Newspaper Page Text
THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, JANUARY
OUR NATIONAL DROPHEAD
no.DALL BEARINGS! EASY RUNNING!! PERFECT STITCHING!!!
THE MACHINE CAN EE CONVERTED INTO A NEAT AND
ATTRACTIVE DESK WHEN -NOT IN USE.
A GOOD MACHINE AT FAR LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
No. 2, Seven Drawers.
Head Sewing Ma
chines is one of the
latest models, and
is made of carefully
sawed Golden Oak,
highly polished and
on drawers and
cabinet. It also
has a tape-measure
marked in colors on
top part of wood
A TEN-YEAR GUARANTEE ACCOMPANIES EACH ORDER.
This is strictly a high
grade machine of
the drop head pattern,
made in accordance with
Twentieth Century ideas,
finely .built, light running,
easily managed, durable
and handsomely finished.
It is equal in EVERY PAR
TICULAR to the machines
sold through agentsat from
140.00 1 $60.00. We do sot
offer these machines in com
petition with the cheap and
roughly built machines
which are being advertised
at almost any price the
purchaser is willing to pay.
But we offer those who de
sire a really high-grade ma.
chiae an opportunity to
get one for LESS THAN
HALF what such amachine
would cost if bought from
No. I. Five Drawers.
SOLIli BY THE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
National Baptist Publishing Board
R. H. no YD, D. D., Secretary.
'--' ' Second Avcnnc, North
Rev. T. J. Goodall, the acting pas
tor of the First Baptist Church, East
Nashville, was given a surprise party
at the residence of Mr..jtnd Mrs. John
Ezeli; Eighth and Georgia streets,
Tuesday night, Jan. 15, in honor of
his birthday, he being twenty-three
years of age. The party was given by
the young ladies and gentlemen of
First Baptist Church. Misses S. A.
Ezell, Mattie Ezell and Mr. A. E. Ben
nett were leaders of the movement.
At nine o'clock Rev. Goodall was sit
ting talking to Mrs. Ezell when they
heard the singing of "On Christ the
Solid Rock I Stand," in the front yard.
The parlor doors were opened and
thirty beautifully dressed young ladies
and gentlemen entered the house and
informed him that they were giving
him a surprise birthday party.
At 10:30 frappe was served, and
at 11 o'clock cream, cake and fruit
were served. At 11:30 the party re
turned to their hames. Those who par
ticipated were as follows: All the
young men of the Lecture Bureau ex
cept Dr. Morten, who is not able to be
out: Mr. Thomas Coha, Dr. Bright, Dr.
Woodson, A. Bennett, WM .Davis,
George Fobbs, Andrew Brown, John
Brown, Robert Summers, Sain White
side, Will Alexander, R. C. Goodall,
Leroy Williamson, Walter Ezell, Miss
es S. A. Ezell, M. Ezell, Anna Math
ews, II. Bingham, Mary Batts, Henri
etta Hibitt, Louise Smith, Minnie
Crump, Fannie Hockett, Richard Ri
deout, Ada Dunlap, Verna Dunlap, Hat
tie Claybrooks, Mrs. M. Alexander,
Alllo Robinson, Letha McCage, Benelia
Williams, and Addle J. D;vis.
. . ':.. .... .
AN ENERGETIC YOUNG MAN.
Mr. Henry A. Boyd, Assistant Sec
retary of the National Baptist Publish
ing Board, who was elected at the
meeting of the Board of. Directors of
ths One Cent Savings Bank, Monday
night, Jan. 14, to succeed Rev. G. I.
Jackson, as director, is a rising young
man of exceptional business tact and
acumen. That body of strong, sterling
men will find in this young director a
man of push and grit, hopeful and a
hard worker qualities which count for
much and mean accomplishment of
whatever is undertaken. The older,
conservative business men would do
well to make accessions to their rank
from the worthy young men, who are
trying to push their way upward in the
U I 1 J I
We prophesy that this young' direc
tor will give an account of himself and
a favorable account.
RAILWAY PROTECTIVE ASSOCIA'
J TION BANQUET.
Society was given a rare treat on
Satin-day evening, January 12, when it
was entertained at a banquet by the
Railway Protective Association in
their rooms corner Tenth avenue,
North, and Cedar street. This Asso
ciation has just entered into its third
year; yet it has made effective in
roads among the people of Nashville.
Sentiment is decidedly in their favor,
r.s their work has proven In every
way commendable. They direct par
ticular efforts towards caring for the
s.ick, the disabled and unfortunate rail
way employees, who will connect them
selves with the organization. It has
been their custom these past three
years to give in some way a public
entertainment which will bring around
them Nashville's good citizens. Sat
urday evening was not an exception to
the rule. Invitations had already been
sent out and in response, several hun
dred were present to give their ap
proval to this event. A supper was
spread on the center table and when
all had been comfortably seated in
the large dining room, It was found
that there were yet scores of guests
standing. Arrangements were made
n the next room, where chairs were
placed to accommodate the lacl!ies
Most of the gentlemen were forced to
stand. The dining room table con
t.ained supper for more than 300
guests. Rev. Preston Taylor, the
president of the organization, called
the house to order and in a neat
speech informed those present of the
intentions of the organization. He
said that all working people needed
to be guided, especially in the saving
habit and in economic living, and that
he hoped those employees not yet con
nected with the Association would
soon identify themselves. Here prayer
was offered, after which the ladies be
gan to serve supper, which consisted
of ham sandwiches, turkey, salad on
lettuce leaves, celery, pickles, lemon
ade, cream, cake and fruit. While this
was being consumed, Mr. J. C. Napier
was called on and delivered one of his
good speeches and received hearty ap
plause from the audience. He took
occasion to call the attention of the
Association and its members to the
past 'record of some he had known
and to whom he referred with pride
that had long supported one of the
creditable Institutions in Nashville,
the One Cent Savings Bank. He hoped
that they would continue. Mr. G. W
Wilson.; of Chattanooga, then ad
dressed the Asociatlon. , ..
Mr. D. A. Hart, of the Globe Publish
ing Company, was next introduced. He
said that he was there by special in
vitation. He had missed the last an
nual banquet and had continued to
kick himself until now. Although he
had other pressing invitations he fe
it his duty to come and mingle with
the railroad employees, and tell them
that the Globe would chronicle their
good, as well as their bad actions in
the future. Heretofore, they had only
told of the good. He solicited their
Mr. Henry A. Boyd, Assistant Secre
tary of tho National Baptist Publish
ine Board, was also introduced. He
apologized for the flattering introdue'
tlon and said that the assistant secre
taryship a3 given out in. the introduc
tion did not prevent iiim from feelin
that it was an honor to be invited to
surh an occasion. He believed that
all men who had accomplished some
thing in life ought to be followed and
their examples exemplified in the
young men, and that the present offl
cers of this Association were a cred:
to it. He believed the time would
come when Negroes would unite and
present, not only in the social, but in
the commercial and business world
a solid phalanx.
Many ladies were in the audience
The St. John choir, under the leader
ship of Prof. Chas. H. Kelly, rendered
choice music. Several solos were ren
dered. Much credit for the success
Of this entertainment is due to the of
ficers and committee. Especially
this true In the case of Mr. William D,
Boger, secretary. A number of visi
in? railwav men were present. Some
of them as follows: Thomas Carter
Benrvman Ramsey. Matthew Carter,
Monroe Bunch, Felix Tuhlis, John Don
low, George Donlow, V.'m. McKoy, Sam
Snicer, Alton Tubts, all of Box, Tenn
L. C. Knight, of Dickson, Tenn,; G. W
Wilson and Alfred Wofford, of Chat
Mrs. Brown and her daughter, Mrs.
America Coffee, of 16 Trimble street,
entertained a number of friends last
Monday evening. Games, music and
dancing were the enjoyments of the
evening. At a late hour a three-course
menu was served. Among those pres
ent were Misses Fanny Hams, Myrtle
McBroome, Samuella McNeil, Bertha
Bass, Cecelia Stover, Willie M.. Har
ris, Frances Thompson, Irene Brown,
Delphia House, Messrs. S. F. Strong",
J. T. Thomas, Charles Alexander, Wil
liam Haynes, Dr. Woods, Dr. Sanders,
Dr. A. R. Gales, Mr. and Mrs. Hanibal
Black and Mrs. House.
DON'T F-OKGET THE
ittfc)crn 3Sar&cr Sop
THE LEUDINQ SHOP IN THE CITY,
Everiifhliiff Xnv and Vp-tnlatt. Polite Ser
vice (liven. VonrtHient to the Theatre,
Barbers: James Watkins, Charles Striujrtr and
CALL IN AND SEE US
417 Fourth venue, North, Near Bijou.
STRINGER y THOMAS, Props.
T ' .:
PHONE 4230 L,
West Jefferson Street
N. BERRY, Manager.
Prices Resasonable, Terms Cash and all Orders
Offico and Shop 2004 Jefferson Street,
I. E. ALSUP
-V . ... : , V,-- - .t.-.
W. H. McGAVOCK
Resicfcnce Phon 1458,
ALSUP 4 McGAVOCK
From the Cheapest to the Most Costly Plush
413 4th Ave.. N.. Nashville.
Preston Taylor President
Humphrey Bowling.... Vice President
Wm. D. Boger Secretary
Jno. B. Sims Recorder
Chas. Poarch Treasurer
Executive Committee Miles Gooch,
Chairman; Alex. Harrington, R. P.
Carter, L. C. Knight, of Dickson; J. M.
Auditing Committee Miles Gooch,
Chairman; R. P. Carter, J. M. Miller.
Nashville, Tenn., Jan, 12, 1907.
PARTY LEAVES FOR FLORIDA.
Rev. Preston Taylor, the Fourth
avenue undertaker, and Mr. R. E. Wat
kins left the city Monday morning,
Jan. 14, on the 2:25 train for Daytona,
Fla., where they will spend several
days as the guests of Rev. J. C. M.
Combs. En1 route they made stops at
Birmingham, Ala., Jacksonville and
St. Augustine, Fla. Rev. Combs was
formerly a Nashville citizen, but
moved to Florida several years ago,
He came to Nashville on the sad mis
sion of interring the remains of his
wife in Greenwood Cemetery.
Rev. Taylor and Mr. Watkins will
spend about two weeks among the
balmy groves of the Peninsula State
before returning to Nashville.
TIE RAILWAY PROTECTIVE AS
SOCIATION. Statement for the year ending Jan
uary1 12, 1907, compared with previous
Collections made in
cluding cash on
hand $922.33 $627.61
Paid out for sick
claims $102.50 $103.25
Paid out for death
claims 70.00 66.00
Miscellaneous expens- ,
Total .' $305.80 $272.75
Balance on hand.... 616.53 354.36
Effie Ratty, 512 Twelfth avenue, S
Joe Goodman, five miles Lebanon
pike, 23 years.
Mary Washington, 608 Gay street,
Infant of Lillie Reed, 1D27 Hawkins
street, 2 days. '
Wm. Moorehead, 902 Eighth avenue,
South, 100 years.
Stephen Cleggett, Cowan street, 59
Infant of Ellen Stewart, 1626 Fifth
avenue, South, 8 days.
Infant of Jennie Cummlngs, East
Infant of Chas. Redd, 1006 Sixteenth
avenue, North, 1 day.
flattie Whitfield, COS Peabody street,
Steve Weint, Columbia, Tenn., 21
Virginia Hanlson, 1409 Welkes
street, 1 year.
Blanch Williams, 1014 Fourth ave
nue, North, 22 years.
William Washington, 228 Pearl and
Cumberland streets, 1 year.
Themia White, 1216 Ament street,
Jerry Petway, 403 Fourth aveune,
South, 70 years.
(Martha Leech, Jefferson street, 60
James Bunch, 5 Cowan street, 23
Callle Stilly, 41G Park Place, 50 yrs.
William Thompson, City Hospital,
James McLaJs., 106 Malloy street, 54
Joseph Johnson, Murfreesboro pike,
Viney Murphy, Dickerson pike, 75
years. ' ---
Eugene Partee, Ilydes Ferry pik.
WE ARE ALWAYS
Up With The Times.
Our Superintendent's "'d
Teacher's Handbook, contain
ing Lesson Texts, Review Sug
gestions, School Readings, Mus
ical Suggestions, etc, for the In
ternational Lessons for 1907 is
now ready. No Superintendent
or Teacher should be without
this valuable little book. It is
for the interest of Sunday school
Prices: Cloth, 25 cts; Leathei
National Baptist Publishing Board.
bet. b. n.Born. sacy.
' 4 1
523 Second Avenue, Nortlf,
Office Phone 4323-L. Residence 18.14 Jeflerson St
Kostdence Thine 8181.T.
DR. S. S. CARUTHERS,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
Room I, rirst Floor. Odd fellows Hall,
447 Fourth Ave, Aortli.
Office Hours: 9 to 1 1 a. m., 3 to 4 p. m., 7 to 8 p. m.
FOR HER SWEET SAKE.
A copy of the new poems by Pro;'
James El McGirt, entitled "For heW
Eweet sake," was presented to Mr.
Henry Alien Boyd by the author, who
is editor of the McGirt Magazine and
founder of the McGirt Publishing Co.
of Philadelphia, Pa. This is said to
be the first copy. of this book to reach
Nashville, hence no small amount ol
comment is being made upon it by
men and women.
Mrs. Eva D. Hanna, of Birmingham,
Ala., is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. J.
Noal, who is quite sick on the Mur
Miss Lillie J. Hall, who has been
very ill at her home on Elm Hill ave
nuo, is much better.
Mrs. Frank Johnson, of the Mur
freesboro road, is sick.
Eddie Martin has been quite sick,
but is slowly improving.
EAST SIDE SOCIAL.
'Mrs. Clara Chester entertained
Thursday night at supper in honor of
Mr. Richard Harding, formerly of
Nashville, but now of Pulaski, 111. A
three-course menu was served, which
all enjoyed. Those seated at the
beautifully arranged table were a.3
follows: Misses Mattie Ezell, S. A.
Ezell, Mr. Richard Harding, Mr. Will
Davis, Mr. Ambrose Bennett, Dr. R. B.
Woodson, Dr. J. Bright and Rev. T. J.
Goodall. Mr. Harding has been in
the city one month visiting relative,
and Mends and will leave Friday)
morning for Illinois. .