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The Savannah tribune. (Savannah [Ga.]) 1876-1960, November 15, 1913, Image 5

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{LOCALS Col. P. A. Roper, G. W. C.» of the Grand Court of South Carolina of Beau* fort, S. C , made a pop call to the city on Tuesday, the guest of General F. M Cohen. Rev. J. A. Hadley, is m the city, his annual conference having just y'losed. His district reported one thousand four hundred and sixty dol lars, dollar money (11460.00), besides other increases. He was returned as Presiding Elder of the Atlanta District. His friends are congratulating him on his unprecedented success. He is also representing the Missionary depart ment of the A. M. E. Church and will visit the other five conferences 4 in Georgia. Mrs. M E. Green, 402 Gwinnett lane, west, left last week for Tampa, Fla., where she will spend the winter. Mr. H. E. Perry, president of the Standard Life Insurance Company, was in the city last week. Mr. W. E. King of Atlanta, was a visitor to the city last week. Following the commands of their Master to go forth and replenish the earth, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob M. Powell of 1142 Gwinnett street, east, was visited on the morning of the 10th, by the stork who presented them with a 81b. baby girl. Mother and baby are doing well. Mr. James C. Mattox of Charleston, S. C., was a visitor in the city last week. Mrs. Julia F. Morrison and Mrs. Annie E. Butler of St. Augustine, Fla., are spending two weeks in the city with trieuds. Mr. Harry Williams of Newark, N. J., passed through the city last week en route to Jacksonville, Fla. where, he will reside in the future. Miss Ellen E Armstrong of Mont gomery, Ala., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Janie Monroe, Huntingdon street, west. Mrs. Alice J. Winthrope of Atlanta, Ga., is in the city the guest of Mrs. Martha Anderson of Henry street, west. Mr. William Johnson, formerly of this city but now of New York, is visit ing his brother, Mr. Charles Johnson, Montgomery street Miss Hattie Alexander of Birming ham, Ala., is visiting in the city. Miss Viola Brown has returned from Washington, after an extended visit to Philadelphia, Jersey City and other points. William Henry is the name of the son born to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Edwards, Henry street, east, on Thursday morn ing. Rev. B. J. Parker was called as per manent pastor of the Bethlehem Bap tist Church. During the week there was born to Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Reid, Minis street, a baby girl. Both baby and mother are doing well and Mr Reid, foreman of our job printing depart ment. is wearing the broad grin. Mrs. S. G. Dent of Brunswick, arriv ed in the city last week and will re main with her parents, Capt. and Mrs. F. F. Jones, until about December Ist. Mr. Dent will join Mrs. Dent about Thanksgiving. Mr. Thomas Deleware underwent a successful- operation at the East Side Sanitarium about a week ago. His friends will be glad to know that he is improving. Social Happenings. Lawyer and Mrs. J. H. Kinckle entertained last night at their beautiful home in honor of Mr. Eugene Kinckle Jones of New York city; there were about fifty guests present, and a very enjoy able time was experienced. Mrs. Joseph Newton entertain ed with a small card party in honor of the return of her sister, Mrs. Sarah A. Dooley in her apartment at 214 Hall lane, east. The refreshment were served by Mesdames Newton and Hawthorne. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Grey, Mes dames Willie Flood, Meta Haw thorne, Sarah Dooley, Mr. and Mrs. Newton, Messrs. Charles Gopan, John Patterson and Robert Johnson. On Friday evening last a very pleasant social was given the Everyyouth Players at the home of Miss Garnet Carter, 114 T Gwinnett street, by their leader, Mr. John H. Ebbs. The home was very tastily dec orated with ferns, mosseS and white roses. The young people enjoyed themselves to the high est and the program was carried out to the letter, the house be ing cleared at 11:45 p. m. Many speeches were delivered by prominent members of the Dunbar Lfterary and Social Club. Those present were: Misses Clara Morris, Marsa L. Gordon, Lucile Clarke, Alice Solomon, Ethel Stucky, Garnet Carter and Esther Snowden. Messrs. John Delaware, M. D. Bryant, Clarence Houston, Theodore Houston, James Ed wards, Herbert Whigham, Alex. Duncan, John Chaney, Robert Miller, Thos. Carter, Jr., Eddie Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Roas, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Black and Mr. John H. Ebbs. On Friday evening of last week, Mrs. C. F. Carey and Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Barnard enter tained at St. Mary’s hall, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Alexan der E. Carey of Washington, D. C., who were married there on the sth, of this month. The affair was a very enjoyable one and was attended by guests tb the number of about seventy five. Mr. Carey is a former Savannah tan who is now in the govern ment service in Washington, and Mrs. Carey was formerly Miss Corinne 0/Brodie of that city. Deaths Mrs. Amanda Baker was buried on last Wednesday from her late residence, Hall lane and Montgomery street. She was born in Washington county but came to Savannah quite a young woman. She was a 102 years old and was very ambi tious and active up to her death. She was a member of Bryan Baptist church and was one of Savannah’s oldest citizens. She was w r ell thought of by both colored and white people and is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Ella Hicks, three sisters and one brother. Mrs Ann Solomon died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Aurelia E. Allen, East Gwin nett street, early Wednesday morning last. The funeral took place Thursday afternoon from St. Philip A. M. E. Church, Charles street, of which she was a member for more than forty years. Rev. R. H. Singleton conducted the services ;<ud paid a glowing tribute to her memory. The funeral was attended by many friends and the floral offerings were beautiful. Mrs. Solomon has been sick, for a long time, being confined to bed for the past four months. All the medical skill, nursing and tender attention wre given her. Through it all she bore her affliction with much fortitude and was ever cheerful. Hers was a sunny disposition; always joval and ever ready to do acts of kindness for others. She was beloved by all who knew her. Mrs. Solomon was an old resident of this city, but for the past twelve years, resided in Screven County, Ga. She is survived by a husband, Mr. Berry Solomon of Halcyon dale, Ga.; two daughters, Mrs. Rachael Hudson and Mrs. Aurelia E. Allen, several grand children, other relatives and many friends who will ever revere her memory. , Airs. Blanche Anderson Arm strong, formerly of this city, but late of New York, after an ill ness of about one month, died in that city on Monday of last week. The remains, accom panied by her husband, Mr. S. W. Armstrong, were brought here for burial. The funeral took place from the residence of her brother, Mr. Morris H. Anderson at Bonaventure on last Monday afternoon. The services were conducted by Rev. W. A. Daughtry of Asbury M. E. church. She is survived by her husband, Mr. S. W. Arm strong, a daughter, Burneis; two sisters, Mrs. Eliza Wilkins and Mrs. Josephine Henderson of Chicago, 111.; and three brothers, Messrs. Morris H. Anderson and Robert Anderson of this city; and Mr. R. H. An derson of St. Paul, Minn. In Memoriam In loving memory of our loved one THOMASINA WILLIAMS HEN DERSON, Who died November 13th, 1910. “In the midst of life we are in death,” said the prophet of old; and to our dear one this prophecy was well applied. When her life seemed just in its infancy, and ambition was beckon ing her onward, death intervened and bore on its mysterious pinions, the soul of our loved and devoted “daugh ter.” On a calm moonlight night, hand in hand with early dawn, the heavenly day came to this child of God, and cut short an existence which was our pride and comfort. Tho’ three years have passed her image is reflected all around us, and in our meditations we miss her pres ence, counsel and advice. We bow in humble submission to the will of “Him who doeth all things well,” and find consolation in knowing that death is only a dream,” and after the glad awakening, we shall be with her for aye. Her devoted family. In memory of our dear son and brother, JOSEPH DOOLEY, Who departed this life November 12th, 1912. Gone but not forgotten. Sleep on, beloved, sleep, And take thy rest, Lav down thy head upon The Savior’s breast. We love thee well, but Jesus Loves thee best, Good night! good night! good night. Mother, Mrs. Lula Dooley, Sister and brother. In sad and loving remembrance of my dear daughter, LILLIE B. WOODSON, Who passed to her everlasting rest on the morning of Nov. 11th, 1912. All is dark within our home, And lonely are our hearts today, For the one we loved so dearly Has forever passed away. She suffered and murmured not Though far away she is not forgotten, The Lord doeth all things for the best, And taketh her home to rest Safe uoon the heavenly shore, Done with all pr-ises forever mere. When the shadows of life has ended, When the morning come and busy world has hushed. And the fever of life was over And her work on earth was done, Oa the calm and quiet rest, On btrjloving Savior’s breast, Perfect peace supremely blest, Safe forever more. Storms shall never reach her there, In that heavenly mansion fair From the wells of our hearts arise tears of regrets, Though she sleeps beneath the sod. I can never forget But when we cross that deep and dark, And reach that bright and happy land. Our loving one will greet us, And welcome us over there. Mrs. Mollie Woodson, mother, Mrs. Rosa Smalls, sister, Miss Diana Woodson, “ Miss Viola Woodson, “ Mr. Jas. F. Woodson, brother, Master Henry Woodson. Elks to Hold Lodge of Sorrow. The local order of Elks are making preparations for the holding of their memorial services or Lodge of Sorrow on Sunday December 7th. The ex ercises will be held in the after noon at the Pekin Theatre. The committee in charge of the pro gram is endeavoring to present a very interesting one. Men’s Club of St. Stephen’s “Here and Hereafter” St. Luke 16-22, will be the subject for discussion at the St. Stephen’s Church, tomorrow afternoon. The public is invited. For Rent Lodge Room well located and nicely heated 507 and 509 West Broad street, Williams’ Building. Some choice nights vacant. Don’t delay but come and get the night you want before its taken. Prices reasonable. G. S. Williams. November 19th, Wednesday. Dance •—1 Attention Knights of Pythias! The Chancellor Commanders of the various lodges are request ed to meet at Seabrook’s Hall, Monday November 17th, at 8:30 p. m. Business of great impor tance to be considered. Please extend this riotice. Robt. W. Gadsden, D. D. G. C. Coming Events in the Social World.. NOTlCE—Articles in this Column Two Cents Per Word, Payable in Advance. November 27th, Thursday. kThans giving Barbecue and Entertainment by Forest City U R. K. of P. Associatio at Catholic Hall 36th, street, Tickets 25 cents. November 24th JMonday. Dance by the Klondike Aid and Social Club at Mechanic Hall. Tickets 15 cents. November 18th, Tuesday. Confetti Showers at Harris street hall, under the auspices of Savannah Home Asso ciation. Beautiful selections by Mr. John M. Bryan’s Orchestra- Entrance fee 25 cents. November 26th, Wednesday. Grand Thanksgiving Hop at Harris street hall, under auspices of The National Alli ance of Railway Postal Clerks. Ad mission 25 cents. November 17th, Monday. Minstrel and Dance by the Jolly Bachellors at Mechanic Hall. Tickets 15 cents. November 17th, Monday. Beginning of an Oriental Bazaar at Beth-Eden Baptist Church. Tickets 10 cents.: Season tickets 30 cents. November 17th, Monday. Fall Dance by the Fox Hunters at St. Mary’s Hall. Tickets 35 and 0 cents. November 27th, Thursday Thanks giving Dance by the Forest City Aid and Social Club at Harris street Hall, i Tickets 25 cents November 19th, Wednesday First Fall Ball by Eureka Aid and Athletic Club at Masonic Temple. Tickets 35 and 50 cents. December Ist, Monday. Fall Enter-' tainment by the U. S. and D. of Elijah at Harris street Hall. Tickets 20 and 35 cents. November 17th, Monday. Entertain- 1 ment by the East Side Social Syndicate at Harris street Hall. Tickets 25 and 40 cents. November 24th, Monday. Beginning of a Big Gala week by Papa Hawkie and Little Ed at Masonic Temple. Come and see. November 24th, Monday Thanks giving Festival at St. Mary’s Hall bene fit of St. Benedict’s Church. Tickets 25 cents. November 24th, Monday. Debate for the benefit of Colored Public Libra ry at Second Baptist Church. Tickets 10 cents. by the Young Men’s Progressive Pleas ure Club at Mechanic Hall. Tickets 15 cents. November 24th, Monday. Debate “Should Women Vote” at Second Bap tist Church, for the benefit of Colored Public Library. Tickets 10 cents. November 24th, Monday. Evening I Social by Western Lily Lodge No 161 G. S at 503 34th street. Tickets 10 cents. • December 10th, Wednesday. Enter- 1 tainment by Crescent Lodge No. 2 K. of P. at Harris street Hall. Tickets 25 cents. | November 24th, Monday. Beginning of Five Night Hat Carnival, at the residence of Mrs. John Starr, 823 Gas ton street, east Thanksgiving Day in cluded. Tickets each night 10 cents. Season tickets 25 cents. December sth, Friday Entertain ment by the New Light Association at Masonic Temple. Tickets 15 cents. Hair Culturists wad Manicurist Miss Marie V. Tolbert, recently graduated from school in Hair Cul ture, Manicuring and Massaging, is especially prepared for perform ing the very highest class of work. Being equipped with the very latest and up-to-date methods, the most satisfactory and lasting effect results. Hair dressed for special occa sions. Highest efficiency guaran teed on all work. Mrs. M. E. Tolbert is now asso ciated with Miss Marie Tolbert and would be glad to receive a call from her friends. Agents for Madam C. J. Walk er’s Wonderful Hair Grower. Phone 3853. 506 Hartidge St. REASON. “Reason is that faculty iu tman which enables him to distinguish between right and wrong,” says Webster. Then if you are unable to distinguish between the Ga. Mutual Insurance Co. whose fund amental principles could be for nothing else but racial uplift and some other industrial insurance companies whose very existence is for the sole benefit of their own kith and kin, then you are either unreasonable or something else which sounds bad. The Ga. Mu tual like all Negro Insurance Com-1 panies, will appreciate your insur-' ance. H- T. Singleton, Supt. 509 W. Broad Ad —Why Not Join— The American Woodmen A Colored Fraternal Society THE CHEAPEST AND BEST lt Pays SIGK AGG -AND- Death Benefits Sick Benefit $3.00 Per Week Accident From SIOO.OO to S2OO Death Benefit SSOO to S2OOO For Information See E. A. Fields, Clerk, 519 Oak St. S. M. Turner, Asst Clerk 809 W. Broad Street or Robert McNichols 222 East Park Ave- - r WANTED to do all of your children’s sewing at reasonable prices and also teaching needle work at ten cents a week. Mrs. LEONORA EVANS 520 Nichols Street There Is No Place Like Home” is an old saying, but a mighty true one. And a home in CENTRAL PRK is a thing to be much desired. The number of lots left for sale in this beauti ful tract grows less daily. You should get yours now while they are cheap. Stocks and bonds or commercial enterprises are not to be compared with well chosen Real Estate either for profit or safety of your money as an investment, therefore buy land, buy it in CENTRAL PARK, where hundreds of others have bought. Central Park Land Corporation LIFE INSURANCE FREE WITH EACH LOT 24 BRYAN STREET, EAST G. H. Bowen, General Agent, 457 West Broad St PHONE 4096 WM. J. JACKSON, SALESMAN Automobile Service Free The Wage Earners Loan And Investment Co, (Incorporated 1900. Under the Laws of Georgia) ■a Pioneer Negro Savings Bank of (jeorgia 468 WEST BROAD ST. PHONE 1198 Savannnah, Ga. Authorized Capital $50,000.00 Thirteenth Annual Statement of Condition at the Close Busi ness October 4th, 1913 RESOURC ES Loans Outstanding - - - $ 169,645 86 Real Estate and Investments - . 39,010 83 J Office Furniture and Fixtures - - 767 71 Building Fund - - - 3,000 00 Cash - - - 8,999 82 Total $ 221,424 22 LIABILITIES Capital Paid In - $ 40,938 10 Reserve and Undivided Profits - 32,815 92 Deposits - - . 122,512 30 Dividends Unpaid - - 157 90 Bills Payable - - 25,000 00 Total $ 221,424 22 FIVE PER CENT PAID ON DEPOSITS L. E. Williams, President and Treasurer W. R. Fields, Vice-President R. A. Harper, Secretary Directors L.E. Williams, L. M. Pollard, >JW. H. Burgess W. J. Williams J. G. Garey ®Mno. F. Jones, '"W. R. Fields H. B. Wright Sol. C. Johnson P. Edward Perry Wm. Wright R. A. Harper James M. Ferrebee FALL AND WINTER STYLES Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats. Flowers, Fancy Feathers and> Plumes. Trimming a Specialty. THE LATEST FASHIONS. THE BEST QUALITY. PRICES REASONABLE BEFORE PURCHASING INSPECT OUR STOCK Colored Millinery Store 404 WEST BROAD ST-