
e eoortisutor, not neceeaarlly for Mat!
n, but aa evidence of food faitb.
MADE IN NASHVILLE."
ADYMTISINQ RATES FTTRNI8HTO
aCABINQ MATTBB BATH.
cent r Una each Insertion.
1 cento per Una for eacb Inaerttoa (bi
. AdTertulng copy ahenld be In the odea
a later than a. an.. Tuesday of eat
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Nashville, Tenn.. July 19, '18
SENATOR RANKIN, MAYBE.
Away back in 1916 when he was
still "keeping us out of war," which
was no "business of ours," we had
time to note and speculate upon the
phenomenon of a woman's election
to the United States house of repre
sentatives. The woman of course
was Miss Jeanette Rankin of "Mon
tana and the world, who with suf
frage votes and red hair in her favor,
romped off with the cold cream in
the Montana congressional contest.
In modern times 1916 being a part
of ancient history now we have
grown quite accustomed to the congressman-woman
idea. Beyond exer
cising her feminine rl.?ht to tears
when the great issue came to be de
cided, and voting on sentiment in
stead of .sense on one or two impor
tant occasions, Jeanette has been
rather a serviceable person at the
capltol. In particular she has main
tained a courageous and apparently
right stand for the interests of the
Montana miners, who helped elect
her. She naturally assumed in the
house a degree of leadership in wom
an suffrage matters, and won a fair
measure of respect for her abilities
along that line.
Now Representative Rankin has an
nounced that her ambition runs high
er. Having served her novitate in
statesmanship in the house, she
aspires to ascend the senate. She is
a candidate for the republican nomi
nation for senator to succeed Tlioi.ias
James Walsh, Democrat, Lambs, club
member, and so on. The primaries
will be held in August and Jeanette
up to date is the only republican
candidate. If she ran hold the femi
nine vote, which she probably can,
and the labor vote, which she proba
bly can also, her nomination is a like
lihood. A lot depends of course on
the attitude of the party organization
towards her and the extent of which
the president's well known acid test
for republican statesmen (but not for
democrats) is applied. If she is nom
inated she will be a formidable can
dldate, )n the election. If she is
elected she will be a senator.
A brief review of Representative
Rankin's political history indicates
the kind of a campaign she will make
She is a graduate of Montana Uni
versity and of the School of Philan
thiophy, New York. She was a work
er for the woman suffrage cause in
the days when Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt began organizing the women by
assembly districts. She served as
Held secretary of tho National Wom
en's Suffrage Association and con
ducted a successful campaign for the
cause in Florida, jolting the solid
auti-remlnlst south. She made her
fight for congress in Montana on a
platform calling for national woman's
suffrage, child welfare legislation,
tariff revision, prohibition in state
and nation and greater publicity of
congressional records. She traversed
the state on horseback, meeting
miners and luml,ermen, she confessed
that she is a good cook and that she
makes her own clothes. And as has
been indicated, she got the votes.
If Representative Rankin had shown
a little sterner Bluff in her attitude
towards the early war measures, her
candidacy would have everything to
recommend itself to the national re
publican party. Since national suf
frage is now an issue favored by both
major political groups and since it is
quite sure the republicans will make
a better pro-suffrage showing than
the democrats when the suffrage
amendment comes to vote In con
gress, the party could nicely clinch
its, position as the leadin.g suffrage
organization by getting behind Ran
kin boom in (Montana. Perhaps, be
ing, a woman, Representative Rankin
John Puroy Mitchell, some time
mayor of Greater New York and pos
sibility of the future for all sorts of
political preferment, has sacrificed his
life to his spirit adventure. Being
defeated against the judgment of the
nation as a whole for re-election to
the mayorality, he immediately went
into the aerial service. Though still
a young man, he was beyond the
age limit for military fliers. Obtain
ing a commission in the aviation
branch, however, he persevered in his
determination to find active duty
the most active and most adventurous
that high spirits know. He got off
the ground; and now In a training
fatality has been killed. It is a typi
cal of the confidences people had in
the man that the commonest expres
sion puts it, the regret is that he
might not have given his life in
actual combat instead of in Che pre
liminary stage of preparation for it.
People feel thus because they are
sure John Purroy Mitchell, if he
could express any regret at all, would
express that kind. His death is mere
ly one among many reminders that
In this desperate struggle of nations
the best that we have must be risked
and much of it must be sacrificed. He
had won respect and admiration for
his civil qualities of courage and po
litical idealism., As a military man
he has proved to be a hero. It in
volves no lessening of our regard to
add that heroism among Americans
Is normal and that we should have
been grievously ashamed of him if
he had shown any other staff. John
Purroy Mitchell, a fine, upstanding,
intellectual American, has died for
the cause. What he might have done
or what has become of less conse
quence than what he was. Those
nearest Maj. Mitchell, to whom he
was not a personality but a person,
may well feel satisfied and proud.
As the first feeling of sorrow grows
less acute, their pride will appear to
them to bo enough and all that any
American has a right to ask. It is
more splendid to do what Mitchell
has done for his country than to be
re-elected mayor of New York.
THE GANTT QUINO SCHOOL, 6JS FOGG ST, NASHVILLE. TENN.
A FRIEND TO YOUR SCALP.
tract, a plan of which is recorded in
Book 57, page 162 R. 0. D. C. Said
part of lot No. 17 fronts twenty-five
foet on the northerly side of Herman
street on extends hack northwardly
between parallel lines one hundred
and twenty-nine feet to .a point, be
ginning at the northeast corner ot
Herman and Tweed streets; thence
east twenty-five feet; thence north
one hundred and twenty-nine feet;
thence west twenty-five fefet; thence
south one hundred and twenty-nine
feet to the beginning. Being part of
the same tract or parcel of land con
veyed to D. L. Martin by deed of Isa
bella Buchanan, a widow, dated April
15, 1904, and recorded in Book No.
290, page 417 R. 0. D. C. June 25th,
D. L. MARTIN.
ninth Ave., N., girl.
Augustine and Mary McNorton, 68
Lafayette St., girl.
Wm. and Bettie Fisher, 310 Sec
ond Ave., N., boy.
Felix and Jessie walls, 800 Sevier
Albert and Bessie Moore, 2015
Twelfth Ave., N., girl.
Sylvester and Ella Howard, 1031
Twelfth Ave., N., girl.
George and Julia Moore, 1034
Seventeenth Ave., N.
Ed and Eva Perkins, 1404 Twelfth
Ave., S., boy.
Lizzie Frazler, age 36
The administration explains
through one of its spokesmen that be
fore helping Russia we must decide
which faction to support and whether Twelfth and Clinton Ave
Ed Jenkins to Susie Killien, Texas.
William Woods Hyde to Maggie
Jackson, 322 Eighth Ave., N.
Artie Smith to LUlle Mai Wensett,
616 Peabody St.
Frank Harris to Josephine Rawles,
William Bailey to Joanna Ander
son. 1032 Hamlet.
Will Hold to Addie Johnson, 709
Third Ave., N.
Louis Robinson to Nannie Whit-
worth, 625 Twenty-first Ave.
John Green to Delary Willens, 3U
William Strauson to Charlotte
Wyatt, 2115 Sixth Ave., N.
Eugene Cape to Hazel Sweeney,
Willie Smith to Jennie B. Talley,
1107 Bearl St.
Sam Ford to Jamie Bell Perkins,
Clay Harris to Amanda Smith,
Tenn. Chem. Co.
Everitt Bonds to Hortense Bram
lett, 909 Vernon Ave.
James Anderson to Sam Ella
Osteen, 1915 Sixth Ave., N.
Richard Johnson to Ida Hardlson,
1615 Hub's Alley.
Charles L. Carter to Sallie Wag
goner Batey, 1401 Jackson St.
Wash Williams to Sadie Stevens,
1115 Church St.
William Hunter to Nannie Price,
1012 Forty-second Ave., N.
George W. Stewart to Hattle Gan-
naway. Nashville, Tenn., R. R. No.
James Odon to Tauline Puine, 512
S. Seventh St.
Herman Holder to Lotie Fugitt,
they represent after all the true
aspirations of the Russian people. So
we are going to sit as judges over
Russians, too, and gently guide them
along the line of their true aspira
tions. How lucky the Russians are
to have some one who in due and
proper time will tell them what to.
' Secretary Baker addressed the sol
diers at Camp Grant from the roped
enclosure commonly used to encase
finhters and known as a ring. We had
already begun to think that all the
secretary needed was a little of that
environment plus a liberal diet of
You can lead a horse to water but
you can't make him drink, but very
often the same animal if shown the
way to another kind of beverage will
need neither leading nor ultlmated
The new political era that was to
have been ushered in with the Henry
Ford candidacy was evidently an era
of republican super-simplicity.
More and more it appears certain
that the nation which disliking reali- Jo Johnson.
ties thrusts its head in the sand Is
bidding for a loud, painful swat
against the exposed portion of its
Henry Knox to Mamie B. Watkins,
1122 Hawkins St.
John Gibson to Nannie Buntin, 819
Tenth Ave., S.
Jim Foster to Rosle Lee Haley,
1248 East Hill St.
William Buford to Sadie Gordon,
15 Garden St.
Wm. Jackson to Katie Moore, 814
Fourth Ave., S.
Fred Landers to Wilena Griggs,
3905 Alabama Ave. "
Tom Brooks tn Sarah Jordan, 8
James Wade to Lillian Mergall,
624 Lee Ave.
Will High tower to Mazy Donneus,
1600 State St.
Washington Newberry to Pauline
Caruthera, Blake Town.
Wm. Cleaves to Carrie Wilson (R)
425 Third Ave., N. C
Henry Hill to Fannie Scruggs, 309
Third Ave., S.
Tom Pepper to Eliza Williams, 116
Twelfth Ave., N.
Miles Paton to Bettie Robinson,
510 Second Ave., N. (R.)
James E. Reed to Caroline Rufftn,
112 1-2 Gay St.
Robert B. Cohen to Ophelia Bell
Brown, 720 Smiley St.
Charles H. A. Sneed, Jr., to Anna
T. McClelland, 1218 Fourth Ave., S.
Sam Stafford to Carrie Gillespie
435 Ninth St.
Lennie D. Gordon to Ethel H.
Wade, Pontiac, Mich.
Robert Jones to Clara Perkins, 187
Fifth Ave., N.
Bell Ferrell, age 45 years;
Pearlie Lee McAdoo, age 11 years,
1714 (R) State S.
Lillian McClaln, age 41 years, 917
North Seventh St.
Tennie B. Abbey, age 41 years,
1302 Harding St.
Wm. A. Glenn, Jr., age three
months and twenty-one days, 515
Frances Johnson, age 58 years, 806
North Sixth St.
Lula Brooks, age 52 years, 10
Amanda Watson Crltner, age 7
years, (K) 4U7 seventn Ave., is.
Rufus Horton, age 25 years, city
Mary Harris, age 56 years, 116
Third Ave., N.
Agnes Cook, age 54 years, 934
Berry J. Hadley, Jr., age 35 years,
1611 Jefferson St.
Mary Pearl McKlssack, age 1 year,
11 months, 308 Maloy St.
- Bennie Semmons, age 31 years, 537
Girllla Anderson, age 26 years,
Allen James Beavers, age 1 month
and 16 days, 15 Garden St.
Alonzo Warren, age 23 years, Van
Alberta N. Anderson, age 22 years,
88 Robinson St.
Baymon Taylor, age 2 months and
4 days, 1823 Hermosa St.
Viola Wilson, age 9 months, 1249
E. Hill St.
Harry Huggins, age 19 years,
Whiteside and First Aves., N.
iVIaggie Berions, age 56 years, 830
Tenth Ave., S.
Alberta Ferguson, age 21 years,
G27 Wood St.
Arvella Straton, age 7 months,
1508 Harding St.
Ezekiel Smith, age 36 years, City
Isoner Hadley, age 52 years, 209
Samuel Walls, age 29 years, 106
John G. Moore, age 47 years, 1415
Lizzie Ray, age 1 year and 5
days. First Ave., N.
Wm. Luckor, age 61 years, Van
Dewitt Cash, age 17 years, Van
Inez Booth, age 15 years, 9 Miller
Mary Washington, age 40 years,
725 Ninth Ave., S.
Joe Turner, age 55 years, Vander
John Bonner, age 28 years, 11th
Mary Hartsfield, age 86 years, 1726
Seventeenth Ave., N.
Frank Davis, Jr., age 5 months and
28 days, Layfayette St.
Green Northington, age 3 months,
910 1-2 Jackson St.
av i Hkea armv life fine. Sev
eral from here attended the A M. E.
District Conference last wee wnicn
was held at Riddleton. Mrs. Victoria
Beck i on the sick list at this writ
ing Mrs. Ben Driver is still on the
sick list. Miss Lucy Virginia Allen
returned last Friday . rrora a unei
.tv in Nashville. Messrs. Arthur
Thompson and Dade Connell ot Harts-
ville were here sunaay to bob iu-
best girls. Rev. S. M. Wright, pas
tor of Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
preached a strong sermon Sunday
night. - Rev. O. W. Miller, ex-pastor
of the A. M. E. Church, was here
Saturday night. Canning vegetables
is the order of the day here now,
especially beans. There will be a
lawn fete at Mrs. Beck's Saturday
from 4 to 12 p. m., given by the
ladies of the A. M. E. Church. Mrs.
Bell chaperoned a crowd of young
folks on King's lot the 4th (a picnic).
Mumps is raging in our neighbor
hood at this writing.
HAMPTON MEETS WAR DEMANDS.
For many years the Hampton In
stitute age for admission has been
17 years. This means that a large
mimher ot the young men ot Hamp
ton are within the draft age.
For this reason the Hampton Insti
tute Faculty at a recent meeting de
cided to lower the age of admission
during the war from 17 yeara to six
teen, without lowering, uohi
entrance requirements la any other
respects. This action uueo .
Hampton now has In National serv
ice over 300 representatives.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Rock
land Baptist Church held its regular
meeting, Friday evening, July 5,
1918, at the homo ot Mrs. Clara
Bugg. The house was called to or
der by President, Mrs. Carrie vaugnn.
After devotional exercises, minutes
of the last meeting were read. With
roll call each member responded with
dues and quotation from me uiuie.
An hour was spent in discussing some
imnnrtant business, after which
, ...... .
the house was turned over iu wo
hostess who served her guests with
n elahorate ice course, iney au
RACE MEN AND WOMEN PROTECT YOUR
REMOVE FRECKLES, TAN, RISINGS, BUMPS, BLEMISHES-HAVE
SOFT, FAIR, BRIGHT, LIGHT SKIN BY USING BLACK
AND WHITE OINTMENT.
(BY MALL 25c)
Be attractive. Throw off the chains that have held you
back from prosperity and happiness that rightly belong to you
Apply Black and White Ointment (for white or colored folks)
as directed on package, to your face, neck, arms or.haiJUtM
very pleasant to the skin and has the effect of bleaching dark, sal
low or blochy skin, clearing the skin of risings, bumps, pimples.
blackheads, wrinkles, tan or irecKies giving juu oi
fair, bright, light complexion, making you the envy of every-
imirneii tn meet with Mrs. Carrie
J . . 4 rv t f O
Vaughn, Friday, Juiy ia,
Rev. C. C. Roland, pastor ot Mt.
Vernon Baptist Church celebrated
his fourth anniversary Sunday. Rev.
Swift of Lake Providence Church
preached the anniversary sermon.
The discourse was forcibly and earn
estly delivered. Long before the
close of this eloquent endeavor hearty
approvals and shouts of praise were
heard from all parts ot the church.
Mrs. Lizzie Phillips led in singing,
"In thv cleft O rock ot ages." Mrs.
B. V. Anderson delivered the welcome
address. The address was well de
livered and inspiring. Selection by
the choir. Collection.-$46.00. Miss
Floretta Owen from Chicago Is visit
ing friends and relatives this week
Mr. Charley Owen from Nashville is
with his sister, Mrs. Mattie Garrett,
this week, he will leave for Chicago,
111., Monday. Mr. Tom E. Stammer
and a host ot youngsters visited the
Wilson home this afternoon, cream
and confections were served. Mr.
Geo. Phillips from the north is with
his brother, James Phillips at Beas
ley. Miss Beulah Floyd is visiting at
College Grove. Mrs. Holford and
children spent the night with Mrs.
Wilson recently. Mr. Roy Bigger re
turned home from Camp, Sunday
morning. He was not accepted as
a soldier. His mother and sisters are
which only covers up imperfections. Black and White Ointment
removes them. Sold on a money-DacK guai"i, v
(stamps or coin) sent by mail, or if you send $1 'or four boxea
of Black and White Ointment, a 25c cake of Black and White
Soap included free. Address Plough Chemical Co., Dept. M.,
Memphis, Tenn. . '
AGENTS MAKE AN EASY LIVING,
representing us. Apply for territory and special deal. Black
and White Ointment provides a chance for you to make an easy
ii- inH n o-nnri livinsr. No excerience required. Write today
al f liiQ wu O v ----- 0- -
sending 25c for a box.
WOMEN, GIRLS PROTECT YODR FUTURE
My FREE Book Tells HOW
Serving ot liquor to soldiers in
private homes now has been forbid
den. Every enlisted .pr commission
ed man, however, is entitled to the
full amount of vanilla in his ice
Eugene and Willie May Rouse, 615
Tenth Ave., South, girl.
Mayland and Maggie Thomas,
1235 Fourth Ave., S., girl.
Ed and Katie Fly, 1006 Archer St.,
Dr. W. O. and Elease McGlll, 39
1-2 Wharf. Ave., boy.
G. M. and Lena Kendrlck, 1111
Twelfth Ave., S., boy.
Bud and Pearl Griggs, 507 Thirty-
We always did think there' was a
little lot ot hocus about that chivalry
Bturf. Now that we know chivalry
means the same as Germany, we are
positive of it.
By virtue of the power and author
ity vested in me by a certain deed
from D. L. Martin to Thomas Butler,
of record in Book No. 349, page 346
of the Register's Ofnce of Davidson
County, Tennessee, dated August 6,
1908, default having been made In
mentioned and all said notes being
now long past due, I, D. L. Martin,
will at 12 o'clock noon, on Monday,
July 22nd, 1918, at the South door
of the Court House In Davidson
public auction free from the equity
of redemption, all rights of Nhome
Btead and dower, to the highest bid
der for cash, the following described
real estate, to-with:
Being the south twenty-five by one
hundred and twenty-nine feet of lot
No 17 in Ashcraft'a Subdivision of
lot No. 14 of tha Harding Lytle
Sunday was another big day. The
people had good services at the dif
ferent churches at 11 o'clock. Those
who worshipped at Providence report
a good meeting in the morning and
came on over to St. Paul at three
o'clock, where they heard a great ser
mon delivered by Rev. Arthur Dob
bins, the popular pastor of Wayman
A. M. E. Church, 23rd and Washing
ton streets, St. Louis, Mo. He preach
ed a wonderful sremon. The people
are still talking about it and rejoic
ing over the way in whjch he de
livered the same. Rev. Dobbins Is a
product of old Lincoln County. We
do not know about his early life, but
he has made a scholarly, logical,
forceful, convincing gospel preacher.
His wife accompanied him home to
see his people. Mrs. Leona King and
sister, Gradis Sherrell, attended the
old Baptist meeting at Pearl City
Sunday. Mr. Anderson Smith and
wife were in town Sunday to see his
wife's mother, Mrs. Josie Cannon.
Rev. Arthur Dobbins will preach for
Rev. W. H. L. Reynolds at Provi
dence A. M. E. Church Thnrsda
nicht. " Miss Maud Eva Bishop of
Pelfast, Tenn., is reported very sick
at this writing at (Mrs. Lottie Bi
shop's, her sister, where she was vis
itlnc. Mr. Colle Lamb is up again
after a very serious illness. Mr. C.
M Summerford is s'lll sick. Mrs.
W. H. L. Reynolds .is on the sick
list this week. Rev. J.-H. Smith will
prpRCh the funeral of Mrs. Savilla
Kelso the third Sunday in July at
Monre'a Chapel A. M. B. Church, of
which she was a member. Subscribe
for the Globe and keep up with your
Sunday school, Sunday June 23rd,
fifteen present, collection, 51-35.
Rev. Amos has been oft for some time
but is now at his post again and ask
ing the prayers of his many friends.
Rev. Amos preached a strong sermon
at night and his hearers and members
were all overjoyed. This young man
Is one of Nashville's strong young
men ot the Tabernacle Baptist
Church and exempt from govern
THE PHYLLIS WHEATLEY CLUB.
Tho Phyllis Wheatley Club will
meet In Its regular session Thursday,
.Tnlv 25 at 3:30 d. m.. at the A. M.
E. Publishing House, Corner of 8th
and Lea Aves. All members are
urged to be present and on time. Mrs.
J. H. Hale, our delegate to the State
meeting at Memphis will tell us all
about this great meeting. She re
turns with a message that will im
part new life and inspiration to the
club. Come to the meeting.
At the close of business Mesdames
D. Caruthers, Oscar Shepard, Wm.
Clark and Miss Tommle May, will en
tertain the club.
Make up your miad to throw off tha ahaoi
lea that have h Id you back in lUa'a raoe for
tba share of prosperity aad happiDesa that
rlfli tfully belongs to you.
Til K ELOSO 8YSTHM
provides chance for you. Start this day.
Try a KOt. Box ol Bloao Haifa
Grower it freshens your scalp: stops fall
ing hair, removes dandruff: gives new life
and abundani growth.
Instructions by mail or at Collage
Dipelomas to graduates Agents
wanted everywhere write this day.
While you think of it.
Eloso Hair Grower
Manufactured only by
Hi.'!am J. Kelson, president of
I ELOSO College Co., 21 So. Compton Ave,, St. Louis, Mo.
Seud all orders) by Money Order fo Kloao College
U. S. Food Administration.
'Sides savin' fats en wheat, we
got ter save sugar. De bes' way
ter save sugar is ter use syrups en
A nice li'l pitcher full er Masses
convoyed by a fleet er buckwheat
cakes is one er de bes' ways to
"get crost" wld de sugar projick,
en it saves wheat flour too.
i iMr. Harry Lee Allen returned from
Nashville Saturday. Miss Agnes
Ch-ist-ian is in Nashville visiting her
brothers and other relatives. Misses
Irene and Josie Eva Allen have re
turnDd from Nashville. Mr. Jake Kin
was here a few days ago to visit his
parents from Camp Humphrey, Va.
The general health of our communi
ty is very good at this writing, al
though the drough that prevails over
the entire vicinity makes rood pros
Dects look critical.. We as Christians
should get busy, and ask God for
what we need. Our boys who left
here In April are some-where in
France, let us also remember them
In our prayers. Mr. Westly Smith has
been very sick but is Improving. Mrs,
Sallie Wright of Fayettville, is in our
city attending the bedside 01 ner
dauehter. Mrs. J. E. Buckner, who is
also improving. Mrs. Lucy Ruthledge
made a flying trip to Tullahoma, last
Friday. The Old Folks Rally con
ducted by Mr. U. L. Syler was indeed
a grand affair. $6.25 was. raised for
the benefit ot the old people. Rev.
Warsaw preached a special sermon
for the occasion. Prof. D. A. Town-
send, Rev. W. M. Vance and Kev. u.
C. Bright made short talks, refresh
ments were served. Rev. W. M. Vance i
was elected principal ot the city school
at this place. Miss Lois Glllispie as
sistant, both are competent teachers
and we wish them' much . success.
Misses Johnnie Horton and Flossie
Cunningham are attending summer
school in Nashville. Miss Luella
Moss left Sunday to open her school
at Mlugo. Mr. Calvin Phillips ot
Sewanee was in town, last week, Mr.
Ed Bright of Tullahoma was in
town Sunday. Miss Eva Gray has
returned to Louisville, Ky., where she
atends Phyllis Wheatley High School.
Mrs. Maggie SimmonB of Salem is in
Cottage Hospital of Nashville, where
she has undergone a successful
operation. Her physician, Dr. Fraser
reports her doing nicely and says she
will be-able to return home at the
proper time. Miss Pearl wedlock has
been ill and confined to her room for
the last few days. Rev. Vance, Mrs.
L. Rutledge and Mrs. Ellen Robin
son have recently improved their
homes by the addition of electric
lights. Quite a number of our people
attended the funeral ol Mesaames
Dorcas Simmons and her sister, Ruth
Weddington, which was attended by
Rev. Baily of Tullahoma and Rev. A.
M. Syler at the little church known
as old Friendship. Rev. J. T. Black
well preached at Mt. Olive last Wed
nesday night. Mrs. Ella Robinson
spent the week end in Nashville visit
ing. The Phyllis Wheatly D. S. Club
met last Wednesday afternoon at me
residence of Mrs. Fraser on 10th Ave.
The following ladies were present:
Mesdames D. A. Towsend, T. Carter,
W. S. Vance, L. Rutledge, O. L. Finch,
V. L. Syler, D. A. Hunt, M. M. Gray,
Ed. Colyar, P. E. Fraser, Misses E.
and T. F. Moss. The meeting was
called to order by Mrs. Syler, the
president, prayer by Mrs. Townsend.
Music by Mrs. Gray. Ron was canea
by Mrs. Fraser, the secretary. The
ladies responded by current events
and donations. The leader of the
evening being absent, the time was
spent very profitable by discussions
on various topics deemed essential to
the wellfare of the club. Business be
ing finished, the hostess refreshed the
ladies with a delicious menu com
posed of Salad course and cream,
which was enjoyed by all. It was
indeed a social evening. Club ad
journed to meet at 32 Porter St.
July 24 at the residence of Mrs. D.
A. Hunt. Ladies are requested to
THE EAST lIDIt HAIR GROWER
BETHEL A. v - CHURCH BALLY
Columbia, Tenn., July 16, 1918.
Bethel A. M. E. Church rally closed
last night with her colors flying.
Too much praise cannot be given
these good people for the way they
have stood by their church and their
pastor, Rev. W. H. Adams, for we
think they can congratulate them
selves on having beaten even their
own expectations. Some one who
was misinformed sent in a report to
the Globe that the rally had closed
with a total ot $126 but we are
pleased to say to our friends that our
cash on hand at the close is $505.
I y MIT H
what COD giw ua
What are you giving
so that other may
Svnd mora to Europe
,i in o, r
WW promote i
full Grow of
Hair. tYM olso
tality and the
Beauty of the Hair. If Your Heir
is Dry ana Wiry Try
EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
If you are bothtred with FeWst
rLlr. Dandruff, Itching Scalp, or
any Hair Trouble, we want yoa to
trv a kr of Fist India Hair Grower. The Remedy
contain medical properties that go ta the roots
of the hah-, stimulate the swt, neipmg nature 10
do Its work. Leaves the hair soft and silky. Per
fumed with a b Im of a ttwusand flowers. The
best known remedy for Heavy and Beautiful Black
Eyebrows; also restores Gray Hair to Its Natural
Color. Gan be used with Hot Iron for Straightening.
Mm. Sent it Mall. 50e. I0 fjrtrt far Portata.
I Hak ermvar, I Toirole OIL I Saanaoo. I Pmsta Oil.
I fact Cm and Direction for tsflroi. 2.JU.
ZSe xtra for Poslats.
S. D. LYONS, Gitxral Ateat,
514 East S.o.. St.
OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA.
10c extrafor postage.
THE GALEDA CLASS PLEASANT
The Galeda'a met In their regular
session Wednesday, July 10, 1918 at
the residence of Mrs. Kate Graves on
Phillip street. The meeting waa
opened by the president, Mrs. Irma
Duncan at 8:30 p. m. Song, ""Bless
be the tie that binds," Prayer by Mr.
S. H. Johnson and Mr. Odls Graves,
song, "There is Sunshine in the
soul." Calling of the roll and look
ing after absentees were next in
The teacher took charge of the les
son for thirty minutes,-, and. outlined
it in his usual way. Members pres
ent 15. . After all business was over
the following program waB rendered.
Reading, . Mrs. McKay, "Loyalty."
Duet, Mrs. Tennie Washington and
Miss Jennie Dunson, "Face to Face."
Reading, Mrs. Jessie Beech, Grigs
by. - - -v
Song, class, "The church organ."
The class adjourned by repeating
the motto to meet with Mrs, Ethel
Perkins on Warren street.
Mrs. Frank Mills, the president ot
the ladies auxiliary No. 1 of the D.
M. A. A. Is able to be up and around
her home. . , - '