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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, March 01, 1907, Image 6

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TIffi NASIIVILLU GLODn, FRIDAY, MAHCtt 1, lMi
t --
THE YOUJfl PEOPLE
Preeton Taylor.
Telephone Q96,
AND THE CHURCH."
TAYLOR Sc CO.
IliNhop EvunsTyrce, D.D.JI.D.,
Funeral Directois and
Embalmers. :
CARRIAGES FDR HIRE.
449 Forth Avenue, lorth,
Nashville, - - Tenn.
R.9-'m;ntf
School Children, Attention!
15.00 IN GOLD
WILL BE AWARDED THE SCHOOL GIRL OR BOY
WHO SELLS THE MOST TICKETS OVER 400 FOR
Prince Herrman's Matinee
FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN
AX
MEHARRY AUDITORIUM
AT 2 O'CLOCK P. M.,
Saturday, MARCH 9, 1907.
$2.50 IN GOLD will be awarded for the next highest number and $1.00
IN COLD will be given as third prize. We want every school child, large
and small, in Nashville to see this matinee, and the management engages
to take tender care of all the little ones.
Those who wish to sell tickets may get them from
MRS. E. M. DICKERSON, 14 NORTH HILL ST.
Tickets 5 cents each. 2 Tickets will Ad
mit a Grown Person.
l till i liJcjri. i
Mrs. P. R. Burrus, Mrs. N. J. An
derson. Mrs. Llgon, Mrs. R. S. White,
Mrs. Ferguson and Miss Lena Jack
son, representing the esteem and love
of many of their friends, came laden
with good things Saturday night to
the parsonage of Howard Church,
making the hearts of the pastor and
wife glad. Rev. J. Bond says, "Come
again."
The Misses Franklin, of 78 Clai
borne street, were called to North
Nashville Tuesday morning to attend
the funeral of their cousin, Carrie E.
Cleveland.
Mrs. Elizabeth Becton, of 819
Stevens street, left for Battle Creek,
Mich., Saturday night.
Mrs. Hattie Jenkins is on the sick
list this week.
There will be a parlor concert on
Wednesday evening, March 6, at the
residence of Miss Mattie Matthews,
440 Eighth avenue, North, by the
"Willing Workers Club" for the ben
efit of Tabernacle Baptist Church.
Miss Zenith McKatherine, who
waited on her sick father until his
death, never wearied; her kind hands
were willing to do all they could to
add to his comfort. One year ago
she left Walden University, and went
to Lake Providence to attend her fa
ther, Mr. Thos. McKathrine. She
did her duty lovingly and faithfully
until the end.
Mr. I. W. Hydye, of 1C0G Alberta
avenue, is suffering from influenza.
Mr. John Watkins arrived from New
Orleans Tuesday night.
Mr. Jno. Langston Poole, of Meharry
Medical College, leaves this week for
Chicago.
The Meharry commencement has
been changed from the first of April
to the 29th of March.
Mrs. I. J. Jordan, of 514 Watkins
street, who has been ill, is much im
proved.
Mr. William D. Boger was called
to Marietta, Ga., last Saturday to at
tend the funeral of his grandmother
who died last Friday. He returned to
the city Monday.,
Prof. W. L. Cansler, though still
confined to his room, is improving.
Quite a large number of the Me
harry boys left last Saturday for Chi
cago. The FIsk Literary Club will hold its
next meeting at the home of Miss
Laura Stump, Twelfth avenue, North
and Jackson street, March 7, at three
o'clock.
Mr. W. V. L. Ransom, of Memphis,
Tenn., has just recovered from a very
serious attack of pneumonia.
Mrs. Cass DeBerry, of 1018 Pat
terson street, is indisposed this week.
Mrs. Myrtle Hicks and children
Tinvp. returned to their home in in
dianapolis after a visit to her mother,
Mrs. Hill.
Mr. Eugene Clayton, of East Nash
ville, will leave in a few days for
New York, Buffalo and Washington,
D C. Mr. Clayton will be out of the
city for about two weeks.
Attorney G. F. Anderson took
brief trin to Gallatin, Tenn., on legal
business and it was quite successful.
He also had made a trip to Living
ston, Tenn.
The young ladies' club of the First
Bantist Church, East Nasnvilie, wu
give their first entertainment March
11.
Mr and Mrs. Frank Carter were
called to their home in Evansville,
Ind., on the account of sudden illness
of her mother.
The young men's club of First Bap
tist Church, East Nashville, gave an
entertainment Monday night which
proved quite a success.
The death of Mrs. Mary Mason,
mother of Miss Queenie Arnold, of
East Nashville, was very sad. The
funeral took place Tuesday.
The Ladies' Imperial Needle-Work
Club met in regular meeting with Mrs.
Napoleon Ransom-Wednesday after
noon. Several important topics were
discussed, after which an article on
"What women are doing" was read by
Mrs. Herrod, which was very effective.
The ladies adjourned to meet next
week with Mrs. J. H. Smith, of Phil
lips street
Mrs. A. C. Gibson, of South High
street, who has been reported very
sick, is much improved.
Mr. Louis D. Bumbrey, who ful
some time was in' the employ of the
National Baptist Publishing Board, is
in town.
Mrs. A. E. Montague, of 526 Fourth
avenue, South, is slightly indisposed
this week.
The many friends of Mrs. A. J. Dodd
will regret to learn that Ehe is confined
to her bed again. At this writing
she is improving.
Miss Annie May Neely has returned
to the city after a month's stay with
her uncle In Columbia. Mr. Harry
McLawrine, who has been visiting his
mother in Mt. Pleasant accompanied
Miss Neely back to the city.
Mrs. William Dopson, of 1892 Fourth
avenue, North, Is going to spend the
latter part of the month in Columbus.
Ohio.
Mrs. Ella Brown Beard passed away
on the 22nd of this month. Her fu
neral was held on the 24th at the Fif
teenth Avenue Baptist Church.
Mrs. James Dlsmukes entertained
Wednesday at her home, 516 Four
teenth avenue, North, Mrs. Wm.
Richardson, of 1207 Phillips street,
ana Mrs. w. M. Cannon and little
daughter, Glenora, with a one o'clock
dinner.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. George L.
Stratton, of 1507 Fourteenth avenue.
a girl. Mother and daughter are do
ing nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jackson were
entertained at her home 315 Eighth
avenue, North, with her many friends.
Monday night, February 25, she being
thirty-four years old. Those present
were Mesdames Warmack, Frierson,
uurrus, Dozier, Young. Overton.
Kisses .losie Thompson, Bell, Messrs.
Jordan, Overton. Dr. B. F. Davis
spoke to the guests on "Life is what
you make it. " A number of presents
were received by Mrs. Jackson.
Mrs. Lyttleton Jones has been con
fined to her bed for several days, suf
iering from an attack of la-griDDe
Mrs. Jones and daughter, Mrs. Kate
Steele are located at 707 Jefferson
street and Seventh avenue, North.
Mrs. Eliza Davidson, who has been
si ck for the last two weeks, is very
mucn improved.
Mr. Jno. L. Cheatham, of 819 Eight
eenth avenue, is on the sick list this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Prince, of Patterson
street, spent Sunday and Sunday nieht
in Franklin with hi3 mother, who is
very in.
Mrs. Whisgaw, of 1913 Broadway
is expecting her two sisters from In
dianapolis soon.
Mrs. Reuben O'Neal, who' has been
sick for several weeks, is up and out
again. She wishes to thank her many
friends for their kindness during her
mness.
V..
BISHOP E. TYREE.
Will Deliver a LECTURE ou this Sub
ject at the
ST. JOHI A. H. E. CHURCH,
WEDNESDAY NIGHT,
MARCH 13, '07.
I'ndcr tha anplee of the Allen Christian Endeavor.
The lack of church interest on the mrt
of the young men and women is taxing
the best brain of the country. Come out
and hear Bishop Tyree, a man of experi
ence ana a ciear unnker.
ADMISSION - 10 cents.
THE VIRGINIA BRAND VS. THE
NASHVILLE BRAND.
The recent controversy between the
Forum, of Springfield, 111., the St Luke
Herald, of Richmond. Va.. and the
Nashville Glohe concerning the Nash
ville brand, continues to grow in in
terest, especially since the fair sex
has taken it up themselves. There
did not appear to be much to it as
long as the newspapers themselves
were vieing with each other, but
things have suddenly take a change.
It is said that Springfield, 111., has un
doubtedly some of the most beautiful
girls belonging to the race. While
every one knows that Nashville, Tenn.,
as the "Athens of the South," has
produced one Southern beauty after
another, while Richmond, Old Vir
ginia, is often looked upon as the
Dirth place of feminine beauty. "Nash
ville does not and will not back down
rom the race," said a charming belle
a few days ago, while the following
omes in a recent letter received by a
member of the Globe force from one of
Virginia's fair sex: "I note the contro
versy in the Globe regarding the Nash-
ille brand of girls with Springfield
and Old' Virgiia. I warn you. Do not
challenge the Old Dominion for a run
of pictures for you will surely run up
the white flag. Virginia boasts of many
fair daughters." The writer of the let
ter was entirely too modest to include
lerself in the race. Her recent photo
graph has been, seen by a Globe rep
resentative and would certainly make
good if put on exhibition. Some of
the ladies of Nashville declare em
phatically that they will not concede
lefeat until they are defeated.
GLOBE MAN IN JACKSON, TENN.
Jackson, Tenn., is one of the thriV'
ng cities of Tennessee; it is located
on the N. C. & St. L., Illinois Central,
Mobile & Ohio Railroad, about, half
way between Nashville and Memphis.
Located in Jackson is one of the four
Negro Publishing Houses in the
United States; it is known as the Col
ored Methodist Episcopal Publishing
House. Although not calling for a
deal of attention in the public eye
this Negro Publishing Plant under the
management of Dr. H. Bullock, who is
serving his second term as agent, is
doing wonderful work in the advance
ment of Negro enterprises. The in
stitution is located on one of the prin
cipal thoroughfares of Jackson and
can boast of being one of the few Ne
gro Printing Houses owning and oper
ating a Mergenthaler linotype ma
chine. The young lady who operates
the machine holds possibly the dis
tinction of being the only Negro wo
man in the United States able to man
age this intricate piece of machinery
The Globe reporter was entertained
royally by the manager and em
ployres of this institution; he had
the pleasure of meeting Mr. E. W,
Meek, the general foreman, who for
sixteen years has been at this one in
stitution as its general foreman and
manager and who represents them at
all times. Mr. Meek is an expert
enced, scientific, yet unassuming com
positor, pressman, bookbinder, and, In
fact, an all around workman. He
lias managed with such perfection
this establishment until his service is
almost indispensable. He also met
Rev. R. T. Brown, D. D., editor of the
AS USUAL
WE ARE ALWAYS
Up With The Times.
Our Superintendent's and
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
undenominational. Published
for the interest of Sunday school
Workers. '
Prices: Cloth, 25 cts; Leathei
35 cents.
National Baptist Publishing Board,
BEY. R. II. ISOlD, Sec'y,
523 Second Avenue, North,
NASHVILLE, - - TENNESSEE.
l2-2-'0tit4
Christian Index, which is the official
organ of the C. M. EL Church and one
of- the few religious journals that do
not fill its columns with patent mat
ter and unwholesome advertising. Its
editorial columns are replete with a
eview of current topics and Dr.
Brown sees to it that the appearance
s kept up to the standard. The Globe
eporter ventures the assertion that
outside of the National Baptist Pub-
lshmg Board at Nashville, the C. M.
K. Printing House at Jackson is the
most complete Negro printing and
publishing establishment in the
United States. Notwithstanding the
membership of this church is not
quite 3)0,000, they have an enormous
circulation and do much to bring up
the standard of the Negro. The C.
M. E. Church only has five Bishops,
namely, Bishops L. H. Holsey, D. D.,
Atlanta. Ga.; Isaac Lane, D. D., Jack
son, Tenn.; R. S. Williams, D. D.,
Augusta, Ga., Elias Cottrell, D. D.,
lolly Springs, Miss.; C. H. Phillips,
D., A. M., Nashville, Tenn.; but
there is a discussion as to, whether
new Bishops shall be elected at the
next (onference. It is also rumored,
but the rumor has not been confirmed,
that r.n effort was on foot to move
this publishing house either to Mem
phis or Nashville. Nashville of
of couise has the better of the argu
ment, because of its already excellent
standing and rating as the largest
)ublishing center of the United States
except New' York, hence should they
move from Jackson, they would in all
probability locate in Nashville, where
they ought to be. This would render
deal of strength to the already
crowning importance of Nashville as
i Negro publishing house center.
Dr. Bullock is a man of excellent
business qualities, who knows the
power of the press and knows the ad
vantage of having Negroes read Ne
gro literature. The condition of the
nstitution is reported to be the most
prosperous in the history of its exis
tence. This year's business has al
ready shown an increase over the
same period last year.
GOING TO OHIO.
Rev. Win. Z. Thomas, of Colurahus.
Ohio, has invited Rev. C. H. Clark to
deliver the sermon dedicating his new
church in Columbus, O. The sermon
is to be preached in the early part of
May. Rev. Wm. Z. Thomas is build
ing a magnificent church edifice and
having attended school' in Nashville
ind pastored in Tennessee, he is well
acquainted with the Tennessee minis
tors. Hence it is his desire to have
one of tb u- representatives come to
the Buckt - Stote. In order to ac
cept this iuvitation Dr. Clark was
forced to decline one just given him
by the people of Hopkinsville, where
he usually goes each year in the in
terest of the school. Rev. Thomas has
made a wonderful record in Ohio. The
last improvement entered into was the
placing of an order with the National
Baptist Publishing Board for a fine
grade of church pews and a handsome
pulpit suit. The pews and pulpit suit
will aggregate about $1,000 in cost and
when installed in this new church wil
show up the good work being done by
this young giant.
MISS KIMBALL IN LOUISVILLE.
Miss M. M. Kimball, who spent sev
eral weeks in Nashville representing
the Woman's Auxiliary Convention to
NOTICE TO HORSE OWNERS.
The season for clipping your Horse
is now at 'hand, and we take this
menus of Informing you that we have
secured the Latest Clipping Devices
and are prepared to do the very Best
and Quickest Work at the following
reasonable prices:
Horse clipped in full $1.25
Foretop and Legs Clipped... .35
Dogs Clipped Any Style... 1.00
BOYD & BATTLE'S STABLE,
J. Frank Battle, M'g'r.
Tenth Avenue and Cedar Street.
BUY YOUR SHOES
OR
BOB ROBERTSON.
PIIOSE Mln 1614
RESIDENCE: 618 WEBSTEB STBEET. '
WITH
Cline & Gordon.
410 Union Street. Phone 1235.
The Rest Variety and the Most Reliable
Shoes Made.
DUY YOUR
Clothing, Hats, Etc.,
OF
BOB ROBERTSON,
PHONE Main J 14
RESIDENCE: 618 WEBSTEB STREET.
WITH
Varley & Bauman.
825 Union St. Phone 660.
The Best Variety and the Most Bellaltle Place
In the City.
BUY YOUR
Dry floods, Nofions, Cloaks, Etc.,
OF3-
Bob Robertson.
. PHONE Main 1614
RESIDENCE: 6" J 8 WEBSTER STREET.
WITH
The Castner-Knott Dry (Ms Co.
209 Fifth Are., N. Phone 620.
The Largest and ' est Stock to Select from
In the Citv.
Office Phone 4323-L. Ileal fence 1834 Jefferson St
Residence Plane 8131-Y.
DR. S. S. GARUTHERS,
Homeopathic rhysician and Surgeon.
Room I. First Floor, Odd Fellows Hall,
447 Fourth Ave., North
Office Hours: 9 to 1 1 a. m., 3 to 4 p. m.. 7 to
NASHVILLE, TENN.
Ward i Blair
Stone Contractors
and BUILDERS.
One of the Oldest Contracting
rums m Nashville.
Every Job given Careful Attention,
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Telephone, Main 4525
E. Hill and S. IliHSts., NASHVILLE, TENN.
2-22-07-tf.
the National Baptist . Convention, left
last week for Louisville, which is her
headquarters. She had intended stay
ing in Nashville longer in order to vis
it all of the churches, but a missionary
conference, which was called by the
Foreign Mission Board -and the Wom
an's Board jointly, necessitated her
presence in Louisville. She writes
that she was favorably Impressed with
Nashville.

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