THE NASHVILLE GLOB;?, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1907.
DR. JOSIB E. WELLS,
Diseases of Women and Children.
Electrical Massage Given at the
Office. J J J
411 Fourth Avenue, N.
77 Maple Street.
Office Hours: lotoia a.m., evening
by appointment. 10-27-06 tf.
640 WETMORE ST
Practical Cleaner and Dyer
Ladies' and Gents' Clothing.
Wood, Goal, Ice and
OMEK rltHl'IlV tMlEHB, VK 1E1 till.
Yards Cor Sixlti te and Jefferson st.
12 7-OG tf
1508 HAMILTON ST.
Garments, Notions, Ladies and Gents
Furnishing Perfumes Toi et Articles
Holiday Goods, Material for I' ancy W ork
a specialty, Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing,
Give U a Call.
Mrs. li. 11. Cray J Mrs. Lottie .tail.
Economical Steam Laundry,
OWNED, OPERATED AND
CONTROLLED BY SEGUOES.
We solicit your patronage. First-class
work at reasonable prices. Packages
called for and delivered to all parts ot
the city. Give us a trial.
ARTHUR (J. PRICE, Manager.
Telephone 40'J5. 4 1 2 Cedar Street.
Contractor and Builder,
When you want Repair and Job Work
Inn? Screens a specialty. All work
truaranteed done satisfactorily Shop:
2io Seventh Avenue, South.
Geo. A. Gary
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
COR. 7th AND SYLVAN STS.
Come to the;
Capitol Shoe Store
423 CEDAR STREET,
FOR Sl'EClAI. BARGAINS ON
Shoes, Umbrellas and Glo es,
C. S Randals,
- S. J. Kesbit
J . J
A beautiful suite ot rooms
on the third floor of the Napier
Court 411 Fourth Ave-, North.
There are live rooms with a
rrlnss-stained partition. Will
be rented in whole or in part
Can be used as a flat or lodre
j. C. Napier,
One Cent Savings Bank.
DOINGS IN CALIFORNIA.
Letters and messages from friends In
Pan Francisco and Oakland, Cal., show
that Increased interest is being taken
vi? aSi ,1 ,d .S? ?'
test the constitutionality of the act of
the San Francisco School Board In ex
cluding Japanese from the public
schools. So there Is to be a lively
time in the courts, with the govenr
meat of Japan behind its subjects to
find the trend of opinion and the
sentiment both In the United States
and abroad. The following Is given
from the Literary Digest of January
"The people of California are ac
cused of "narrow-minded prejudice
and uncultured conceit" by the Jehoya
QhlTtihnn iTnL-vni fnr norclctinc in
Shimbun (Tokyo), for persisting In
their attitude of hostility toward the
Japanese after the President has tak
en his stand in favor of equality of
treatment. The Japanese press quiet
ed down considerably after the Presi
dent's ringing declarations in his mes
sage, but as nothing has seemed to
come of it, they are again beginning
to show signs of restlessness. Thus
the Nippon (Tokyo) remarks:
" 'We must say that we regard the
statement made by Viscount Aoki,
Japanese Ambassador at Washington,
to the effect that the Japanese Indig
nation with the Californians has sub
sided, os premature. Th indignation
of the Japanese has not yet ceased.
On the contrary, the statements re
ported to have been made by Mr. Mil
ler, 'Senator Hayes, and some others
have greatly incensed the Japanese.
The nation Is remaining tranquil be
cause it has confidence in the ability
of the President to end the trouble,
but if it becomes clear that the State
of California will not obey the Presi
dent, the indignation of the Japanese
will not fail to reassert itself with
"A writer in The Japan Weekly
Mail (Yokohama) tells In the follow
Ing paragraphs why the Japanese feel
aggrieved, and suggests a way out of
" 'It is difficult for the Japanese peo
pie to see why a special regulation
should be directed toward their chil
dien. To them It seems that any em
barrassment growing out of the con
gestion referred to might have been
relieved by certain general regula
tions which would have borne eyual
ly upon all. No thoughtful Japanese
could fail to approve of a rule which
forbade adults or adolescents attend-
ing the lower grades of - the public
schools. Such a rule would be founded
on practical universal experience
Neither would they object to the in
troduction of a language test for all
applicants for admission to the pub-
lie schools. A certain standard of ef
ficiency in the use of the English lan
guage might very wisely be estab
lished, the attainment of which should
be essential to admission to any but
" 'Furthermore, no one could object
to the segregation of any and all pu
pils who might ehow themselves mor
" 'If the Japanese community suffer
more than others from the strict en
forcement', of regulations framed in
the spirit indicated, no complaint
would be heard from any responsible
persons, certainly not against the reg
ulations themselves, and an interna
tional Question could not arise. The
central point in the Japanese com
plaint Is, not that certain of their
countrymen have suffered through
meir cniiaren, but mat tney nave sui-
. .... ....... . a I
fered through the operation of a law
in direct violation of a clause In the
existing treaty which says, In effect,
that they shall not be made the ob
jects of special legislation or of spe
cial administrative treatment; for
that is what the most highly favored
nation clause In the treaties means,
if it means anything. And this is just
the question at issue. 'Does the trea
ty afford any protection whatever
from local prejudice?' It is natural
that the Japanese of all classes should
wish to have that question an-
Miss Lillie Hall Is Improving rapid
To the great number of Negro en
terprises has been added another suc
cessful one, the Rbenezer Theatrical
Stock Co. Miss Hattle E. Henley, the
prima donna, playing double parts, Is
unexcelled in any amateur company,
Mr. James Andrew Mcintosh, in the
role of "Gramp," deserves much cred
it for the masterly way In which he
has taken to theatrical work. He is
a coming Richard Mansfield. The
talent as a whole is good. This week
was a fine one, with three engage
ments. Ed. Harding, as an up-to-date
tramp, is the whole show, and always
on the spot.
The Alpha Knights Society nomi
nated Its officers Monday night for
M IS REP RESENT ED.
A dispatch from reliable parties
from Baton Rouge, La., says that the
National industrial Association or
America, which was in session there,
was misrepresented m the dispatches
cr Jan. 18, rJ07,. in: which they are re
ponea 10 nave enaorseo rresiaent
Roosevelt's action. The following
from. the. American of 1-19-07:
Tlnrnn ft nit fro Tan 18 Rnflnk
ing for the 50.0CO negroes which com-
pose it; membership, the Grand Coun-
ctl of the National Industrial Assocla-
!! 5. hlssijse
to-day adopted a resolution Indorsing
President Roosevelt's action In dis
missing the negro soldiers at Browns
ville." THE END NOT YET.
Much Is still being said among the
Negroes of Nashville and the state of
Tennessee on the unjust way the state
is dealing with the Negro's part of the
educational money. Well informed
people declare that the state Las not
r1.-n If a rn ft n Jccnfnir mit tfio funds
R d, a RSsembly convenes but that
' . .
't puts forth something new for the
white youth. The following is from
"The unanimous action of the
House Committee on Education In re
commending for passage the bill ap
propriating $250,000 for the Peabody
College for Teachers was in accord
with the wise and far-seeing public
sentiment which appreciates the great
advantage to tne state anu w iue
i 1 1 . I - A 1 X ik . I
enerai cause oi eaucauon uy a suu-
stantial encouragement that will In
sure the establishment and develop-
mcnt of one of the greatest schools
for teachers in the world. This recom
mended appropriation differs only
from the appropriation made for the
same purpose by the last General As
sembly, in that it will make the ap
propriation available at once, Instead
of by installments, and for this reason
will be effective in securing the $1,-
100,000 endowment from the Peabody
the reasonably assured
orospect of a large addition to the en-
lowment. This legislative appropria
tion, which will mean so much for the
orestlge of Tennessee In the educa
tional world and so much In the benef-
'cent results and Influences that will
flow from the great Institution pro
posed, should be made as early as pos
sible, so that the magnificent enter
orise may not be longer deiayed.
mi , mn inhan the statp
mlri fnr fnur fir fivA students In
Fisk or Roser Williams this Is not
,o now. The last legislature cut down
this well-made appropriation.
has been a movement started to make
thorough investigation of these
'unds and appropriations that appear
'o be misappropriated so far as the
Npgr0 youth iS conCrned-
The letter given In this column was
presented to the Globe. It comes
from a wide-awake Nashvillian, who
Is in a position to know what a paper
Savannah, Ga., Jan. 22, 1907
REV. HENRY A. BOYD,
Assistant Secretary of the National
Baptist Publishing Board
Dear Sir: Yours to hand and the
contents noted. In reply I want to
thank you for the extra copies of the
Xashville Globe, as they afforded me
-o much pleasure. I feel as if I were
n Nashville when I read the Globe.
It is a clean and well-edited sheet of
no minor importance to the people of
Nashville and to the race as well. I
predict for the Globe a wide field of
usefulness which its wide-awake pro
moters are not unmindful. Believe
ne, the day is on that our young men
must come to the rescue of the race
with such helpful instruments of re-
,icf aa iv,a ninhp t rpnri with mnsU
eraWe pleasure the report of the Bank.
Will be home the 26th.
C. H. CLARK.
NASHVILLIANS IN EASTERN
An excellent likeness of four of the
representative men of push, who ac-
knowledge Nashville as home and who
contribute no little to make their
home a good one, was brought out in
last week's (Jan. 19) issue of the
Afro-American Ledger. They were
Bishop Evans Tyree. of the A. M. E.
Church, who is an able divine; Dr. R.
H. Voorhies, one of the leading dent
ists of the city; Dr. R. F. Boyd, of
whom all of Tennessee is proud, and
Henry Allen Boyd, the Assistant Sec
retary of the Baptist Publishing Board,
They were sent In by the correspond
ent of the Ledger, who writes under
the nom de plume of "J. O. Midnight,"
ind appears to have taken in Nash
NASHVILLE'S NEW STUDIO.
Sexton and Hynes Have Opened It In
the Pythian Temple.
The new studio that has just been
opened in the Pythian Temple, at 428
Fifth avenue, North, will add no little
to Nashville as a city where art is
found in abundance. This city, of
more than a hundred thousand in
habitants, in which can be found
about 40,0.0 Negroes, can certainly
support two studios and art galleries
Soxton & Hynes is the name of the
new firm which has conceived the
idea of running this new place on
- modern an(j up-to-date lines. Mr.
Albert Setxon of the firm is one of the
Have You Catarrh?
lln YflllP FVPS IrnilhlA Ynil?
vyj 'vUl LJOO IIUUUlU lUUl
n v , . . '
Do ftu Need Glasses?
OR HAVE YOTJ ANY
TROUBLE "WITH YOUR
EYES, EARS, NOSE
IF SO, CONSULT
Dr. G. V. Roman,
ROOMS 2 and 3
best known photographers of the race,
He comes here from Chicago and St,
Louis, Mo., where he was in the firm
of Sexton and Maxwell
Prof. W. G. Hynes is a Nashvillian,
who has proven that he is a wide
iwake business man. He has traveled
extensively over the country and
'uiows how to use the people to their
)wn delight; his stereopticon shows
ave been witnessed by thousands
ill the church people know him and
have learned to respect him.
These two men promise many new
ind nobby features In their line to the
mblic. The studio is opened on the
lrst floor of the Pythian Temple.
They have a beautiful reception room
r ii i . Jit. a ix mi.
uiea up wun new luimiuire. i iierc
Is an attractive display of various
sizes of photographs a new upright
hnr fneo a loathe TVivpnnnrt IniiTVPV.
"J" " .
w , " r,
w, u"ul' V ,1'
r j- r. v t n n ait i nmi lnrn y n r y rYr i
world of photograph, 1. e., one can go
there at 8 or 10 o'clock at night and
with the new electric light machine
Uave your picture made. This light
has not been used In a Negro gallery,
;o this enables those who can not get
to town In the day time to go at night
ind have pictures made. A large and
encouraging patronage Is already
noted. It is not known how long Mr.
Sexton will remain here, as he had
danned to visit the Jamestown Expo
sition, he seems not willing to aban-
lon the trip. If he can not be per-
uairted to remain and continue with
the firm through the year, an attempt
will be made to persuade him to re
turn after the Exposition. Their new
Mne of cards and other nobby ma
terial ordered a month ago has not
arrived, but is expected daily.
THE GLOBE'S ANNIVERSARY.
The Nashville Globe celebrated its
first anniversary on the 11th inst. at
Mashville. The invitations to the
nress were tastefully printed and
handsome In appearance. The Globe
's among our most interesting ex-
hanges and we heartily extend to Ed
itor J. O. Battle our best wishes for a
mccessful publication of the Globe.
The Pensacola (Fla.) Sentinel. .
We regretted our Inability to attend,
but we hope for you all many more
iuch occasions. The Savanah Inde
we, iahe l,nis means 01 aiKnowieuh-
tir . . 1 11.1. a 1 1 j
'n ine sranous invitation m tiie ruu-
uf"e,s 01 l"e t national uione to meti
lllLm uu r""y "rtui. '
a Cafe- to helP thenl celebrate their
The invitation reached us Tuesday,
Tan. lBth. much to our regret, for had
it come to us In time, with an oppor
tunity for such uood victuals and such
ood comnpnv. there is no telling what
we might have done.
We congratulate the Globe; may it
live until two ciphers stand behind the
figure it has lust celebrated, and then
on. The Richmond (Va.) St. Luke's
We acknowledge the recelnt, of an
invitation to heln the Nashville
(Tenn.) Globe celebrate its first anni
versary and regret our, inability to he
nresent on that joyous occasion. The
Advocate takes this means to express
its felicitations and hope that th?
Globe mav have many more happv re
turns. Charleston. (W. Va.) Advo-
Y. M. C. A.
Dr. Kumler, President of Walden
University, will speak Sunday at 4 p.
m.. to the Y. M. C. A. Rooms 510 1-2
Cedar street. Men only. Mr. R C
McNairy will favor tho audience with
1 a solo.
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
q tier illustration erivM WiT ! r.rirpa
.rrror(iintr fo n,ifli?tv nf matei-iau Q,i
trimmings, ranging from $r,0 to $75: silk
" JL' 11 ' ,c v' . I,.? .
pTnnrniuerea worK irom m ro 3 nmiii
emoroiaerea Duinon wonc irom to
-uw opecmcauonsiurnisueaon Danuers
i . - . t -i
any Pnce oesirca-
This shows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of whitefl ag silk. Lambrequin, or Cur-
of red silk painte(i n gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Tnmmeci wun imported goici lace, tnnges
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood cross-
bar, rain cover and holster. Prices $60
to $75. Any of the above Banners will be
made for any other organization at same
prices, changing emblems and lettering
to suit the Order. :: :: ::
For farther information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD, Secretary,
523 Second Ave., N. Nashville, Tenn.
"Our lives are albums written through
With good or bad, with false or true.
And as the blessed angels turn
The pages of our years,
God grant they read the good with
And blot the bad with tears."
L A ' I
Nj. C - - - " 3-1 i Ir" "' 1
In J . .-A ' b
ill v An v m
'I ' h
Ml- .. N' . ., ; . W t
. . I
w . . . :
V. j .. s
Walter Bostick and Anna Williams.
Ray Thomas and Lizzie Knight.
A. D. Heard and Mollie Whitfield.
Ike Lee and Hattie Ridly.
John Hatton and Inez Harris.
James Sweeny and Bettie Hardin.
C. C. Winstead and Bertha May.
Fulton Barr and Maggie Redmon.
Dossie Patton and Olympla Brad
Ernest Foster and Fanny Rose,
xml | txt