OCR Interpretation


The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, February 15, 1907, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-02-15/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

.THE NASiTVILL" GLOl";iJ, r iUDAY, AriUL. b, Tjv)(.
THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, FEBUUAHY IS, it
hurcli OrgansatYour Price.!
It
H
: : ! im ill
i s1 1 ii. f
n ' v f" -r " ' , . in
J .If lV . I
. -
Wnivt w
IP
U
i ill
'
k
v
i.
v
A."
k3
t
H
k
k
k
ka
k
k
k
I
k
k
k
k
k
ENTIRELY NEW DESIGN No. 5.
. FIVE OR SIX OCTAVE. SOLID OAK OU WALNUT.
A picture of beauty and chaste refinement unapproached heretofore by
any manufacturer. Massive frame work, highly ornamented with expen
sive hand and machine work of the highest order. An organ that will
prove an ornament in the most finely furnished parlor in the country.
CAS E. .Made of the nnest selected white oak or walnut, very heavy
and massive, securely framed, doweled, paneled, screwed and glued to
gether. Deep panels, handsome carvings of beautiful designs, elaborate
turnings, mouldings and fret work in key slip, large French plate mirror in
top. 13x13, large closed music pocket with hinged front and safely lamo
stands, hand rubbed and polished. J
ACTIO-im. In this case we can place actions B, C, D, E F G or II
all of them pipe toned, sweet and melodious ' ' '
SIZE AND WEIGHT.-When set up for use this Organ, in
6 octaves, measures 8 1 inches high, 52 inches long and 24 inches deep Net
weight 325 lbs., gross weight (boxed) 450 lbs. When boxed for export the
five octave organ occupies 54 cubic feet of space and the six octave s6 cubic
feet. 0
EVERY ORGAN FILLY WARRANTED TEN YEARS.
ADDRESS
I
I
t
3
j
31
X
SI
31
a
31
3t
31
3t
31
31
National Baptist Publishing Board
523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tenn.
GOODLETTSVILLE NOTES.
For gome reason or other there has
been a great decrease of Globe sub
scribers. Does It mean that the peo
ple of Goodlettsville have so soon
grown tired of supporting such a
worthy race enterprise?
Miss Kate Dozier was recently elect
ed assistant superintendent of Baker's
Chapel C. M. E. Sunday School.
Rev. D. R. Giles, pastor of the C. M.
15. Church at Iron City, preached at
liaker's Chapel C. M. E. Church last
Thursday night. .
Rev. J. W. White, superintendent of
the Anti-saloon League, with head
quarters at Xenia, Ohio, visited our
town recently.
Miss Amelia White declares she
can't do without the Globe, and so
she has renewed her subscription.
Mr. Will Patton never allows his
subscription to nm out.
Mr. Lee Grooms has been indis
posed. The services at the Congregational
Church last Sunday afternoon were es
pecially enjoyed by all who were pres
ent. The pastor, Rev. J. C. Russell,
preached on the subject. "Iligh-mind-edness,"
(Phil. 4:8.)
There was a love feast service at the
C. M. EL Church last Sunday night.
Miss Kittie Garrett, one of the
s.taunch supporters of the Globe, has
recently been elected primary teacher
of the C. M. E. Sunday school.
It is so shameful to see large crowds
of youns people loafing about every
Sunday during church services.
Our public school la still In a pros
perous condition. The principal Prof
K. G. Ridcout, is faithful and energet
ic and would be creditable to any com
munity. Much sickness Is the condition of
affairs here now.
Miss Marie L. Thomas was a guest
at the social given by the Y. P. S C
15. of Howard Congergational Church!
Nashville, on the evening of the 12th
inst.
'Mrs. Emma Joyner has chosen the
better part, and so her subscription
for the Globe will be renewed next
week.
Mr. James Jones, of Nashville, visit
ed relatives and friends here last
week.
Utile Nathan L., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Cantrell, has been very
sick, but Is now improving.
Mi.s Anna L. Hendricks was at
home again last Sunday.
Mr. J. M. Payne is still among the
vital supporters of the Globe.
CHATTANOOGA AND THE CLANS
MAN. Special to the Nashville Globe.
Chattanooga, Tenn.,. Feb. 12. The
effort to prevent the appearance of
The Clansman in this city last Wed
nesday resulted in a fiasco. The man
that is responsible for the failure of
the movement, It is alleged, is the
Rev. Joseph E. Smith, pastor of the
First Colored Congregational Church.
The reverend gentleman, in company
with the men whose names were
signed to the petition below, called on
Mayor W. L. Frierson and asked that
the play be prohibited from showing
in the city. The Mayor, being with
out authority to take the step, en
couraged the committee to present the
petition to the Council. Whereupon
the following was presented to Mr.
Griggsby, the colored member of the
city council:
"Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb. 4, 1907.
"To the Honorable Board of Mayor
and Aldermen, Chattanooga, Tenn.:
"Gentlemen: Representing the col
ored citizens of Chattanooga we come
demanding nothing. The best inter
ests of home and community brings
us before your body. The vicious ef
fects of the presentation of. 'The
Clansman' lends nothing to the uplift
ing of the individual nor to the com
munity at large. We note the evil
consequences that have followed in Its
wake wherever it has been presented.
It tends to prevent an amicable rela
tionship between the races.
"We therefore most respectfully pe
tition your honorable body to suppress
its presentation in our city.
The document was signed with the
following names, all colored profes
sional men: R. W. -Allen, W. A.
Thompson, J. A. Mason, E. C. Wick
liffe, J. W. Tate, J. P. Frierson, El W
Rogers, W. H. Stephens, C. West, L.
C. Gibbs, G. W. Ward, J. T. Walton,
W. M. Massey, J. E. Smith, William
Parks, J. B. Williams, D. E. Johnson,
G. H. Crider, C. A. Bell and J. H. Jack
son. Pastor Smith, declare several pro
fessional men, was one of the most
ardent supporters of the resolutions
asking that the play be suppressed.
At the last moment they claim he lost
his nerve and withdrew the document
from Councilman Griggsby, who was
to present it to the council. This, de
clare those concerned, Pastor Smith
had no authority to do, since the reso
lutions in question were signed by
twenty-two professional men, he being
among those signers. The following
gentle "rub" was adopted among those
who believe that but for Smith their
action might have received serious
consideration. ,
"It's All Your Fault, Brother SmithI
"Apropos to the preparing of a set
of inoffensive resolutions relating to
the suppression of 'The Clansman' in
this city and to the forceful presenta
tion of them to Mayor Frierson, Rev.
Joe Smith, pastor of the First Congre
gational church, and member of com
mittee on resolutions, as the shades of
night drew on, saw pandemonium
break loose, negroes defenselessly shot
down, the streets coated with human
gore. Weak-kneed and vascillatlngly
he sought the chambers of the city
council and pleaded for a return of
said resolution for fear that his name
would be published in connection with
it. Out of fear that hard feelings
would be engendered he failed In
maintaining the courage of his con
victions. "The sense of the signed citizens
was to offer the protest, feeling that
the good of the community of white
and black demanded it. But by a play
of diplomacy on the part of Brother
Joe the council assembled and ad
journed without the presentation of
these resolutions. We wish, therefore,
to have this article convey the sense
that there is nothing contained in the
withdrawal of above resolutions that
was a suggestion of a fear of engen
dering hard feelings. We therefore
adopt this method of announcing to
the general public that the sentiment
of the signers still maintains, Brother
Joe Smith to the contrary notwith
standing. "Further, we wish to express ear
nest appreciation of the manifested in
tent of the councilmen of registering
a vote against said presentation of
'The Clansman,' should the resolu
tions have been presented."
This communication to Rev. Smith
was in the nature of a round robin as
it was not signed by those signing the
resolution, though it is the consensus
of opinion that it expresses the sen
timents of a majority of them. In
the meanwhile, The Clansman ap
peared as per schedule and played be
fore crowded houses, having profited
by the free advertisement which had
been so kindly furnished it.
PRINCE HERRMAN.
The entertainment at Fisk Univer
sity Friday night, Feb. 8, was a suc
cess in every way. Every teacher and
student of Fisk, and hundreds of our
best citizens, were present. The 800
people who were fortunate in squeez
ing into Livingstone Hall were more
than delighted, while the 200 or more
persons who turned away from the
door because there was no room in
side misled a real treat. These and
ell others will, however, have oppor
tunity to see Prince Herrman at his
very best in a bran new programme at
Meharry Auditorium the night of Fri
day, March 8th. This will eclipse all
ether programs, because the stage is
sufficiently large to admit of many
very special features.
Crowded houses have greeted
Prince Herrman and Duke Berryman
this week, 2 nights at Second Baptist
Church, 2 nights at Jackson Temple
and 1 night at Trinity C. M. E. Church.
Their engagements for next week are
as follows:
Payne Chapel A. M. E. Church, Mon
day night, Feb. 18th; Hubbard Chapel
M. E. Church, Tuesday night, Feb.
19th; Mt. Nebo Baptist Church, Wed
nesday night, Feb. 20; Third Avenue
Baptist Church, Thursday night, Feb.
21st; Seays Chapel M. E. Church, Fri
day night, Feb. 22nd.
Prince Herrman advises his many
friends to see The Merchant of Ven
ice at Fisk University Friday night,
Feb. 22nd.
THE NEW ANTHEMS FOR CHURCH
CHOIRS.
We acknowledge receipt of a new
book of anthems, some of the most
beautiful sacred anthems seen in
Nashville. The book is published by
the National Baptist Publishing Board
being especially prepared for church
choirs and Young People's meetings.
The words and music of these an
thems is composed by two of the
noted-song writers in the person of
the late Prof. Wm. Rosborough, whose
two books, "Celestial Showers," make
his name immortal, and Prof. J. H.
Carter, of Harrisburg, Va., whose beau
tiful anthem, "Who is the King of
Glory?" has been so favorably com
mented upon by music critics. No an
them presented promises to give a
more general satisfaction than does
this book. The price is 25 cents per
copy, $2.50 per dozen, $20.00 per hun
dred. The fact that these anthems
were written by members of the race,
who were familiar with the conditions
existing, places a greater value on
every anthem. They are on sale at
the National Baptist Publishing Board,
523 Second avenue, North, Nashville,
Tenn.
ELABORATE DINNER.
An elaborate dinner was served at
the beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Franklin, 924 Main street,
East Nashville, last Sunday, in honor
of 'Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Diaper. Tie
table was richly decorated with silver,
the centerpiece being of Battenberg,
with pink under it, in the center of
which was a pot of azalea with ferns.
Those seated at the table were Rev.
and Mrs. Flagg, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Draper, Miss Vera Moore, Dr. Dun
ston, .Mr. and Mrs. James Davis, Miss
Mittie White, Miss Suella Beard, Miss
Sallie Ezell, Miss (Minnie Bramlett,
Mrs. Sallie Norman, Mis3 Queenie
Arnold, Mr. Evans, Mrs. David Fergu
son and Miss L. A. Banks.
The menu consisted of frappe, cel
ery soup and crackers, roast turkey,
chicken on parsley, with dressing;
cream potatoes, cranberries, corn, cel
ery, beaten biscuits, sweet peach pick
les, green peas, mixed sweet pick
les, Waldo salad with white grapes on
lettuce leaf, cakes, ices, black coffee
and cheese sandwiches. At a late hour
the guests retired complimenting Mr.
and Mrs. Franklin's home and how
grandly they had been entertained.
COLUMBIA NOTES.
The remains of Mrs. Mary Moore,
who died in Nashville, arrived Satur
day and were taken to the home of her
sister, Mrs. Ella Wheatly, on East 7th
street. Her funeral was conducted at
Beach Grove Baptist Church, of which
she was a member. She was the wife
of the late Rev. George Moore, form
er pastor of said church. Mrs. Moore
had made her home with her sister,
Mrs. Wheatly, for a number of years,
and although an Invalid she was cheer
ful and will be missed from the fam
ily circle. '
Miss Bessie Patton, of Nashville,
was visiting friends here for a few
days last week.
Mrs. Hattie Fleming is in Nashville
at the bed side of her husband, who
is very low.
Miss Janie Green will go to Nash
ville soon to reside.
. Mr. Clifford Howard, of Chicago, who
is visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary
Young,' on 18th street, is in very poor
health.
Dr. J. G. Johnson passed through
Columbia last week en route to Pulaski.
ROGER WILLIAMS ALUMNI.
On account of the heavy fall. of snow
anu sieei in iasnvuie, which was still
much in evidence on last. FHrtnv
only a small crowd was present at the
silver tea party at the Spruce Street
Baptist Church, which was given by
the Alumni and friends nf nnor wn.
Hams University. An excellent pro
gram naa Deen prepared. One of the
unique features of the entertainment
was a very beautifully decorated ban
ner stretcned across the length of the
church containing the letters "Roger
Williams University" In silvern nnnon
This banner was Indeed attractive!
ueing me nanawork of Mrs. Carrie
Young and Miss Hester O. Brown.
Both of these ladies wrvritPd fHHenf.
ly to make this entertainment a suc
cess. More tnan a thousand special
appeals and invitations wraro cent
throughout the United States to the ad
dresses or all the students who had
once attended the school. It is ex
pected that a substantial response will
be received. Miss Brown gratuitous
ly gave her services, rendering some
excellent violin solos. Others promi
nentjn the public eye responded like
wise. The receipts, while not as lar
j?.s expected, were encouraging.
JJuiLlr
Mm
31
All Styles and Prices.
MEMItER
1 j
I,:'.
a.'
,'.
id: '
1 1
mmmw
ill I
II I ill 11
iiiliiiil
are prepared to make
all kinds of badges for so
cieties and associations at
prices that are as reason
able as can be had any
where. tt X f H
&QJ o3
5Tevj are made of the best
satin ribbon, stamped with
pure gold leaf and trim
med with imported gold
bullion fringe, &
Write os for prices and specifications,
stating the number of fudges
you want.
jBi'Address ,
National Baptist Publishing Board
R. II. BOYD. Sec'y.
523 Second Ave., N. MSnVME.
GO TO
7VI I LLS
THE CASH GKOCEll
1806 JEFFERSON STREET, '.
For First-Class Staple and Fancj
Groceries, Cigars and Tobacco
FRESH VEGETABLES DAILY
Fine Table Butter, Fresh Eggs
Our Tolicy Cash Sales and Small Profits
We Keep only the Best.
l2-24-'o6-tf

xml | txt