THE NASHVILLE GL02E. FIT I DAT, AnUU 13,
OUk NATIONAL DR0PHBAI)
XL A Jl i. T ill iiViilEl Itfv
BALL BEARINGS! EASY RUHHIH6I! FERFECT STITCHING!!!
THE MACHINE CAN BS CONVERTED INTO A NEAT AND
ATTRACTIVE DESK WHEN NOT IN USE.
A GOOD MACHINE AT FAR LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
Not 2. Seven Drawers.
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
Miss Hallle Dickerson departed this
fe at her home 77 East EleMh
street, April 11. after a lineerinz ill
ness of several months. She bore her
sickness with patience and almost to
the last day of her life she was cheer
ful and hopeful of regaining her
strength and mingling with her
friends again. She was devoted to
her parents and they were equally de-
oted to her. Last fall her mother
carried her to Florida, thinking that
the warm climate would prove bene
ficial, but finding no relief, she soon
returned home. She was a young
lady of unusual attractiveness and
high ideals. After finishing from the
Columbia public school she went to
uskegee.Ala.,and took a professional
course in trained sick nursing. She
finished with honors, and her future
seemed bright for a few short years.
Her funeral was preached at Bethel
A. M. E. Church, of which she was a
member, by Kev. T. w. Hampton, her
pastor. The following young ladies
acted as honorary pallbearers: Misses
Pauline Green, Maggie Kelly, Mag
nolia Daniel, Zellia Perry. Lula Amos
and Bertha Guinn.
A TEN-YEAR GUARANTEE ACCOMPANIES EACH ORDER.
This is strictly a high
grade machine of
the drop head pattern
made in accordance with
Twentieth Century idras,
finely built, light running,
easily managed, durable
and handsomely finished.
Itisequalin EVERY PAR
TICULAR to the macWncs
sold through agents at from
40.00 to $(50.00. 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
Pirn: w. i jzzr&Kr.
. ; ft V J I
No. I. Five Drawers.
SOLD BY THE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
National Baptist Publishing Board,
r?. H. BOYD, D. D.f Secretary,
523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tcini
I. E. ALSUP
It V. fJ.-
W. H. McGAVOCK
Residence Phone 1458.
ALSUP & McGAVOCK
from the Cheapest to the Most Costly
Plush Couch Casket.
413 4th Ave., N.,' Nashville.
Dress as Well as the Wealthiest.
We sell the very finest MEN, UOVS a id
OHlI.imKNS' SUITS, LADIES' MUUTS mid
WAISTS on Credit. You can dres. as wtl as
the wealthiest and onl pav $1.00 per week
or $5.00 per month.
MONARCH CLOTHING CO.,
403 Church St.
Opposite Maxwell IIoiinp.
MAKES RAID ON GAMES.
Deputy Sheriffs Davis, Young, Tea
man, Smith, Terry and Shelton made
a raid on a crap game in West Nash
ville Sunday night, and arrested Ollie
Sanders, John Baughn, Mose Yar
brough, Allen Jackson, William Hard
ing, Arthur Pyson, John Hollens
worth, Ernest Hays, Ed Whitaker and
MISS EMMA L. C. STONE.
Miss Emma L. C. Stone, the only
young lady that graduated from the
Pharmaceutical Department on March
29, was the youngest student that
ever graduated from Mtharry Medi
cal College. Though young, she is
bright and amiable and possesses al
qualities of a noble and great woman
It will be remembered that she passed
the state board for assistant pharma
cist last January. Being the
only lady in the class, Miss
Stone before leaving the platform,
was offered a position by Mr. Wash
ington to take charge of the Tuskegee
Pharmacy, which she had to decline
because she intended to practice with
her brother, Dr. J. D. Fowler, of Pu
canvassers, teamsters, rackers, paint
ers, etc., are drawing direct benefits at
this time from its coffers, and the
owners of vehicles, musicians, player-
oik. waiters, exhibitors, attendants
and a myriad of helpers of every de
scription, will get within reach of the
golden stream within the near future.
Both in moral effect and in tangible
profit, this vast Negro enterprise will
go a long way toward making "every-i
Mr. Isaac Hathaway, the noted Ken
tucky sculptor, will have on exhibi
tion a life-size duplicate of his valua
ble bronze bust of the late Dr. A. F.
Ross, founder of the thriving Wayman
Seminary at Harrodsburg, Ky. Mr.
Hathaway is also the possessor of the
only death-mask taken of the cele
brated poet, Paul Laurence Dunbar,
and arrangements are being made to
have this shown in the art division of
the Negro Exhibit.
These here folks that go a-fishin' In
their costumes gay an' rich.
With their store-bought pole an'
tackle, with their painted bait an'
Make us old-time fellers tired as we
see them passin' by.
An' we think about the old times when
we used to fish, an' sigh.
An' we think of how we'd march off
with a cane long, dry an' straight,
With spirits full of cheerfulness, a tin
can full o bait;
Then we'd sit upon the creek bank,
an' we'd fish the long day through,
At some dark an' shady hole, where
lish would bite an' skeeters, too.
How we cussed the meddlin' crawfish
an' the turtle that we caught,
Or the log we hung our hook into jest
when we hadn't ought:
When we'd ketch one extry heavy,
how our poles an' hearts would
When he'd drop back in the water
did you ever have a chill?
But I can't come on the new-style
stuff the fellers has to-day.
An' their wooden bait an' feathers
takes my flshin' spunk away;
All the world's growin' artificial
men has new-style hearts an' souls
But I'm fer the old-time doin's an' the
old-time flshin poles!
Dan Hackley Winston.
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION NOTES
The Jamestown Exnosition is a com
prehensive historical study in black
and white of the past three hundred
years or. American achievement.
The musical exhibit, which will be
quite an elaborate collection of the
productions, vocal and instrumental
of the colored composers of the coun
try, has been placed in charee of Mr
Clarence Cameron White, the eminent
violinist of Washington, D. C. Musi
cal instruments made by Negroes wil
be displayed and frequent recitals
using the compositions of Negroes ex
clusively, will be glvea.
Newport News is a prttty little city
and its people are hospitable to the
last degree. It is in close proximity
to the exposition grounds and many
will doubtless make it the base of
their operations during their sojourn
in the Tidewater section. The ferry
company lias agieed to furnish clean
comfortable boats, on which there
will be no discrimination between col
oi ed and white passengers. The trip
across Hampton Roads is a delight
The amusement concession has been
granted to Wetmore in Jackson, and
on a given number of evenings each
week the "top-notch" dramatic, lyric
and comedy specialists of the race wil
be presented under their direction
Mr. Wetmore's extensive acquaintance
with the "stars" of the theatrical firm'
anient, and acknowledged taste as a
purveyor of entertainments that ap
peal to refined audiences, are assur
ances that there will ba no dearth o
enjoyable attractions In the magnifi
cent auditorium of the Negro building
A permanent orchestra and grand
chorus organized and led bv a skilled
musician, will be among the artistic
features of the exposition season.
The Negro Exhibit Is doing good In
more than one direction it is opening
the door of opportunity to many
phases of Negro endeavor by furnish
ing lucrative employment to a smal
army of the intelligent, skilled and in
dustrious men and women of the race
Clerks, stenographers, carpenters
builders, architects, electricians
printers, trained writers, experienced
THE HUSBAND, NOT A NEGRO.
The cat, as the old saying goes, ever
now and then "hops out of the wal
let," that is, the truth of some das
tardly crime committed ty the "other
fellow," but charged up to some Ne
gro, any Negro, who may happen
along handily, comes to the surface
For every one that crops out discover
ing the real perpetrator, ninety-nine
will remain undiscovered till the
Saturday, April, 13, Mrs. T. T. Tis
sue (white), of Kirbyville, Texas,
went fishing with her husband, by
whom she was shot. Thinking he had
killed her, he smeared himself with
her blood and then with a murderous
lie in his mouth, that a Negro with
whom he had grappled committed the
crime, he went forth to circulate that
lie, feeling sure that some Negro
would pay the penalty.
This man had premeditated and de
liberately planned the murder of his
wife at the expense of the life of some
Negro, who would surely have met a
horrible, ignominious death, had not
God thwarted the plan3 of the infa
mous scoundrel and murderer, lodging
his own brute-crime upon his own
worthless head. The villaia had not
done his bloody work as thoroughly
as he thought, or the world would
have been shocked by the flaming
headlines in every Texas paper "A
Burly Negro Brute Lynched for the
Murder of Mrs. T. T. Tissue. He
Confessed His Crime. The Mob Wa3
an Orderly One and did its Work
Quietly and Quickly and Dispersed to
Their Homes." Some would have put
it possibly in words to this effect:
"Confessed His Crime and the Eiv
raged Populace Strung up the Black
Brute and Riddled His Body with
uullets. The Mob Was Composed of
the Best Citizens."
Such would have been the gross
misrepresentation, heading as false an
account of the Negro's crime, had not
Heaven or Fate decreed otherwise.
Mrs. Tissue survived the murder
ous attack of her husband (the Cauca
sian Negro) and signed a sworn
statement that it was he and not a
Negro that tried to kill her.
It is so easy to fasten any crime on
the Negro, owing to overbearing
prejudice that will not allow trial, that
every scoundrel who wishes to com
mit some kind of capital crime plans
It to fall on the Negro.
Texas soldiers are now guarding
the husband of Mrs. Tissue, and not a
Negro, who would have been dead
long ago, as the soldiers could not
have been gotten there In time.
The Ladies' Embroidery Club met
at Mrs. W. M. Bibb's Saturday even
ing, April 13. After business meet
ing was over the ladies passed to the
dining-room, where a tempting menu
was served. Those piesent: Mes-
dames J. B. McClellan, Horace Mitch
ell, G. B. Brady, Mamie Vaughn,
Misses Maggie Nelson, Matilda Green
Lillie M. Lilian!, Elma A. Williams,
Messrs. Britton Sims and Wyman
Brady spent Sunday in the city.
Mrs. Florence Mefford is visiting
friends in St Louis, Mo.
Miss Maggie Nelson has returned
Mesdames Katy Page and Maria
Waterson are on the sick list.
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs
Winstead, of Stephenson avenue,
Wednesday evening at 8:15 o'clock
Mr. C. D. Cheatham and Miss Ollie
B. Worley, both of this city,, were
married. Mrs. Dr. Hale furnished
music for the occasion. The brides
maids were Misses Viola Worley and
Annie Mai Cheatham. Mr. M. W. Bon
ncr was groomsman. Mr. R. A. Ewin
was best man. Rev. Mr. Boone, of St
Paul A. M. E. Church, performed an
impressive ceremony, after which
many presents were presented to the
bride and groom. The guests were
served to cake and ice cream, during
which tome the happy pair received
many congratulations from their
All Styles and Prices.
iDc site 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. i X M
STWj are made of the best
satin ribbon, stamped with
pure gold leaf and trim
med with imported gold
bullion fringe. .
Write us for prices and specification
stating the number of badges
National Baptist Publishing BoorJ
R. H. BOYD. Secy.
523 Second Ave.. N. MSHVH1E. TENN
THE CASH GROCER,
1806 JEFFERSON STREET,
For Firsi-CIass Staple snd Fancy
Groceries, Cigars and Tobacco.
Fins Table Butter, Frash Eggs.
Our Tolicy Cash Sales And Small Profits.
We Keep only the Best.
xml | txt