OCR Interpretation


The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, April 26, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-04-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1307.
k
1 T
Si
' "
ft'
ft
S
r
ft
Prices to Suit
! i. r r .
I
ft
&'
g,
ft".
a'
;
a;
I'
&
.
,
r
&
&
a
ft
a?"
v
5
ft'
ft"
Vv-V'
5
n
1..
r
SAVE S50 OR $100 Oil A PURCHASE.
TERMS REASONABLE.
jjC. These Pianos are Double Veneered, case made in fancv fig
tf ured mahogany, fine Circassian or burl walnut, or quarter-
sawed oak of the finest quality.
j We offer as our testimonials the people who have purchased
K and are now using our Pianos. Call on or write them for
their opinion: Dr. W. R. Baker, 150t Fourteenth ave., N.,
J Nashville, Tenn.; Bishop Evans Tyree, 15 N. Hill street,
g Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs.Lovell Landers, 1603 Harding street,
Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs. R. H. Boyd, 523 Second ave., N.,
t Nashville, Tenn.; Mt. Olive Baptist Church Sunday School,
Nashville, Tenn.
For Prices and Term9 Apply to
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R.H. BOYD, Secretary,
g 523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tenn.
ft
Telephone Main 1173.
J. SB Win,
rCOPEIETOB
THE CUSTO U HOUSE LIVERY
STABLE.
FirsWI.iss Llrery on Short Notice.
712 and 714 Broadway,
Nashville,
Tenn.
R. L. &S, Jr.,
THE PES AH TAILOR-
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing.
Pants to Order.. ..g 4.00
Suits to Order.. --SI5.00
Telephone 3770-Y.
IfJDeaJerickSt, NASHVILLE, TEM.
GREEK WILKERSIK
DRALKR IN
flay, Corn, Oats and Feed
stuffs. The only Nero Fec;l House in the City
Oil Third Ave., North.
Phone vi n I n -4-4C5Q-U.
Walter S. Thomas,
I FILER II
choice fresh and cured
Meats.
Expert Sausage jVaker.
A!l Meats selected from Home Killed Stock.
Risldanci: !9(( FOURTH AVE., N.
:1
TV
s
3
3
.V
.
.
X
X
X
I
If'
.
V
the Classes,
if ;'i
4 .1
V ' -1 f
ft
3
'VI
V '
:$
X
i
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
$
X
X
The society is enjoying a prosper
ous season, as was evidenced by the
tremendous crowd which filled the
chapel on Friday night. Prominent
people from all parts of the city were
seen in the audience.
PEARL HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
Pearl School base ball team defeated
the Waldenites in a holly contested
game last Friday afternoon to the tune
of 15 to 8. A good crowd was present
to wltnrss the game, many ladies be
ing present.
',Te-.t Fvkiav aternoon, April 2G, at
2:30 o'clock the Pearl Washingtonians
will measure strength with the Fisk
second tram. If the weather is favor
al lo, a large audience is expected, as
it is reported that Fisk will have a
half-holiday on that date on account of
the meeting of the Congregational As
sociation. The Pearl nine appears to
be in the pink of condition. Professor
Washington, the manager, for whom
the club is named, declines to give the
line up to the public and it is said
that he has a surprise to spring when
time is called for the game to begin.
There appears to be much hard
study and 'deep thinking on the part
-)f the pupils of this school now "that
final examinations are close at hand.
The devotion to books is very notice
al le among the 11-A and 8-A Grades,
members of whi'h are candidates for
-:;adintinn from the High School and
..Irani mar school respectively.
The Prinrijal and teachers have
taken pains to notify the parents of all
doultful ones in advance, that every
possille thing might be done to pre
vent nny from failing. In a talk to
the school a few days ago, the princi
pal said that much valuable time had
been v a-tcd by some of the pupils and
a terrible school earth-quake was im
minent unless improvement was made.
Many names will be found missing in
all the gradfs when promotions are
read. Parents, take warning.
Professor Smith and Miss Bryant
have discovered a pretty new piece of
music for Commencement which they
will use instead of "L'Estudiantino."
"Ring, Lily Bells," by Sudds, will be
sul stituted.
The .Manual Training Class of Teach
ers which meets at (his school every
Tuesday is making surprising progress
in (he work. They have about finished
basketry and it is astonishing and
phasmt to hear them talk nf the
"Ln.y Squaw Weave," "The Double
liem Weave and the "Flcni-p
Weave," things of which they knew ab
solutely nothing before this course was
started.
That was a splendid suggestion
Prof. Smith made at the High School
f'omn.ienot'ment last year when he
asked the Board for an enlargement of
the course of study. But the colored
citizens must not go to sleep. They
must see to it, as far as their influ
ence extends, that his suggestions are
carried out, that is, that the course be
supplementary and not subtractive or
substitutive.
Among those who have done excep
tionally fine work and of whom honor
able mention should be made are
Messrs. Jas. Anderson. R. E. Battle, S.
P. Miller and Cha9. Montague, Misses
Krama Boyd, Emma J. Cockrill,
Georgia Lofton, Lucy Patterson, Mat
lie B. Scales, Mrs. L. P. Allen and Mrs.
Anderson.
Professor F. G. Smith, the principal,
;;pcnt Saturday and Sunday in Pulas
ki on business, where he reports hav
ing a fine time with Professor A. T.
IT ill and friends.
A BIG SUNDAY SCHOOL.
A Globe reporter dropped in on the
Mt. Olive Sunday School Sunday
morning, and was indeed encouraged
at the size of the school. Of course
't. has been conceded long ago that the
church itself was by far the largest
int he city, but this did not necessa
rily mean they should have the largest
Sundey school. Sunday schools are
made by active workers and their at
tendance, as a rule, depends upon th(
vmonnt of interest injected in the
study of the Bible by officers and
teachers. This school had about two
'in nd red in attendance Sunday morn
ing, while the enrollment is just two
hundied and fifty, a wonderful show
!ng in attendance, compared to the eu
ollment. There seemed to be no un
gual effort on foot, but a glance at
the collection would indicate some
thing of a rally day. The secretary
reported the day's collection to be
'lO.SO, 40 cents of which was added
to the "Sinking Fund" of the Sunday
school, which is held In reserve for
sick members. The banner class was
reported to be class No. 9, Rev. Henry
A. Boyd, teacher, with a collection of
$3.40. This class is composed entirely
of young ladies and has held the ban
ner for the past four Sundays. .
A very prominent visitor was pres
ent in the person of Rev. Wm. Beck
ham. He was introduced to the school
and delivered a neat little lecture. The
superintendent iMr. James Hurt, an
nounced that an effort had already
been put on foot to bring the Sundaj
school up to five hundred.
INDIAN TERRITORY NEGROES
OBJECT.
Advices from Muskogee, I. T., con
Trm the report that the constitution
now being drafted by the constitution
al convention will be strenuously on-
posed at the polls in the coming elec
tion. It is estimated that some of the
strongest men in all the republican
party of the proposed new state, will
oppose the ratification of the consti
tution. Despatches to the daily press
eem to be of the opinion that Pres-
ient Roosevelt will also veto the new
onstitution. At any rate it appears
that 4,000 Negro votes will be cast
igainst the constitution as drawn un
ij una luimuuuu wincil IS in StJSSlOu
H Muskogee.
BIRTHDAY PARTY.
On April 18th Mr. and Mrs. Smiley,
f 102(1 Fourteenth avenue, North,
"ive a party in honor of their sister!
Iiss Maria L. Thomas, it being the
nniversary of her birth. Various
ames' were played, and refreshments
vere served. Among those present
vere Misses Janie Sneed, Florence
onrade, Beatrice Laprade, Bessie
"Tn thews, Beulah Walker. Messrs.
imau'a n. luiuimws, r eiix juatnews,
"Jev. Russcl and Richard Smiley.
TI ir.n n.n .
TO THE PASTORS OF THE A. M. E.
CHURCHES:
You who have not Allen Christian
Endeavor Leagues in your ' churches,
nlease organize the same at once, and
?et your various committees to work.
Tt would be a shame to African Meth
odism for this great Convention to
"ome here in July and for the
lurches and psstors of this city to
in arrears. Let the ministers of
the city wake up and do something
that Is, get busy.
M. B. TOPP, Secretary.
TRANSFERRED FROM GREEN
VILLE, MISS.. TO NASHVILLE,
TENN.
The post office department at Wash-'no-ton.
D. C does many thlmrs In
shifting about its employees to fill va
cancies that would seem surprising
when one does not know the real
vstem. One of the recent moves In
this direction was the transferring of
Mr. L. T. Lewis from the post office
't Greenville, Miss., where he was a
regular letter carrier, to the letter
carrier force at Nashville, Tenn. Mr.
Lewis has been in the mall service
about four years, and it appears that
ho hfl "i'c. nn ?1r,nH'-n rn dfreet. to
the ' "in. A...-:rT1or;il for tvn?,r
to rc-Pii- o.lico .nil according!:' had
been promised the first vacancy in a
desirable city. There existed a va
cancy in the Nashville force, so Mr.
Lewis was transferred. He arrived la
the city a little more than a week j
ago, but did not go to his route until
last week. He has been given a route j
in South Nashville. The record of
Mr. Lewis as a carrier In Greenville
is a worthy one and speaks well for
him during his four years of active
service. He comes to Nashville to
begin a new career, which he expects
to make as creditable as the one at
home. It adds another carrier to the
force of the local post office.
JEFFERSON NOTES.
The Sunday school at Hickory
?trove had a rally on last Sunday. An
excellent program was rendered by
the Sunday school members. The
children raised $1.85.
Miss Lizzie Reed has returned from
Nashville.
Mrs. Amanda Coleman has returned
rom her visit North.
Rev. Mr. Johnson, of the C. M. E.
Church spent Sunday with his
friends.
Mr. Horace Black has completed
the fence around his beautiful home.
PROMINENT VISITORS IN THE
CITY.
Miss Fmma S. Malone, who spent
several months recently visiting her
mother in her native town, Athens,
Ala., resides in Warren, Ohio, and
Miss Ella M. Thomasson, of Athens
Ma., who accompanied Miss Malone
is far as this city, were the guests of
Capt. and.iMrs. R. B. Richardson at
their beautiful and well-appointed
home, 1.015 Sixteenth avenue, North,
for a few days last week. '
Miss Malone stopped over ostensi
bly to see some of her childhood
friends who reside here and whom
she has not seen in many years and
also to pay a visit to her old alma
mater, Fisk University, which she
has not seen since she left its sacred
and beloved precincts many years ago,
ind Miss Thomasson, the only young
lady of the class of 1894, Fisk, ac
companied Miss Malone.
They, in company with Mrs. Rich
ardson, were escorted by Mr. J. D.
Crenshaw, a former fellow-townsman,
to see the National Baptist Publishing
plant. After being taken through
every department of this institution,
they expressed pleasure and surprise
at its magnitude and the harmonious
md genial atmosphere surrounding its
busy and bee-like activities, saying
that a look In upon the great Institu
tion and Its workings leaves a convin
cing impression that it is one of the
greatest uplifting lever3 In the racial
life of our people as a moral and re
ligious agency, and more especially
the denomination which it serves and
which must have pride In it and its
founder, Dr. R. H. Boyd.
Miss Malone left Thursday night
for her home In Ohio, and Miss Thom
pson will remain in the city several
weeks visiting relatives and friends.
MR. WARD GOES NORTH.
It has been learned that Rev. G.
Wm. Ward, who is a member of the
National Baptist Publishing Board,
ind who recently was pastor of the
Monumental Baptist Church, Chatta
looga, has accepted the pastorate of
'he Zion Baptist. Church, Indianapo
Ms, Ind. Rev. Mr. Ward is well known
n Nashville. He is a young man
nilly capable of holding his own In
e.he pulpit. Several years ago he ran
i very successful meeting at the
ifth Avenue Baptist Church, this
city. He was prominently identified
with the Bantists In Tennessee, was
member of their state board and an
onthusiastic worker of Roger Williams
ebuilding movement. Nashville joins
Tennessee in her regret for losing
such an able young minister.
THE ITINERARY OF DR. BECK
HAM. Rev. Wm. Beckham will leave Sat
urday for points in Kentucky. He
will go to Henderson and Frankfort
Lo fill engagements for the first of
VTay. from there to the South Carolina
Convention at Aiken, the West Vir
ginia Sunday School' Convention at
'Tuntington, then to the Virginia Bap
tist Convention at Norfolk From
'here he goes to the Executive Board
reefing of the National Baptist Con
vention, which will be held in Wash
ington, D. C. on the 18th of May. It
's rumored that Rev. Beckham will
'hen cross the continent to California.
tTp is not evnected to return to Nash
v'lip until after the Sundav School
Conoress, which is to meet In New
Orleans. T n., June ?fi-30, when thou
sands of Snndav school workers will
"ntiTpcnte to discuss nil nhases of
t.hp work. This will make the second
rvnR-continental trln for Dr. Beckham
s'neo h recovered from his recent
illness in January. He stated to a
'-lobe reporter that since leaving
Nashville from .Tnnuarv 20th to his re
turn April mth, he had traveled 15.000
miles and had averaged four lectures
a day. In Savannah. Ga.. he spoke
-even times In one day to large audl-
I
I ences.
MM I
u A L M UK ;
HMN W HO i
, . ..y-l.w....l.W mm I'tffc. 'ik'i
if;.
4r.r Sinn-. f l fl-A.R.NR'.S
'-' .. . - V. -iJ H-Arf "
PLATE I.
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
as per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $'() to $75; silk
embroidered work from $80 to $U'J; band
embroidered bullion work from $1',15 to
$260. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
til :
h
T
PLATE 2.
This ihows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambrequin, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted in gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Trimmed with imported gold lace, fringes
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood cross
bar, rain cover and holster. Prices $60 1
to $75. Any of the above Banners will be
made for any other organization at same
prices, changing emblems and lettering
to 6uit the Order. :: :: ::
For further Information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD, Secretary,
323 Second Ave., N. Nathvllle. Tenn.
Office 'Phone 1271. Residence 'Phone 3443-R.
. Singleton,
Dr, J, B
DENTIST
Professor of Operative Dentistry and teach
er of Orthodontia and Dental Me
tallurgy Meharry Medical
College.
TEETH EXTRACTED BY SUMNER FORM
METHOD ALL CLASSES OF DENTAL
WORK NEATLY DONE.
OFFICE: RESIDENCE: 4
408 Cedar St. 1116 Jefferson St.
8-29-07 tf.
1 1
if

xml | txt