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"the na?ttviltj; globe, Friday, atril 5. ii-c"
VILL3 GLOBK, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1007,
BALL BEARINGS! EASY RUNNING!! PERFECT STITCHING!!!
THE MACHINE CAN BE CONVERTED INTO A NEAT AND
. ATTRACTIVE DESK WHEN NOT IN USE.
A GOOD MACHINE AT FAR
No. 2, Seven Drawers.
A TEN-YEAR GUARANTEE
This is strictly a high
grade machine of
the drop head pattern,
made in accot dance with
Twentieth Century ideas,
finely built, light running,
easily managed, durable
and handsomely finished.
ItUequalln EVERY PAR
TICULAR to the machines
sold through agents at from
40.00 to 160.00. We do not
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.
chine an opportunity to
get one for LESS THAN
HALF what such amachine
would cost if bought from
' iiu.l :
SOLI) BY THE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. DO YD, D. D., Secretary,
523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tcnri,
ROGER WILLIAMS RALLY.
The Women's Baptist Missionary
Union will hold their first quarterly
meeting Friday, March 1, at the Sec
ond Baptist Church, corner Ninth ave
nue and Stevens street, Rev. G. B.
Taylor, pastor. A special Educational
Rally has been planned on this occa
sion for the rebuilding of Roger Wil
liams University. We are calling on
every loyal Baptist woman and friend
to help us. We want $100.00; we can
have it. We are told to attempt great
things for God and expect great things
from Him. We are asking each Mis
sionary Society to give $10.00, and
each church where there is no so
ciety, $10.00, because they haven't
a society. Third Avenue Baptist.
Church Missionary Society will lead
off in this, who will follow? "But
whoso hath this world's goods and
seeth his brother have need and shut
teth up his bowels of compassion from
him, how dwelleth the love of God
in him?" (1 Jno. 3:17.) The follow
ing program will be rendered:
Afternoon 3 O'clock.
Song Cornatlon Union.
Scripture Reading Rev. G. B. Tay
lor. Invocation Rev. J. L. Harding.
Song Faith is the Victory Union.
Paper Missions Miss A. Pace.
Duet Misses Claybrooks and Mcin
tosh. Paper Need of Christian Education
Mrs. Wm. Haynes.
Solo Rev. J. C. Fields.
Evening 8 O'clock.
Seng My Faith Looks .Up to Thee
LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
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
N. I. Five Drawern.
Scripture Reading on Faith.
Invocation Rev. Goodall. i
Selection By Sylvan Street Chur;h
Remarks Rev. Wm. Haynes Presi
dent of the State Convention.
Duet Misses Neal and Smith.
Recitation "Little Joy" M. Dlckeir
Solo Mrs. J. Henderson,
Talk Rev. J. Keil.
Solo Miss Ella Hendry.
Talk Rev. Slaughter.
Election By Kayne Avenue Baptist
Talk Rev. C. II. Clark.
Selection First Baptist Church Choir
Talk Rev. Porter.
Selection Second Baptist Church
Choir. : .
The above programs will be carried
out promptly. Please be present at
3 p. m. and 8 p. ra. All friends are
most cordially invited to be present
and help in this special effort.
MRS. M. H. FLOWERS, President.
MPS. CARRIE DICKERSON, Sec'y-
Lvening program Master of Cere
monies, Rev. E. W. D. Isaac.
A DELECTABLE MASK PARTY.
A very enjoyable mask " party w r.s
given at the residence of Prof. W. S.
Thompson, 1305 Demonbreun street,
Monday evening. The ebstumrs
-howed a deal of originality as to
conception and execution, the best of
thorn by far being that of Mr.' Nathan
Wallace, who appeared as .ShyloeJw
Mr. Wallace's hump and limp were so
veil assumed that his identity almost
defied detection of the ladies.' Misses j
S,.... It i Jf . L J ."15. ..V
Ann Collins, 914 .Cedar street, 50
Thos. Leech, Una, Tenn., 83 years.
Sanford Goodall, 1411 Pike street.,
Amanda Sumner. 125 Market street.
rear, 83 years.
Henry Klzer, County Asylum. 35
Sallle McBrlde, 812 Williams street,
Jno. Chambers, 310 Tenth street. 26
Wallace Henry Marten. 526 Tenth
street,- 4 months.
Lela Gill. 1006 Eighth avenue.
North. 25 years.
Jesse Parks Hayes. 1804 Thompson
street. 2b years.
Rev. C. H. Russel. 412 MoLemore
street. 80 vears.
Infant of Luberta. Mavea. 1038
Annie Wade, 79 Willow street, 19
Mollie Reed. Seventeenth avenue
and Church street. 20 years.
Lucinda Mitchem. 527 Sixth avenue.
boutn. su years.
Daniel Payne,' 701 Smiley. street, 100
Infant of Mary Elizabeth and Clint
Bean, corner- Cedar street and Thir
Noble Marshall. 1821 Almeda street.
Evelyn Lewis Terry. 1215 Jefferson
street, 58 years.
Irena Johnson. 1036 Fourth avenue
South, 22 years.
Bettie Gordan. 1307. Eleventh ave
nue, South, 49 years.
Elsie Harris. 309 Vernon avenue
nue. South. 51) years.
Richard Jordan Wade. 801 Ewing
avenue, rear. 5 months.
James White, 1518 Hamilton street
John Gains, 314 East Tenth street
Hampton Talley, 1234 Fourth ave
nue, south, -50 years.
Henry Walker, 55 First avenue, S
Guy Norville, 1039 Jo Johnston ave
nue. 13 years.
Thos. Poole Peirceson, Glenn Cliff
Tenn., 2 years.
MR. WYMON BRADY.
The representative of the Nash
ville Globe. He Is coming to see you
soon. Be ready at all times.
Mr. Brady Is the only agent we have
on this side of the river. Any one
else coming to you as representative
of the Globe is an impostor.
GLOBE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
D. A. HART, MANAGER.
Willie Page and Jennie Childress, as
Mary Jane and Samantha Ann, two
maiden ladies of questionable age,
though their hair showed considerable
of the white, were probably the best.
Though in fact the make of all the
ladies was excellent. Eugene Page as
Mrs. Belfry and Frank Hawkins as
Mrs. Shoefling, attracted a deal of at
tention. Though the majority of those pres
ent thought the best make up were
as described above, several were of
the opinion that the honors should
have gone to Miss Grace Lucile Price,
who appeared as a baby. Her make
up was simply superb in the estima
tion of some.
. Light refreshments were served.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Price, Mrs. Turner Page,
Misses Grace Lucile Price, John D.
Thompson, Esther Pinkard, Ethel Jor
dan, Anna Tate, Emma Owens, Geor
gia Watkins, Lula Polk, Laura Polk
Smith, Willie Page, Jennie Childress,
Alberta Davis, Messrs. Wm. Tate, W.
S. Thompson, Eugene Page, Robert
Polk, J. O. Battle, Fred Trapp, John H.
Kelly, Jr., Haven Moores, Oscar Wil
son, Nathan Wallace, A. C. McKissack,
H. A. Longley, J. J. McKeever, Wm.
Boger, W. B. Davis, George O. Boyd,
Jr., George Haden.
George Anderson and Minnie Flan
nignn. Grot ? e Frv.'n and Adel Hyde.
Frank Wil-on and Ophelia Franklin.
Clarence Walker and Edith Virginia
, Marion iCn'.ght and Maggie Davis.
Tom Kteble and Rosa Ewing.
r - '. ' . ...... :m..-. .
i V -J ' y
Justus Waters and Tennie Johnson.
James Arms and Margaret Ann
William Allison and Lizzie Brox-
Robt. W. Haynes and Nora L. Ruck-
Henry O'Bryant and Bettie Hollo-
John Drake and Leila Moore.
REBECCA COURT OF CALANTHE.
Last Friday night the most sturdd
person could not have helped being
awe-struck at the stream of humanity
that poured continually in the front
door or the Odd Fellows Hall on
Fourth avenue, North. Gay young
couples attired in their evening cos
tumes poured in from every part of
the city and just enough of the parents
ana mends of more mature age were
present to insure good manners. But
the young people conducted . them
selves very nicely during the entire
evening. Not a single cross word was
uttered; instead every one exhibited a
spirit of friendliness. True some were
very young and most too young to be
out so late at night, but the litle ur
chins joined In the exercises with
great spirit. "
At about half-past ten Mr. Dock
Liner, the popular professor of dan
cing, came in and amid cheers took
charge of the couples and from time
ou everyming was conducted or
derly. Prof. Liner is very popular with
the young folks, and takes snecial
pride in instructing them in the art
of dancing. Mrs. Adelia Mills, the
superior officer, was kept busy every
minute or her time serving the nun
dreds of partakers of the good things
sne nad prepared for the occasion
When the ladies arrived to begin prep
arations to spread their tables thev
found the hall dark and cold, and had
It not been for the open door policy
or tne triobe they would have been
compelled to stand out in a dark, cold
hall for over an hour. Finally sone
one was round who had the key and
to the surprise of every one the hal
had not even been cleaned up. Chairs
were all over the floor and a Christ
mas cedar tree was standing on one
end of the stage. The ladies were
very much put out at such treatment
Whereas the hall should have been
cleaned up before six o'clock, but in
stead It was between eight and nine
o'clock before the keeper could be
found. After the hall was onened It
developed that there was no light on
tne steps, and it was after ten o'clock
before this embarrassment was over
On the whole the entertainment was
a success and Rebecca Court can wel
feel that they have done themselves
and their seclety much good.
SOUTH PITTSBURG NOTES.
The rally held on the 11th Inst, by
the M. E. Congregation was a decided
success. Mrs. James Randolph won In
tne prize contest.
Mrs. Josie Estell has been IndisDose
since her return from Orme, where
she closed a very successful term of
four months public school.
Miss Orlena Smith, who has been at,
tending school at Knoxville, has come
nome to be with her mother, who
in bad health at present.
Mrs. A. Shelton was sick last week
The two masterly sermons preached
Dy Presiding Elder Carter of the A
M. E. Church were a treat to all who
Mrs. J. M. Hawkins is confined
her room with the grinoe.
The Henry Byrom Literary Society
meets every Tuesday night at the
A. M. E. Zion Church.
The "Baby Show" given by the An
cient Daughters of Africa recently at
the K. of P. hall was largely attended.
The two prizes were a "go cart" and a
baby dining chair. These were won
by voting. The winners were respec
tively the little ones of Mr. and Mrs.
Irvln Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. Wal
The pastor of the Cumberland Pres
byterian Church fills the pulpit
promptly every second Sunday.
Mr. A. B. Bryant subscribes to the
Globe this week.
The valentine entertainment given
Thursday night of last week by the
Juveniles of the K. of P. Lodge, was
a very interesting affair.
Rev. Mr. Shelton preached two
splendid sermons here last Sunday.
Rev. Wm. Simmons, pastor of the
Baptist Church, realized a handsome
sum of money in their rally last Sun
day. Mr. Lewis Corrington has returned
to Chattanooga after spending a few
days with his family here.
Mrs. Walter Gaines suffers with neu
ralgia. Rev. W. C. Adams, of Hot Springs,
Ark., is visiting friends here.
Mrs. Mary Millar left Monday of
this week for McMinnville, Nashville
and other points in the interest of the
Rev. B. J. Jones, P. E. of A. M. E.
Zion Church, will . hold his second
quarterly meeting for this conference
year next Sunday.
The entertainment held at the Odd
Fellows Hall last Saturday night by
the A. M. E. congregation was well
patronized by the Dublic generally.
The most interesting feature was a
pell down" by a class of some twenty
or thirty persons. The ladies who
stood the longest were Mrs. Josie Es-
tell and Mrs. Minnie Martin. Mrs.
Estell's side won the prize.
THE GLOBE IN SYRACUSE, NEW
It Is almost remarkable how a copy
f the Nashvile Globe will snri
n all Darts Of the United States Tf-
gardless of whether on the exchange list
or not, some lover of a good irmrn.il
will pick up a copy of the Globe and
win nnd an opportunity in some way
to make it known. One of the newest
surprises was a letter sent to nr. n.
H. Boyd, president of the One-Cent
savings Bank from Syracuse, New
iorK. mis letter was written by one
Mr. C. A. Dickson, who is stockholder
in the One Cent Savings Bank. A
part or the letter reads as follows;
"To-day I accidentlv saw a mnv nf
The Globe of Friday, January 11, and
was surprised, also pleased to see
these headlines, "Approaching the
three-mile post. Annual meeting of
the One Cent Savings Bank will be
held January 11th." The letter goes
on to state some facts that wrere read
in this article and shows that the
write up of htneeeCOnt vbgkcmfwym
write up or the One Cent Savings
Bank was read throughout the entim
United States. He goes on further and
says, "On reading vour article T saw
these words, 'The third annual report
when Issued will show remn.rkn.hl
progress in financial circles. It has
been learned that strenuous efforts ,
will be put forth to dispose of all the
unsold shares. It Is predicted thnt at
the meeting next week a more start
ling dividend will be declared. Stock
will be sold and a general revival of
interest will be attempted.'" This
genteman, who is a stockholder in this
bank, gleaned more information from
one copy of the Nashville Globe than
he could have possibly received from a
dozen letters from friends. In order
to prove his appreciation for the high
manner in which the Globe is conduct
ed, he sent in a year's subscription to
the president of the One Cent Savings
Bank and asked that it be turned over
to The Globe.
Mrs. Will Young delightfully enter
tained a limited number of friends on
Wednesday evening, February 20, at
her residence on Eighth avenue,
North. Music and "pit" were the
evening's chief diversions. Mr. Joe
Porter presided at the piano, and the'
merry party enjoyed some very rare
selections from Mr. E. C. McNalry, the
noted bass soloist. Among those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. Eason, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Thorne Mr. and Mrs. Will
Young and Messrs. Joe Porter and E.
"THE HUMAN BROTHERHOOD."
The Founding of a Bereau for the Pur
pose cf Moulding Sentiment Fav
orable to the Colored People.
For quite a number of years a pro
paganda against the colored people
of the United States has been carried
on by persons hostile to their aspira
tions for full citizenship rights. They
reasoned quite well that laws favora
ble to the cause of the colored people
would never be enforced if the nation
could be taught to hate the race.
"The Human Brotherhood" is a
'mreau established in Philadelphia for
the purpose of passing around among
persons whose good will for the race
is desired such literature as will mould
sentiment in its favor.
The forces arrayed against tho race
seeking to blacken its name are pow
erful and aggressive. Strenuous work
is therefore necessary to effectively
The aim of The Human Brotherhood
is to organize groups in every com
munity, equip them with the literature
most helpful and have them dissemin
iie the same.
Persons friendly to the cause of the
colored people have provided and will
continue to provide funds for the op
eration of the Bureau.
No fee whatever is attatched to con
nection with the movement and all in
sympathy with its purposes are desired
The Bureau is under the supervision
of Rev. Sutton E. Griggs, A. M., B. D.,
the author who for years has called
the race to activity in the matter of
a butting the slanders directed against
The Bureau invites correspondence.
Literature fully explaining its work
ings furnished free upon application.
Address communications to
THE HUMAN BROTHERHOOD,
110 N. 12th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
ARE THEY WORTH MORE THAN
The News has more white subscrib
ers than any other colored journal in
the United States, many of whom have
been with us for over two years. The
Bluff City News.