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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, March 22, 1907, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-03-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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RADG
ES
31
All Styles and Prices,
i MEMBER
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XDc are prepared to make
all kinds of badges for so
cieties and associations a
prices that are as reason
able as can be had any
where. J M &
MAGNIFICENT RECEPTION.
Last Monday night was the occasion
for a splendid social gathering at the
Spruce Street Baptist Church. This
occasion was the tendering of a recep
tion to the Rev. T. J. Townsend, pastor-elect
of the Spruce Street Baptist
Church, and his wife. Splendid prep
aration had been made for the occa
sion, and everybody had looked for
ward to a joyful time. The program
did not begin until about 9:30 o'clock.
A large number of incited guests, en
thusiastic members and sympathizing
friends filed into the spacious audi
torium and awaited with anxiety the
beginning of the proceedings. The
minister was a little bit late in arriv
ing, because his trunk had miscarried
on Its passage from his home to this
city.
At the hour above named, the con
gregation was called to order, the
choir sang a beautiful anthem, en
titled "Glory to Israel's God;" the 28th
Chapter of Matthew was read, and
Rev. T. N. Lewis offered prayer. The
choir rendered another beautiful an
them, after which ,the reception com
mittee composed of Messrs. B. Theo
Brown and T. B. Looper, and Mes
dames M. S. Strong and Edward
Moore, escorted the minister and his
wife from the door to the platform.
Dr. A. M. Townsend - the organist.
played a beautiful march for the oc
caslon.
The minister and his wife were met
at the altar by Rev. E. V. D. Isaac,
where they were given a formal hand
shake and seated upon the platform
just in front of the pulpit within easy
view of the speakers. A welcome on
behalf of the ministers was then of
fered by the master of ceremonies,
which wa3 subsequently supplemented
by a happy speech of the same kind
from Rev. W. S. Ellington, pastor of
the First Baptist Church. Attorney
J. W. Grant in an appropriate speech
,extended a welcome on behalf of the
legal fraternity of the city. Dr. A. M
Townsend, in very humorous and el
egant style, extended a very cordial
welcome to the new minister on behalf
jhalf of the physicians of the city
illon. J. C. Napier delivered an appro
priate, timely and pleasing address of
welcome, on behalf of the business
Tien of the city. Mr J. Thomas Turn
er read a very striking and pleasing
poem, In which he extended a pleas
ing welcome to the incoming minister
Deacon W. M. Kelley extended a wel
come on behalf of the Spruce Street
Baptist Church, and the deacon fra
ternity of the city.
The new minister then made a
happy response to the addresses of
j welcome, advising that he was very
'much encouraged by the manner in
.which this hearty welcome was given
, and pledging himself to do his very
best to live vp to the commendations
that had been given him by the va
rious speakers of the evening.
The vast audience then retired to
th basement Avhich "was decorated In
th most beautiful and artistic man
ner. Excellent course were served by
the committee in charge.
an
In 1776. when the Colonial Armv un
der General Georee Washington
moved forward to overtake the Brit
ish under General Gates, a gun of curi
ous make was left at the camp, which
lappened to be on the outskirts of a
farm ownfed by a colored man, John
Lewis jiiv name. This enm. which has
been UAerved in the family of John
Liewis.xTS'.a sacred heirloom, has been
kindly 'loaVAd to the Negro Exhibit.
d wW be found in the Neero Builrf-
g at- Jamestown.
Scores of relics of the Revolution
ary and Civil Wars, related to inci
dents in which Necroes have had a
part will be among the strlkine ex
hibits in the. Negro Building at James
town.
The field agents are asking proml
ent citizens of the various States to
co-operate with them in the work of
ollectmg exhibits, and are meeting
with favorable responses at the hands
of the substantial people everywhere.
LINEN SHOWER.
Last Thursday evening, March 14, a
umber of young ladies assembled at
the home of Mrs. Lula J. Landers, of
narning street, to give to Miss Mayme
K. Clemmons a linen shower. The
guests began to arrive as early as 6:30
inrt were received by Mrs. Landers
snd her daughter. Miss Marv. The
ladies, for there were to be no cents
present, enjoyed games and music a
hort while when the honoree was
called into the dininc room and the
linen was all suddenly showered nnnn
her by those present. Miss Clemmons,
who was so surprised, could hardly
nd words in which to return thanks.
which she finally did in a happy little
?peeen. Toasts were then given by
ill during a course of ices and cake
which was served. Those who nartl
clpated in the shower, which consist
ed of some handsome nresents. were
Misses Mary C. Clark, Ruth P. McKln-
ncy. Belma Mahan. J. Dewitt Shorter
Nellie E. King, Ethel H. Spence, Reba
I athan. Emma Shorter. Willie An
drews. Nannie Bell Sumner. Georela
Bradford, Charley Rosenberg, Estella
Montague, Antionette Freeman, Daisy
Moores ' and Bessie Martin. The Jolly
party, chaperoned by Mrs. I. E. Alsup
left for their homes at an early hour.
(ag (So$
3"ftevj are made of the best
satin ribbon, stamped with
pure gold leaf and trim
med with imported gold
bullion fringe. h Jt
Write os for prices and specifications,
stating the number of badges
you want.
yAddrcss
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD, Sec'y,
523 Second Ave., N. NASHVIUE. lim
GO TO
Nl I LLS
THE CASH GIIOCEK,
1806 JEFFERSON STREET,
F
;or First-Class Staple and Fancy
Groceries, (km and Tobacco.
FRESH VEGETABLES DAILY
Fine Table Cutter, Fresh Eggs.
Our Tolicy Cash Hales and Small Profits.
We Keep only the Best.
I j-24-'o6-tf
LADIES' AUXILIARY.
The Ladles' Auxiliary -to the
Drivers' Mutual Aid Association have
the following sick members:
Mrs. Leola Woods, 904 Pearl street
Mrs. Bettie Allen, 310 Eighth ave
nue, North.
Mrs. Maria Burns, 020 Tenth ave
nue, South.
Mrs. Fannie Burrus, corner McGav
ock and Vaulxhall streets.
Mrs. Fannie Boyd, 114 Sixth avenue
South.
Mrs. Tabitha Winstead, Division
and Eighth avenue, South.
Mrs. Nellie Powell, Maple street.
All members are requested to vlsi
these sick members.
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION NOTES
W. G. Smith, artistic painter and In
terior decorator, of Cleveland, Ohio
will have an interesting exhibit of de
signs made especially for this occa
sion. He has had twenty years of ac
tive experience, and stands high in hi
calling one in which few men of the
race are engaged, lie has had charge
of the interior decoration of many
public auditoriums and private dwell
ings in different sections of the coun
try, and his work is eminently satis
factory. The embellishment of the St.
Thomas Episcopal Church in Chicago
and the beautiful decorations in the
home of the late Senator 'M. A. llann;
in Cleveland, are samples of what he
can do in this line. At Jamestown
Mr. Smith will have two artistic ceil
ing designs, two types of mural de
coration, and five; panels, showing fl vt
different graines of wood used in mal
ing up the decoration scheme in build
ings of various Kinds.
Mrs. D. A. C. Jones, of Washington
D. C, an energetic business woman
who entered the hotel business twenty
years ago with fifty cents and has now
amassed a fortune of over $70,000, is
collecting an unique exhibit, and wil
give much of her time to the work of
making the Negro department a sue
cess.
3
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If
A DELIGHTFUL SMOKER. '
Mr. Fiugene T. Page was the host
of a smoker at his home last Satur
day evening in honor of Messrs J
Blaine Boyd, Oscar Wilson and Haven
Moores. For Mr. Boyd It proved to
be one of the handsomest pre-nup
tials that had been given since the an
nouncement of his marriage.
The guest list included a dozen
young men drawn from the unmarried
set. The guests began to arrive at
o'clock and from then until a late hour
in the night a round of laughter was
enjoyed as the games and conversa
tions progressed.
The young men were seated at
small tables for the games, and the
same were used for serving, a tempt
ing menu of two courses having been
prepared by the host. Each table had
for its center-piece a handsome hand
made cover. Claret punch was served
during the games and the dessert
course was concluded with wine.
After supper the young men en
joyed a delightful smoke. Mr. William
Boger acted as toastmaster and after
having made a short talk, called on
each one of the honorees who ex
pressed to the host the pleasure they
had derived from the night's enter
tainment. Mr. Wilson, who is a member of the
Senior Class of next year, leaves Sat
urday night for his home In Mississip
pi; after two months' stay he will
then go North. Mr. Moores, who Is
also a student In Meharry, leaves the
same night for Chicago.
Those present beside the host were
Messrs. J. Blaine Boyd, Oscar Wilson,
Haven Moores, A. T. Landers, William
Boger. D. Wesley Crutcher, Will Dav
is, Ernest Coles, John Flemings, Geo.
O. Boyd, Thomas Ratcllffe and J. O.
Battle.
BISHOP TYREE AT COLUMBIA.
On Sunday morning the 10th,' Bish
op Evans Tyree made his annual visit
to Columbia. 'His coming was looked
forward to with Interest and expecta
tion. On his arrival to the city he
was accompanied by Rev. T. W.
Hampton to the home of Prof. J. H.
Kelly, from whence he went to St.
Paul A. M. E. Church, where a large
ind enthusiastic Sabbath school
ireeted him, followed by a large con
gregation in morning worship, despite
t threatening day. From the church
'e went to Mr. and Mrs. Henry San
iers, where he dined sumptuously. In
Hie afternoon and evening he preached
fo a large audience at Bethel Church
ror Rev. T. W. Hampton.
On Monday morning he made his
'r.mial visit to the pupils of Columbia
Hi"h School. All the school children
Ur.ew that in Bishop Tyree they have
t friend, counselor and sympathizer
and here he is always greeted with
cheer and applause.
From the school building .he went
to dine with Mr. and (Mrs. Walter
reen. and, indeed, It was a dining.
The faculty of the Columbia High
School entertained the Bishop at 5
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ENTIRELY NEW DESIGN No. 5.
FIVE OR SIX OCTAVE. SOLID OAK OR 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.
CASE, Made of the finest selected white oak or walnut, very heavy
and massive, securely framed, doweled, paneled, screwed and glued to
gether. D 'ep' 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 safety lamp
stands, hand rubbed and polished.
ACTION. In this case we can place actions B, C, D, E, F, G, or II,
all of them pipe toned, sweet and melodious.
SIZE AIN13 lAElGHT. When set up for use this Organ, in
6 octaves, measures 81 inches high, 52 inches long and 24 inches deep. Net
weight 325 lbs., gross weight (boxed) 450 lbs. When boxed lor export the
five octave organ occupies 54 cubic feet of space and the six octave 56 cubic
feet.
EVERY ORGAN FULLY WARRANTED TEN YEARS.
ADDRESS
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Nation
Baptist Publishing Board.
523 Second Avenue, North, 'Nashville, Tenn.
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Only 1 More Week
Those who wish an Elegant
Spring Suit for Easter should
have their order placed today,
SEE OUR SPRING FASHIONS
E. R. CARNEY,
4X8 Cedar St. FASHIONABLE TAILOR.
o'clock luncheon at the home of Prof,
ond Mrs. J. H. Kelly, Monday evening.
From 5 to 7 the faculty, senior grade
and members of the clergy of the town
were as one happy family. Luncheon
was served In the spacious dining
room, where the school colors (blue
and white) were carried out. As a;
way of introduction before the toasts, j
quotations from Negro authors were
given. Prof. Kelly, as toastmaster,
spoke on "Our Guest," afterwards in
troducing Rev. S. L. Howard, who
spoke, being followed by Presiding
Elder Johnson. Before the toasts
were over Bishop Tyree had been car
ried from the little ragged boy in
"jeans" to a groat bishop and a leader
of his race. In pleasing words the
Bishop heartily responded to all that
had been said.. The hour for closing
cuno far too soon at which time all
departed, hurrying to find seats
among those who composed a vast
audience at licthel Church to hear the
IMshop in his final lecture in the city.
"Our Boys" was his subject. The
two days and nights were well taken
and all were the better for having
the Bishop here.

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