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Nashville Banner from Nashville, Tennessee • 9

Publication:
Nashville Banneri
Location:
Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Page:
9
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

in to SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1924. NASHVILLE BANNER, NASHVILLE, TENN. NINE Cascade Plunge PHIL W. DUKE, Manager NOW OPEN Daily Sunday, 9 1 a. p.

m. m. to to 10 10 p. p.m. m.

Phone Main 3175 CLASSIFIED COLUMNS 30 Farm Lands for Sale RIO GRANDE 1 VALLEY FARM FOR BAT.S 7-room house. garage, barn, two. servant houses, chicken house and other small buildings, 69 acres well deVeloped, all under irrigation and cultivation, 10 acres bearing orange and grape fruit trees, 6 acres younger orchard. 9 acres pasture. Fine valley 8611 free from overflow, located miles east of Brownsville, front on Indiana Boulevard, extra good bargain at only $350.

per acre, -one-half cash. balance 1. and 3 years at 6 per cent. Write or call E. A.

Monseea BrownsVilla, Texas. FARMS a 1 have usted WILD me at all tines some of the brat farma in Davidson and ads counties. J. P. ELLIS.

620 Union St. SPLENDID dairy farm, good location; good building, fine spring, good terma. Address FARMER, F-316, care Banner. I HAVE farm of 200 acres, in cultivation: mostly bottom land; South Harpeth river; nasessed at $12,000, with a maturing mortgage Jane 17, 1924, of $4,000. Will take $4,000 purchaser will assume mortgage, making price of farm $8,000.

Or would like for some one to finance this on a long time loan. Answer quick, give full particulars in first letter. Address X-17, care Banner. FOR BALE 90 acres of level land all in cultivation, good orchard, fine well in. yard.

a bargain, price $1,300. r. C. Enders. Portland, Tenn.

FOR SALE 30 acres of limestone land on good pike, fine well, no buildings; this a bargain; price $1,200. F. C. Enders, Portland, Tenn. 32 Auction Sales AUCTION SALE- Registered Jersey cattle, cows heifers, herd bull.

Ask for catalogue. Sale Tuesday, Juno 17, at 2 o'clock on the front lawn at my home. C. P. HATCHER Columbia, Tenn.

FOR SALE AT AUCTION to highest bidder, one blind Jack, also one fron Sale gray stud pony confined at city pound. at city work house Monday, June 0. at 12 o'clock. AUCTION AMQUT STATION SATURDAY, JUNE 7--2 P. M.

3, to SHADY ACRES CRUTCHER BROS. AGT8. BLAIR List your AUCTION CO.property with us. 302 Sixth Avenue. North.

Mate 2543. 33 Legal Notices FORECLOSURE SALE. Default having been made in the payment of notes executed by W. F. Collier and wife Margaret Collier, dated Oct.

21, 1983, payable to the order of Cockrill-Finegan Realty Company and cured by deed of trust of even date with said notes, of record in book 606, page 20, of the register's office for Davidson county, there being at this time ten of said notes past due, therefore 1. Rufus Gann, trustee, upon the request of the owners of and holders of the will sell the property described in notes, said deed of trust, for sale to the highest and best" bidder for cash at the south door of the courthouse in Nashville, at 18 noon, on Tuesday, the 8th day of July, 1924, free from the equity of redemption, homestead, dower and all other waived in exemptions said which were expressly deed of trust. The arty. described in said deed of trust in prop- as follows: Being lot No 1 in the subdivision of lot No. 28 in Waverly Place, which Waverly Place plat is of record In Book 51, page 95, of the register's office for Davidson county, Tenn.

Said lot No. 1'18 located on the southeast of Grove avenue and Tenth corner avenue south, formerly Glendale avenue, and fronts 65 feet on the south side of said Grove avenue, and extenda back on the west side along 185.6 the maring of Tenth avende, south. feet to an alley, and on the east aide 187 feet, and fronta 56.62 feet on said alley. Upon said lot is a frame cottage with bath, etc. Taxes for the year 1924 to be assumed by the purchaser RUTUS GANN.

Trustee. COMMISSIONED OFFICER FOR RECRUITING HERE The army recruiting Nashville station at now has a commissioned ofAcer in charge in the Lieut. Logan W. Boyd. United States infantry, who arrived Friday to take charge of station.

In all probability his office will located in the custom honse, though at present no arrangementa ha been made Lleut. Povd 19 A brother of Adit. Gen. W. Boyd, and comes here with a splendid record lie enlisted during the world wat and Served with credit in Franco for over a year, later being transferred the army of cupation, with which he served until 1019.

ALLEGED GAMBLING HOUSES ARE RAIDED Twenty-three men Were arrested by city detectives Fridav nft. rnoon 1:1 raids on three allegol gambling houses. They were charged with loitering and were released in cash appearance bonds totaling $930. small hotel on Church street WAS raided by Gus Kigor and C. R.

Woosley, who mude Ave arrests, Nine were arrested by (. Redmond and W. B. Winfrey at a place on Sixth a venue. and a raid by Foster and T.

E. Murray on Fifth avenue resulted in nine arrests. MRS. DIXIE W. OWEN SPEAKS HERE SUNDAY Mrs.

Dixie W. Owen of Oakland. president of the Clara Barton Memorial Association of America, 1s in Nashville and will speak at Winn's chapel, corner Twenty-sIxth and Torhitt avenues, Sunday at 8 p. in. Her subject will be "Great Men and Womon I Have Known Mra.

Owen, who in "seventy years young." has had her long life filled with active public interests and 4t present 15 still very much of a "live LOS ANGELES BOY GETS PRIZE Don Tyler Wins Secondary School Oratorical Championship. Washington, June Associated Press.) -The secondary school oratorical championship of the United States rests today upon the youthful brow of Don Tyler of Los Angeles. Speaking in the final contest of a nation-wide competition sponsored by large newspapers, with President Coolidge in the chair, he convinced Secretary Hughes and Justices VanDeventer, Sanford, Sutherland and Butler of the supreme court, sitting as judges, that hip gift was the highest of the seven best surviving local and sectional elimination trials. Miss Ruth Newburn of Washington, D. and John M.

Daliam, Ill, of Philadelphia, were awarded second and third honors. The prizes were $3,500 to Tyler: $1,000 to Miss Newburn and $500 to President Coolidge in accepting the place of honorary presiding officer made an address in which he cussed the constitution and various phases of its effects on American life. Robrt E. Lee Saner of Dallas, presdent of the Amerian Bar tion, introduced the speakers and presented the awards, PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS. The duty resting upon the present generation to establish among the coming generation the full conception of the obligation to reasonableness and to moderation was emphasized by President Coolidge in his address.

The President in a discussion of the constitution--the subject of the addresses delivered by seven high school boys and girls in the contest -declared for nan tonal oratorical honors- the American constitutional system had justified itself not only in the nation's history, but "in the fact that it has been accepted a8 the model uDon which so many later experiments in have been based." democratia republican institutions "Impressive as have -been the results our experiment, gratifying as have been the tributes which imitation has paid, we realize that our system is not yet perfect," he continued. forms of human organization must forever undergo the process of change, adaptation, evolution, to fit themselves to the changing needs of a society which can neyer remain stagnant. Civilization can not stand still, the institutions under which it develops can not remain unchanged. Change is inevitable and there must be intelligent capacity to direct that change in the right way. GREAT SERVICE.

"It we accept this postulate of the eternual mutability of our institutione, then we will be able realize how great service is that of the men and women who would train the youth of the nation to understanding of and to interest in these institutions of oure. There is no greater obligation upon the community than that of properly educatIng its youth, trAnIng its future citizens for the Juties which in their time they must assume. The world has always dangerously large proportion reople who lave believed that the way of was progress by way of destruction. They are commonly in a minorty, but 8 distressingly active are determined minority. They would begin the reconstruction of human affairs by tearing down everything that has thus far been erected.

"It seems as if well nigh every generation in modern times is destined to try some of these experiments an reorganization by the process of utter disorganization. The eagerness of extremists, the revomtionists, 1s unquenchable. The machinations only assurance 1s to be found in the inculcation among the if we, of in our sound generation, of shall government. succeed people in establishing among those who are to come after us the full the obligation 1o reasonableness conception of and to find moderation, the next generation quay to thank us for making its way of life eater then ours has be n. That, take it, 1g the greatest collective wish of humanity in every ation.

as it looks the nerations that are to to'baw. BROWN TO HEAD BIG VOCATIONAL SCHOOL Chattanooga, Tenn. June 7 -(SpeJohn cial.) The announcement that Prof. Brown, state supervisor of rural schools, had decepted the postPoi vi principal of the new Dixie Man Memorial school at Richard City, announced Friday, was coupled with the announcement that the proposed school which the Dixie PortCement Company proposes to bulld and have ready for operation by So pt. 1.

is to be a model hool, fully equipped for vocational training. The new school will be conducted on A broad enough to embrace all phases of community lite The school building will be built of reinforced concrete and absolutely fireproof and. Richard Hardy, mayor of Chattanooga and president of the cement company, announces that it 18 10 be one of the best and most plete school buildings in the South. All selected branches of vocational training will be taught. Prof.

J. Brown was already selected as his corps of teachers, Prof. F. Tallent, P'rof. L.

L. Gore, who has had two years' training at the University of Chicago, two years at George P'eabods College, and three months' special work at the Armour Institute of Technogy: Misses Lorraine Hunter. Anne J. Smith, Mary T'atten. Russell, Beulah Coleman and Mrs Carr- W.

Peck, all with wile experience in teaching. Want Ads -ForSunday's Banner Must Be in Office By 7 O'clock Saturday Night MAIN 2375 PROHIBITION TICKET NAMED Drys Nominate H. P. Faris, Clinton, Banker, for President. RUNNING MATE WOMAN Miss Marie C.

Brehm, Temperance Worker of Long Beach, Cal, Given Second Place. GOUTHEY GETS. REBUKE Columbus, 0., July 7. -(By clated Press,) The prohibition adopted its platform and nominated a national ticket yesterday after a session which was marked by the withdrawan of several delegates from the floor, and a stinging rebuke to A. P.

Gouthey, Seattle evangelist, first nomInated for the vice-presidency, and then thrown off the ticket. Nominees were: For President, H. P. Paris, Clinton. banker: for vice-president, Miss Marie C.

Brehm, a Cal. temperance worker, of Long Beach, Miss Brehm was nominated by acclamation after Dr. Gouthey won the place by vote of 3 to over her and Col. Alfred Moudy, Waterloo, Ind. Gouthey had been, defeated for the presidential nomination when he recelved 40 votes to 82 cast for Mr.

Paris and two for William F. Varney of New York. Suggested for second place on the ticket, It was only by the Insistence of several delegates that the rules were not suspended to allow sacclamation in his behalf, GOUTHEY WITHDRAWS. The formal ballot was almost equally decisive and a motion was offered to make the nomination unanimous, Then he took the floor, and said: was definitely called of God; first in the ministry of the Presbyterian church and then to evangelize. I have been trying to decide this question and say only that the call to evangelize prevails.

1 therefore withdraw and beg to move as a substitute that Miss Brehm be declared the unanimous choice of the convention." Mr. Faris ignored the Incident in his address, confining himself to a plea that "American people represent Jesus Christ at the ballot box next fall." The withdrawal of delegates followed defeat of a resolution by Robert H. Patton, retiring national committeeman from Illinois, proposing that no ticket be nominated but that the party seek adoption of its principles other political organizations. and falling, proceed to organize a new law and order party. Mr.

Patton announced he could not consistently ballot for nominees, and his example was followed by Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sheehan, Peoria, and by Ofver W. and Miss Norma Brown, poth of New Stewart, former national chairman, York. VOTES REDUCED, The credential committee.

had An nounced the voting strength of the convention at 150. The formal withdrawals reduced it to 145, but when votes were cast for President the total was 124. The vice-presidential. ballot showed shrinkage to 108. On top of the defeat of.

Mr. Patton's resolution the convention adopted one offered by Donald McMillin, New Jersey, empowering the national committee to withdraw the party ticket if it became convinced that either of the major parties was sincere in declaring for law Dr. Watkins advised -this might be done without discrepancy, as he had made the same offer to the major parties four years ago without result. The party platform, a brief ment, reaffirmed the party's faith in God "as the source. of all called on all good citizens to join in its efforts to obtain law enforcement and the purification of politics, tes principal planks favored removal of ballot restrictions on minority parties; membership of the United States in the world court and! use of the Bible in public schools, The platform, also endorsed the pregram of the naitonal league of women voters "insofar A8 a atrict regard for the division of powers under our dual form of government will anit." COMMITTEE ORGANIZED.

A campaign fund of about $4.000 was raised on the floor of the convention and after adjournment the new national committee organized. Dr. B. E. P.

Pruge of Harrisburg. Pa, was elected chairman of the committen to succeed Virgil G. Hinshaw of California, who retired after twelve years of serve. Other officers of the new committee are: Vice chairman, J. Bell, California; secretary, E.

I. (. Hohenthall. Connecticutt: treasurer, Mary C. Colvin.

New York. The executive committee. J. A. Murray, Nebraska; William D.

Martin, New Jersey: L. L. Hickett. Kentucky; E. C.

Cane, Pennsylvania and Prescott Gilliland, Ohio. Dr. Pruge indicated that national headquarters moved from Washington to Harrisburg. Other members of the national committer include: Alabama, A. F.

Tackey, W. F. Jones. Florida; John P. Coffin, Charlotte R.

Coffin. Missouri, J. C. Hughes, H. P.

Faris. Mississippi, B. Howell. Sketch of H. P.

Faris. Columbus, 0., June Associated Press.) -H. P. Faris, Clinton, hanker, nominated yesterday as the presidential candidate of the protoltion party is a native Ohioan. He 1 :1 born near Beliefountaine on day 66 years ago.

became a prohibitionist in 1884 after he cast vote for a "Rebel for governor of Missouri and for Blaine, Republican, for I'resident. Four years later, as a militant prohihl he was the candidate of his party for secretary of state of Missour and was three times candidate for governor of the state, He has been treasurer of his party for ten years. die is a Presbyterian. When one year old his moved to Kansas, where he lived unti 1867. when he moved to Clinton, Mo.

During Grant-Greely campaign in 1872, the presidential candidate was a printer's devil. Sketch of Miss Brehm. Long loach. Jute 7. -(By AgBorlated Press.) --Miss Brehm.

nominated by the party yesterday Columbus, 0., for vice- has been prominent in the dry movement and suffrage activitea for twenty-live years, She was chairman of the national prohibition convention at Omal. a four years ago and has been a lecturer for the W. C. T. since 1891.

She also has been identified with the Presbyterian missionary work and WAS delegate to the Hague convention on alcoholism in 1911. Until recently she was a member of the elty planning commission of Long Beach. Was born in Sandusky, 0., In 1855. FIVE CHILDREN LEFT FATHERLESS Huntingdon, June 7. -(Special.) --Much sympathy is felt for the five litle children and the parents of ('laude Bennett of Hollow Rock, who recently lost his life by drowning near Owensboro, Ky.

He was working on a steel bridge over a drainage ditch in which the water was about four teen feat deep. He wast an expert swimmer, but his body never rose to the surface after the fall and was later recovered about thirty feet down stream. He was 30 years of age, A member of the Baptist church and 1s survived by his parents, several brothers and five children, The funeral service was conducted by Elder. Walter Joyner. Interment was at the Hollow Rock cemetery.

CRUISE The GREAT LAKES On the Steel Steamships of the GreatLakes Transit Corporation UNIATA" PLAN your vacation this summer to include a cruise on the great Inland Seas. Luxuriously appointed ships world renowned cuisine. Passenger service exclusively every three stopping at Buffalo (for Niagara Falls), Cleveland, Detroit, Mackinac Island, Sault Ste. Marie, Houghton and Duluth. Cruising Lake Erie-Detroit.

River-Lake St. Clair-Lake Huron-Straits of Mackinac-Lake Superior and numerous other bodies of water making the Great Lakes group. ORCHESTRA DANCING Tickets and Reservations at All Tourist and R. R. Ticket Offices, or M.

8. MEAD. 0. L. T.

Foot of Ninth St. Cleveland, 0. TRIES TRICKS ON LOCAL BANK Forger's Scheme to Defraud Includes Intended Victim in Nashville. Buffalo, N. June ciated Press.) --A wholesale attempt to defraud Buffalo banks was nipped early today when James Calhoun a -sought forger, was arrested by a postal inspector and deteetives.

Collins, who has a half dozen allases, had planned to cash bad checks at nine Buffalo banks this morning, the inspector said. A grip containing the bad checks on the local banks was found in his room. A country-wide search has been made for Collins for the last three or four years. Thomas J. Penny, A8- sistant United States attorney, announced that Colling had confessed to passing bad checks for more than He is charged with using the malls with intent to defraud.

The ruse used by Collins, the detectives stated, consisted in' writing to an official of a bank, preferably a vice-president asking for an interview, saying that the matter was one that could not be stated in a letter, he When he received the reply They would, said practice he the would then take a check on an out-of-town bank and make it out for a sum ranging from $300 to $3,000 usths the counterfeit signature as an endorsement. At the bank he would present cheek without endorsement at the paying teller's window and, when it was turned back, ask for the official with whom he had corresponded. He would then walk over to the official's desk, talk for a few momens abou the weather or some other subject, never mentioning the leter or the check, return to the teller and present the duplicate with the official's endorsement. The nine cheeks that were to have been passed in Buffalo this morning were made on a bank in Nashville and contained endorsements said to be perfect in detail to the signature. The checks totalled $20,000.

The inspector said Collins had worked the scheme in Nashville, Memphis, Columbus, Cleveland, Chicago, Detroit. Greensburg, and Wilkinsburg Pa. North Nashville Children's Day will be Sunday at the 11 o'clock service at observed the Second Presbyterian church. The rostrum will be elaborately decorated and an interesting program will be carried out by the Sunday school. Pentecostal services will be held at a the First Reformed Church both Sunday morning and evening.

Rev. L. F. Miller held his last day service Friday morning at the Monroe-street Methodist church. The service was especially planned for old people.

the speaker's subject was "Heaven." Appropriate songs were sung, and the service throughout was inspiring and uplifung. There will be no service this evening and Sunday's services will close the two weeks' revival, which has been profitable to all who attended. The Ladies' Aid Society of the First church met Thursday at the Reformed home of Mrs. Ed Gasser with a good attendance of members and several visitors. The meeting was held on the spacious lawn of the attractive country home and was opened with a devoA business period followed and final tional by the Rev.

H. W. Haberkamp. arrangements were made for the ice cream festival to be given Thursday evening, The June 12, on the parsonage lawn. following committees were appointed: Home-made Ice cream and cakes, Mrs.

O. Heyne, Mrs. F. Rohrbach, Mrs. R.

Niederhauser and Mrs. J. H. W. Haberkamp, lemonade, Mrs.

Estes. Mrs. G. A. Suter and Mrs.

Thoni: fish pond. Mrs. F. M. Thoni, Fuhrer, Mrs.

Will Thoni and Mias Mary candy stand, Mrs. Thomas McIntyre. A delightful social period closed the meeting and delicious refreshments were served. Waverly-Belmont The Woman's Missionary Society of Waverly Place Methodist church held an interesting meeting Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.

W. ney on Douglas avenue. The house WAS artistically decorated with pink roses and daisies. throughout The session was presided over by the president, Mrs. N.

B. Doss, and the devotional service was conducted Mrs. F. H. Tathwell.

Child's wetby fare program was observed, Mrs. W. (. Nimmo having charge. Talks were made by Mrs.

M. T. Braly, Mrs. F. P.

Notgrass and Mrs. T. W. Owens. Mra.

Whit Jones, who leaves shortly for St. Louls to locate, was presented a membership certificate by Mrs. N. R. Doss, who spoke of the regret of the members In losing one of their most efficient and popular workers.

Mra. Jones made a touching response. Several vocal numbers, rendered Mrs. M. J.

Kingins and Mrs. Kenneth by Cayce, and a reading given by Mias Elizabeth Finney were enjoyed. Later a delicious ice course was, served, INFORMATION, COUPON The Banner Classified tion Department will furnish names and addreases of reliable firma in any line of business you are geeking that are not listed th the Classified Columns. Please send names and addresses of reliable firms In the tollowing lines of business: Your Name Line Line Your Address The Sunday Banner Can be bought at the following places: Central District East Nashville Arcade Cigar Store, Fourth and Arcade. Avenue Cafe, First and Bridge avenue.

Wm. D. Bennett, Jackson Building. Ira B. Broadway Drug Fourth and Broadway.

Cook-Bradshaw Drug Con Seventh and Woodland, Clark, 424 Woodland, Louis Cohen, 815 Broadway, Cook-Bradshaw Drug and Crescent News Union Cook's 120 Woodland. Fourteenth Woodland, Pharmacy, Samuel Davis, Eighth and Broadway, Cushman. Drug 923 North First St, Hermitage Hotel News Stand, Hermitage Hotel. East End Pharmacy, 969 Woodland. Hotel Pharmacy, Hermitage Hotel, German's Hotel Pharmacy Cafe, Bridge Ave.

No. 2, 919 Broadway. E. E. Gupton, White's Creek A.

G. Longinette, Maxwell House. pike. Kemper Pharmacy, 426 North Second St. Merchants Hotel, 403 Broadway.

Mangrum Pharmacy, 301 Wilburn St. Nall Drug Fifth and Broadway. Miles Pharmacy, 726-Gallatin road. Royal Drug Second and Union. Petway Drug Eleventh and Woodland.

Russell Corporation 823 Broadway. Smith Son, First street and Dickerson road. Savoy Hotel News Stand, Savoy Hotel. Woods Vaughn, Pharmacy, 237 Foster St. T.

Gallatin road. Sparkman Transfer Station. Uncle Ben's Place, 602 North First St. Tulane Hotel News Stand, Tulane Hotel, Waldrum Drug Eighth and Broadway. W.

Zibart A. McClendon, Y. M. C. A.

South Nashville 701 Church St. Zibart 221 Public Square. Brumit Pharmacy, Eighth and Lea. Zibart 115 Public Square. Cannon Pharmacy, 901 Eighth avenue, south.

Corner News Stand, Fourth and Church. Eighth Avenye Pharmacy, 1127 Eighth avenue, south Corner News Stand, Sixth and Church. French's Pharmacy, 801 Eighth avenue, south, Zibart Fourth and King's Pharmacy, 2808. Eighth avenue, south. Deaderick.

R. J. Kleiser, Fifth and Peabody. W. J.

Kleiser, 232 Hermitage West Nashville Kleiser Pharmacy, Carroll and University. Mangrum Pharmacy, Eleventh and Sigler. Chubby's Place, 1604 West End. Moxley Pharmacy, 92 Elliston Place Pharmacy, 2113 Church St. Peach, Druggist, Fourth Ave.

and Ash Lafayette, Radnor Drug Nolensville pike. St. Five Points Drug Sixteenth and West End. A. Schardt, Twelfth and Broadway, Sewell Pharmacy, Twelfth and Linden.

General Drug Sixteenth and West End. South Side Pharmacy, 1117 S. Gilmore Pharmacy, 1000 Sixteenth avenue, south. 0. W.

Themas Son, 1900 Eighth S. Hillsboro Pharmacy, Twenty-first and Acklen. Vanderbilt Pharmacy, Second and Lindsley. Hoodenpyl D. Drug 4816 Charlotte.

Walker Drug 132 Hermitage. Phil Johnson, avenue, south. King's Pharmacy, 2800 West End. Little Peck's Place, 2609 West Drug Twelfth and Cedar. North Nashville Nashville Golf and Country Club, Harding road.

Mrs. L. Peabody Pharmacy, 1809 Hillsboro. Coffey Carter: Pharmacy, Eighteenth Twelfth and, Buchanan. Pulley Drug Co.

Seventeenth and Church. Mansfield and Jo. Johnston W. Taylor, Fifteenth and Church. Drug Tenth and Jefferson.

University Pharmacy, Broadway and Division. Webb Wiley Drug Pharmacy, 1203 Fourth Jefferson. and Jefferson. Carl Weise, 2704 West End. R.

H. Wilson, Blair and Winter Pharmacy, Tenth and Buchanan. Wright's Pharmacy, 4800 Hillsboro. Charlotte. Sona's Ice Cream Parlor, Fourth and 1 Monroe Woodard Pharmacy, 817 Monroe.

DID MORE THAN ACHIEVE SUCCESS Robert J. McBryde's Tribute to Jefferson Davis at Monument Dedication. Fairview, June Associated. Jefferson Davis, president of the Confederacy, did not command success, he did more in deserving It, declared Robert J. McBryde of Louisville, speaking today at the birthplace of the departed leader before thousands gathered at the formal dedication of the Jefferson Davis monument to the state of Kentucky, The monument, 351 feet high, is the largest concrete obelisk in the world and has been years in constructing.

Mr. MeBryde told how the Jefferson Davis Home Association, came into being at a reunion of the Orphan Brigade at Glasgow, and how appropriations of Confederate rounded out by legislative and executive action of the state, had made the memorial possible. His audience was challenged to answer why the survivors of the Orphan Brigade, as Kentuckians and veterans of a "cause that had perished An 8.8 complete disaster as ever befell a pledged themselves- to the perpetuation of Jefferson Davis' memory. "Was It not because they knew that the true measure of success is character?" he asked, and that "judged by brain and heart and courage, Mr. Davis was worthy of their love and Joyalty? "Was it not because they knew that, though his cause had failed, the principle of government on which the Southern Confederacy was founded.

was one and the same with the principle which had governed the framers of the constitution, a principle never challenged until the question of abolition had entered? "Was It not because they could not forget some facts of history. that we of succeeding generation will do well to keep in memory? That when Mr. Davis became president of the Southern Confederacy, an actual, not a threatened state of war existedthat the people of the South were an agricultural people without training in without military equipment, neither without a factories stabilized for its currency manufacture: it, without. even an established form of government? 'That upon Mr. Davis fell the duty of creating and maintaining that government at one and the same time that he forged the instruments with which to wage a war against an enemy, whose strength outmassed the South as greatly as did the strength of Germany outmass the strength of Belgium in the late war?" After reviewing the Civil war, Mr.

McBryde took up the closing days of the Confederate president. "After the fall of the Confederacy. Mr. Davis was a manacled malefactor and WAS held prisoner by the North on a charge of treason. Even in the South, where the agony of disaster was supreme, there were many to blame him for failing to achieve the impossible.

The men of the Orphan Brigade were not of that number. To them, It Mr. Davie had not commanded success, he had done more -he had deserved it, but there was with these something more than the feeling of loyalty to the leader of their common cause. They were Kentuckians and Jefferson Davis was a Kentuckian of Kentuckians." For the convenience of the sportsmen and travelers, a weather watch is being made in England which, it la said, will give accurate forecasta for I twelve hours, AMERICAN NEGRO'S PROGRESS A MARVEL Declaration by President Coolidge at Howard University. Washington, June Associ.

ated Press.) -President Coolidge, delivering the commencement address yesterday at Howard university, an institution partly "maintained by the government for Negroes, declared the American Negro's progress was "one of the marvels of modern history," and that his future was in his own hands. of the Contrasting colored "the rapid advancement the people in America with slow and painful upward ment of humanity as a whole, the moveblack advanced the thought that President "the man's probation on this continent was a necessary part in be great saved plan by which the race was to to the world for a service We are now able to vision." The destiny of the continent, to be added at great length--and African in the a realms future not now far beyond has become apparent within a few of the highest civilization. decades, the president said. "But for the strange which and long inscrutable purpose in the ordering of human affairs subjected a part of the black race to the ordeal of slavery, that race fate might which have bas been assigned to the tragic befallen many aboriginal peoples when brought into conflict Instead, with more advanced communities. we are able now be confident that this race is to be for a great and useful preserved The special field of usefulness for educated Negro men and women was with by Mr.

Coolidge to be work declared their own people ance, "The leadership and has already Negro community America its future members can be assured 80 far progressed that is in their own hands." he that their added. "Racial hostility, ancient tradition and social prejudice are not to be but they eliminated will be. immediately or easily, lessened as the colored people by their own efforts and under their own leaders stall prove worthy portunity." of the measure of opfullest TRAINING INSTITUTE CONCLUDES SESSIONS very attractive program of music and readings on Friday night, brought to a close a week's Sunday-school training Institute at the 'Centennial Riptist church. Thirty members of the institute completed the and it announced that certificate courses seals and diplomas will be awarded to the graduates Sunday morning by the pastor of the church, the Rev. Royer.

service The Sunday-school and church will be merged during the presentation of the certificates and alplomas. At the Sunday morning preaching service, Mr. Royer will deliver a mon ners' on the subject of "The Soul- WinEthortation and night his subject will be, "What Separates the Soul from God?" Mrs. John Merryman Hurt. Pleasant Shade, June wife (Special.) of John Mrs.

Martha Merryman, near Dixon Merryman, a farmer of Springs, was painfully hurt Thursday afternoon when she was run over by horse and thrown to the ground. She sustained a broken collarbone and minor che bruises, which may. prove serious, as in nearly seventy years of LOCAL LAFS Edited by THE NASHVILLE BANNER Address this coupon or similar paper, Write on one side FOR THE SCREEN- prizes, cash and theater tlekete, will only.) be awarded each week for the beat local three 81.. The third, fourth, Afth and sixth prises, five Knickerbocker flekets, and from the tenth to the fifteenth, two Knickerbocker tickets. These prise-winning Jokes will appear on the screen of the Knickerbocker theater each week bearing the name of the winner, and also in theaters at Murtreesboro, and Columbia.

Send all communications to the Local Lat Falter, enre the Nashrille Banner. Read Today'a Local Lafs. GREECE TENDERS SEA OUTLET TO BULGARIA Press.) London, June Associated The Dally Telegraph's Athens correspondent quotes the Greek foreign minister as saying that Greece has offered to concede Bulgaria a commercial outlet on any part of the Aegean sea, on condition that Greek sovereignty shall not be infringed thereby, A Sofa dispatch on Thursday said A new offer had been made by Greece. but that it was Indicated that the Bulgarian government considered it Tr acceptable, Canada now has a department of national defense. 'Nashville's Want Ad WHAT MAIN Telephone IS 2375 IT.

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Years Available:
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