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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1607.
OUR NATIONAL DR0PHEAD
BALL BEARIIIGS! EASY RU!itllllG!i PERFECT STITCHING!!!
THE MACHINE CAN BE CONVERTED INTO A NEAT AND
( ; :
ATTRACTIVE DESK WHEN NOT IN USE,
A GOOD MACHINE AT FAR LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
' i J mti i i4 i-i ' -iv.,.-Ji Mae
...... rn TV.B
Not 2t Seven Drawers.
Head Sewing Ma
chines is one of the
latest tnodel9, 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 woodwork.
SAN ANTONIO NOTES. As a wife and mother, Mrs. High-
San Antonio, Tex., April 22. There lower was devoted, gentle and ever
3 no interest whatever being mani- ready to do her full share of whatever
fested here in the court martial of duty came by reason of her position
Captain Macklin, an officer of the as wife or mother. Her devotion for
Twenty-fifth Infantry, who is beics her lamented husband was especially
court martialed before the military beautiful and pathetic. She seemed
court here at Fort Sam Houston, never able to throw off at any time
charged with neglect of duty in the the sorrow caused by the death of her
case of the Brownsville "shoot-up." husband who died only three months
Matters have simmered along in their ago.
usual red tape form during the entire Mrs. Hightower was a working
proceedings. The public appears to Christian. Few members of any
be disinterested since the verdict of church were ever more successful in
"Not guilty" in the Major Penrose raising money for the church and for
case was rendered. In army circles the cause of Christ than was Mrs.
things seem to go as a mere matter of Hightower. She not only gave liber-
fact and form. To-day there were no ally and constantly of her own money,
proceedings. The court martial ad- but used her influence, working day
journed until the call of its president, and night to get the other members
Adjournment was had pending the ar- of the church to do their duty. She
rival of two witnesses from Washing- was a irienci to trie pastor, ever ready
ton, D. C. The probabilities are that to sympathize with and to help him
the court will not meet again until n tne discharge oi his pastoral du
Thursday or Friday. This action it is fcies- she has well won a place among
believed will postpone the close of the those to whom the Heavenly Father
prosecution until Mondav of next will say, "Well done, thou good and
week. . faithful servant: enter thou into the
There was, however, a case to be Joy of thy Lord."
taken up at the court which was the Mrs. Hightower fell sick on Friday
trial of Corporal Knowles. a member morning and grew rapidly worse. To
of the Twenty-fifth Infantry, who was wards the end, she said to her faith
arrested at Fort Reno charged with ful friend, Miss Georgia A. Sanders
assaulting and wounding Captain "The Lord is taking his time, but he
Macklin on December 21. This case will come. Everything is all right."
has been indefinitely postponed, be- yhe leaves to mourn her loss two
cause of the court martial now pend- brothers, a number of other relatives
ing. Only a few people visit the post and a host of sorrowing friends.
at these sessions. ,
All the excitement and interest that i ONGFELLOW's "HIAWATHA" AN
a uuieu m me ciiy is mat oi me nun-
All Styles and Prices.
A TEN-YEAR GUARANTEE ACCOMPANIES EACH ORPER.
This Is strictly a high
grade machine of
the drop head pattern,
made in accordance with
Twentieth Century ideas,
finely built, light running,
easily managed, durable
and handsomely finished.
Itisequalin EVERY PAR
TICULAR to the machines
old through agents at from
$40.00 to $00.00. 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 wno de
sire a really high-graae ma.
thine an opportunity to
get one for LESS THAN
HALF what such amachine
-would cost if bought from
dreds of visitors who have come here
from all parts of the state to witness
what is commonly known as "The Bat
tle of Flowers." This occasion cele
brates San Jacinto Day in memory of
Snlo,?,, iaAl:J Public Longfellow's "Hiawatha." April
"rrw VrT'' 12. at the Meharry Auditorium, and
and the Mexicans by that' intrepid th? larg! CTd PreS8nt
santn Anna TTpna Ann, 91 witnessed quite an enjoyable even-
22 nf MPh vfiar. fnr th nnRt twontv "ig- The actors and actresses, all of
years, San Antonio has put on her whom are members of the elocution
holiday dress to celebrate in fit style class. Played their parts well and re-
these memories. They have made ueciea muca credit on me ciasa auu
themselves famous for these flower their able directress.
parades. Hundreds of people take ad- Mr. S. J. McLeniore, representing
vantage of the low rates to come to Hiawatha, acted his part well and
this beautiful Southwestern country, was very amusing to the audience.
They are entertained royally. The Miss S. LIndsey, representing Mm
parade this year was gorgeous In nehaha, was the favorite of the audi
every respect. It wound its way ence, partly because she was the one
around Alamo Plaza, where thousands wooed, and partly because the audience
of visitors viewed it from the post of- knew of the awful fate that awaited
fice, the Maverick Bank Building and ner, she, meek and obedient, antici-
other places, it marched down nous- Dated everv wish of her father. Mud
ton Street to Milan Square, around the hUkeewis (Mr. Frank O'Bannon) and
city market, coming back to the mill- i1pr invpr TTpr dpnth was verv ta-
tary plaza. It was viewed by the city theti atteilded by Hiawatha and her
officials from the City Hall building, granumotller Misa carry Young, who
iuiuubu xicvcuxu oucn. w .uam 1ao, . Q & fayorite of tQe audience
wueiB me tuuuiy umcitiis iu tuts cuun
Many re heTomme,t5"' on" tie riaT T "STflSS
No. I. Five Drawers.
SOLD BY THE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, D. D., Secretary,
523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tcnn,
(l I. E.
W. H. McGAVOCK
Residence Phone 1458.
From the Chupcst to the Most Costly
Plush Couch Casket.
413 4th Ave., N., Nashville.
Dress as Well as the Wealthiest
We sell the very finest MO, BOYS and
riimUtK.NS' SUITS, LADIES' SKIUTS and
WAISTS on Credit. You can dt es as well as
the wealthiest and only pay 1.00 per week
or $5.00 per month. "
MONARCH CLOTHING CO.,
4 Oil Church St.
Opposite Maxnell House.
MR. PAGE RETURNS TO CHICAGO.
Mr. Turner Page, who was called
home from Chicago on account of the
serious illness of his brother, Rev.
Robert Page, pastor of Mt. Gilead Bap
tist Church, left the city for Chicago,
Saturday night, his brother having
sufficiently recuperated from the re
cent accident to warrant his leaving.
MRS. EAST ENTERTAINS.
Mrs. George East entertained at her
home on Seventh street, Wednesday,
in honor of Miss Willie Stout, of Ch
cago. Games and dancing were the
features of the evening. At an appro
priate hour the guests were served an
elaborate three-courso menu. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wi
cox, Mr. and Mrs. Douglass, Misses
Willie Stout, M. L. Foster, M. E. Flte
A. Robinson, J. Bender, Irene Sims
Vara and Myrtle Johnson, Idela May
berry, Tacy Baruett, Katie Dalton
Sapronia Brown, Lavlnia Harding,
Messrs. Richard Perkins, David San
ders, M. W, Darden, J. Winstead, I
McCuller, John Mayberry, Dock Liner,
D. J. Irving, Stephen McCoy, Mr. and
INDIAN LEGEND, RENDERED
AT WALDEN UNIVERSITY.
The Elocution Clas of Walden Uni
versity, under the direction of Mrs. E.
VV. S. Hammond, presented to the
flip II IP
ll are prepared to make
; 4 . . lit etnfad whv eiirh n. hp.niltifill liffi ... . ...
picturesque scenes. A general nolle "TfT ' v, " oil U!4c. UArvoc I co.
day Was Observed suuuiu ue aiieuucu tjuuo nun- u-ix viiiv0 Ji. UttWgtO XVl OU
Some famous figures were noted on ever the ghosts were quite ghostly and
the street. Particular mention should Pyed their parts well. No one, of cleties and aSSOCiatlOnS a
be made of W. H. Mitchell, who is the course, could be expected to fall in
oldest letter carrier in San Antonio, love with those tan, wnite-ciaa ng- . .t i f.rtn
having served for twenty-seven years ures as they wandered about the death axe 40 lpl3UlV
pointed when the service was inau- dience was quite relieved when the aDI6 aS Can. DC iiad aUV
gurated; J. M. Bumbrey, who has re- curtains shut out the view of the . '
il --.l.l t 1- i. i. - B i ii t y j. I 4
eeiiiiy suiu uia interest, on account 01 gnostiy signt. WllCfP A& it
his fnilinrr Vionlth In tho rafu nf Rrntt Afro llammr,! rlocopuoo front Wlit-lw VS f
& Bumbrey; Gus Johnson, Jr., of the praise for this very excellent program.
otror fnrrioi- fnroa anr fl T I'optor 11 4. i,m .t
the Carnegie Library, who is president i he Siime. Those who failed to wit- u3Sp) felPSC2 (iAP2
21. . m a t . I I ' -fl
01 tne lexaa auio company. ness the uroductioa of said Program
5TWj are made of the best
satin ribbon, stamped with
pure gold leaf and trim
med with imported gold
bullion fringe. & m
missed a rare treat.
The funeral services of Mrs. Maggie
Hightower took place from the Sec
ond Baptist Church Tuesday, April 23,
at 2 p. m. Every available space of
the church was filled, and hundreds of
persons, not able to gain admittance,
waited patiently on the outside. Rev.
(J. B. Taylor, the pastor, delivered the
funeral eulogy, assisted by Rev. W. S.
Ellington. The remains of Mrs. Mag
gie Hightower were laid to rest in Mt.
Ararat, by the side of her husband,
Mr. Brown Hightower. The follow
ing obituary was read:
Mrs. Maggie Hightower was born in
March, 1847, and departed this life
"Sunday morning, April 21, 1907, at
ten minutes to four. She was married
to Mr. Biowu Hightower April 21,
1SGG; thus they were married for forty-one
years. She professed a hope in
Christ in 1872 and was baptized by
Rev. Alexander Buchanan and joined
the Second Baptist Church. She lived
a consistent and faithful Christian for
thirty-five years. She had extraordi
nary ability as a business woman,
working by the side of her husband
and assisting him in planning and
managing his business for more than
thirty-five years, during which time
tdie nevpr stopped a day for rest. In
the conduct of her business, she was
universally known as upright and hon
est in all dealings, thus gaining the
respect and confidence of her patrons.
As a neighbor, Mrs. Hightower was
peaceable, quiet, patient and forgiv
ing, ever ready to help the poor and
sympathize with the afflicted. Her ap
preciation of the faithful service ren
dered her and her husband in the con
duct of their business by Miss Georgia
A. Sanders, who was their clerk and
bookkeeper for more than seven years,
was both confiding and motherly. She
was a faithful member of the Benevo
lent Society No. 10G, the Mutual Aid
Society No. 4, and the Topeka Lodge
No. 3 of the Sons and Daughters of Is
rael for a number of years.
GRAND MASTER OF THE MASONS
IN THE CITY.
Prof. J. A. Henry, of Chattanooga,
Grand Master of the Ancient Free and
Accepted Masons for Tennessee, spent
several hours in the city Sunday en
route home from Clarksville, where
he had been to set up a new lodge
of this Order. Prof. Henry is one of
the most prominent citizens of Chatta
nooga, being the principal of Howard
High School. He has filled this po
sition for a number of years with com
plete satisfaction to all the citizens
of the city. Though his visit here was
cut short by some important business
at home, he will probably pay anoth
er visit to the city at an early date,
as he is a grand lodge officer and
individual member of the Masons. He
is very deeply interested in the Ma
sonic orphan's home which was re
cently purchased through Elder Pres
ton Taylor by their Order.
Write us for prices and specif icatiorji
stating the number of padge
WHITE WOMAN FINED.
The City Court of any city possibly
has a larger variety of cases on its
docket than any other court. The
Nashville City Court, presided over
by Judge Baker, is not an exception to
the rule. Last Monday morning there
were sixty cases on the docket. One,
however, proved to be quite interest
ing. It was the case of Mrs. B. Lally,
who keeps a grocery store In East
Nashville. Mrs. Lally was charged
with tippling without license. In her
pjiso two fines were assessed. One
fine of $50..00 on a charge of tippling
on Sunday, and another of $20.00 on
the charge of tippling without license.
Another case was against Jake Ilirsh-
berg. who keeps a saloon on Ewing
avenue. His case was tried and dis
missed. Both of tho prominent cases
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R, H. POYO. ?ec'y.
523 Second Ave.. N. MSHYIUE, TLNN
THE CASK GKOCEK,
1806 JEFFERSON STREET,
For First-Class 'Maple and Fancy
Groceries, Cigars and Tobacco,
FRESH VEGETABLES DAILY
Fins Table Butter, Fresh Eggs.
Our Policy Cash Sales ami Small Profits.
We Keep only the Best.