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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, May 24, 1907, Image 10

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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY,. MAY 24, 19A7.
CHURCH SEATS AND CHURCH PEWS f
V
New Styles Cheap and Endurable.
Comfort and Beauty Combined.
UNTIL the large number of people who are never seen in churches can be assured that every
church in this vicinity will have a set of seats that will be clean, comfortable and invitinir
they will not be seen inside a church. Many churches will supply this long-felt Want if
they could do so at prices and on terms within their reach, thus increasing their attendance draw
ing on the unusually large number of people who do not attend the churches, and which would evi
dently result in every service being crowded. A barrier has been in the way in the form of high
prices, shoddy goods and no terms. This barrier has been removed by the Church Supply Depart
ment of the National Baptist Publishing Hoard, which has presented the new style church seat (its
own creation and its own make). Thcse seats are constiucted of the best grade of hardwood
They are built by the best skilled mechanics and have proven to be the most comfortable ever of
fered at the prices. The terms on which they can be purchased are so easy that any church re
gardless of its financial condiln n. can secure a set of these by a small cash payment, have the seats
installed and pay the remainder in monthly or quarterly payments to suit their own financial con
dition. How long, with such inviting inducements offered, will it be, before every church in and
about Nashville will get a set of seats? References can be given to the Nashville churches by re
ferring them to Rev. L. Kirkpatrick, pastor of the St. John Baptist Church. Pearl St Rev J I
Harding, pastor of the North Third Avenue Baptist Church, both of whom h .ve seated with new
stvle church seats: Rev G. 15. Tavlor. oastor of the Ser.
luge Sts.; Rev. YY in Haynes.
rlmrpli npivc t tt
" - -
FOR FURTHER INFORMA
TION APPLY TO THE
National
D. A. DORXGH
FURNITURE
1ND GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
CASH OR CREDIT.
Your Old Furniture Talien In Exchange.
TELEPHONE, JIAIX 482.
W. E. Corner Broadway and Third Avenue,
'Phone 4496 L
The Spei Creamery,
C T. COPFEY, Prop.
Nashville, Thnn., 4-1 i, 1907.'
Owing to the growth of our business, after May 1st our branch at 532 Main
street, Mr. R. II. Tabor, will deliver from 1 qt. up, and retail also. Mr. Mason,
1304 Kayne Avenue, S., our other branch will deliver like wise. We ask the pub
lic in general to please order Saturday evening or early Sunday morning so we may
Continue our promptness. (Spaw.)
The SPA CREAMERY,
Telephone, Main, 44-L. C. T. COFFEE,
If you want to buy,
If you want to sell,
If you want to rent,
SEE
T. CLAY MOORE,
THE HEAL ESTATE A(JENT,
419 CEDAR ST., H0Y1 ISUILMMj,
Phone Main SMJ7. (Up Stairs.)
Money Loaned
TO RESPONSIBLE PERSONS
On Their Own Notes
WITHOUT SECURITY.
THE KENTUCKY LOAN CO.,
316ci:dir mm : rr stairs,
Room 7 Twin ISnilding,
NASHVILLE, - - TENN.
WASHING BY THE POUND.
The Economical Steam Laundry is
making a specialty of Rough dry work.
Send your clothes and have them
washed at G cents a pound. Ail
sheets, bed spreads, etc., ironed.
.a. 'KM
pastor f J-yLan Street Church, Shelby Avenue, who have installed the
4e tt ...... . . . . ...
V" It" ts v u
CHURCH SUPPLY
Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
iWsiiviuE, mm
Cor. Ninth Avenue and Cedar Street
CLARKSVILLE NOTES.
A relaxation of the efforts on the
part of the peace officers in carrallim?
vagrants and those of a distasteful
disposition, has been quite noticeable
since the decision of Judge Hart of
the Davidson County Criminal Court
in declaring the law unconstitutional.
While the law was defective in many
respects, and eventually would have
given rise to conditions such as now
confront San Francisco; yet the above
named efforts of the last legislature
caused much scurrying to tall timbers
and many a sleepless night by those of
worthless propensities. Now some are
working who never "worked" before.
Many questions have arisen con
cerning the fines imposed and paid,
naturally the sequence is Will the
money be refunded? We ar enot well
versed in lore of the law, but it re
mains to be seen if the hearts of those
already designated as vagrants will be
gladdened by the merry tinkle of
coins that once were lost.
The Supreme Court of the United
States set a precedent last week in re
gards to shipment of liquors into dry
communities. While Rockwood, Car
thage and other smaller communities
of this state have passed very strin
gent laws as to the importation of
Kentucky's best and other famous
brands of malt, corn and rye it re
mains Clarksville's good luck to do
nothing at variance with the law as
interpreted by that most august law
body.. Clarksville is admittedly a dry
town and will be exceedingly so after
.Inly 1, with the exception of the lease
of life given the bibulous ones, through
the liberal interpretation of the in
terstate commerce act.
Covetousness is against, the divine
law, yet in this city and upon his own
property, which is partly submerged
J
DEPARTMENT 9
by a pond, a man, through his skillful
manner in dispatching frogs of the
edible variety, 'which command fair
price, has incurred the envy of his
neighbors and has been gently request
ed to appear in court for using fire
arms within the city limits. After
hearing the evidence and noting the
fact that one of his own kindred could
be found at that time, disporting in
the pleasure of shooting at frogs on
the same waters, the presiding judge
promptly dismissed the case, with a
re-quest that a few frogs would be an
enjoyable addition to his table.
A frame cottage on Henry sreet, oc
cupied by Mrs. Caroline Parrish, was
discovered on fire early Wednesday
morning, and before the department
reached the scene, (he entire building
was enveloped in flames. Mrs. Par
rish succeeded in saving most of her
household goods. The property be
longed to Mr. J. W. rage and was ful
ly covered by insurance.
Unique lapel advertisements, an
nouncing the second annual boat out
ing of the Afro-American Business
Club are used bv the voiinc men anH
ladies as May decorations. Th
made in diamond shape and are of
various colors. On one side is "Be
a Booster and "Don't fnrtror tha a
v V - V. V ,llVy iX,
B. C. boat outing, June 4. '07:" nn the
other, "U R. invited."
Theopening of W. A. Chambers &
Co., wholesale erocers. last Th nrsrlav
brought a great number of merchants
from territory contiguous to the city.
inis enterprising firm has set a pace
in the commercial world that will
bring it large returns. Merchants ir
respective of color were treated to an
old fashion barbecue and dinner. A
number of prosperous colored mer
chants were present.
The May Fair at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church last Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday was largely attended and
quite a nice sum was realized. On
Sunday after a spirited rally one hun
dred and seventy-seven dollars were
raised.
The Middle Tenessee Teachers' -Institute
will be held in this city about
the middle of June, with Profs. Smith
and Randals, of Nashville, and J. B.
MeCutcheon, of this place, as instruc
tors. The funeral services over the re
mains of Mrs. Thompkins, one of the
oldest citizens of this place were
held last Sunday afternoon at St. Pe
ters A. M. E. Church with Rev. F. W.
Gardner officiating. Interment at
Golden Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Thomp
kins was eighty-five years of age.
She is survived by five children Mr.
.1. II. Thompkins, the letter carrier;
Evans Thompkins, the grocer; Wil
liam Thompkins and two daughters.
Rev. G. W. Hampton is In Louis
ville, Ky., visiting his brother.
Mr. J. W. DeWees and wife went to
Hopkiiioville Tuesday.
Prof. John Thompson, of Adams,
Tenn., was in the city Tuesday.
Mr. Quint Hutchingson was in Nash
ville Wednesday.
Miss Georgia Bell Andrew, of Guth
rie, spent Wednesday in he city.
Miss Modie Simpkins returned to
Guthrie, Ky.. Wednesday.
Mr. John Rodgers, of Hopkinsville,
was in t the city Thursday.
Miss 'Laura Wills, of Nashville, is
visitingl her sister, Mrs. N. II: Harris.
J, jvuuh tviiRicKoiJUIt, UtU, '
SPORTING NEWS.
BASEBALL. '
Baseball "fans" can look for a great
fight for the colored championship
this season.
J. M. bright, owner df the deriuirie
Cuban Giants, will enter, into competi
tion with the Philadelphia Giants and
Royal Giants for the colored cham
pionship. .
Grant ( Home Run) Johnson has
been hitting the ball hard since leav
ing Palm Beach.
McClellan, of the Philadelphia
Giants, is considered by the majdrily
of bail players, and many "fans," to
be the best colored pitcher Jn the
game, ban can hit and field with any
of them, too.
Holland, of the Royal Giants, has
abdut recovered from his illness, con
tracted while in Palm Beach, and will
join his team soon. Billy is a good
man. The Royais have missed his
services.
William Smith and Johnny Hill are
now with the Genuine Cuban Giants.
Earl, of the defunct Quaker Giants, is
with the same team.
The Philadelphia Giants played the
Paramounts, of Brooklyn, a strqilg
semi-professional team, Saturday, May
4th, and won 11-0. The following day,
Sunday, they beat Hoboken, 2-0.
The Elks' team, of this city, have
proven their inefficiency at baseball;
Ihey have played three games, one In
this city, one in Atlantic City and one
at Camden, and were defeated by a
score of 11 to 2, 12 to 4, and 13 to 12.
Candidate to umpire.
Wm. Jackson, one of the pioneer
members of the Cuban X-Giants, who
was compelled to retire from the dia
mond last year, because of an attack
of a complication of diseases, is lying
home in New York critically ill. The
"Tribune" scribe wishes to call the at
tentions to those who are interested
in the game, to the fact that in their
many imitations as to what the white
teams do for a fellow-member of pro
fessional ball, they have overlooked
the act of giving "Jack" a benefit
game. Philadelphia Tribune.
FISK OUTBATTED GIANTS.
On Wednesday at Athletic Park the
Fisk baseball team walloned thp. pro
fessional Giants to the tune of 7 to 6.
At the outset the collece bovs werp. a
little nervous, but as the .game pro
gressed their nerve came to them and
they went after Mr. White's stalwarts
in nammer and tongs fashion.
there were some new faces on the
Giant team, but taken as a whole, the
team appeared to be about as stronar
last season. Sublett, who did the
slab work for the Giants, was touched
up pretty lively, but kent his hits well
scattered. The score does not do either
him or King, the Fisk twirler, credit,
for most of the runs were due to rank
errors on the part of the infield of
ootn teams. The uncertainty of thincs
made the game very interesting, and
even in the ninth inning a hair rais
ing rally by the Giants netted three
runs and came near winning the
game. The Fisk bovs. who arp nnlv
amateurs, and the most of them very
light weight, deserve great credit for
having the nerve to tackle the profes
sionals, much less leave their own
dunghill. They were very much elated
over their success, although victory
was not due to their all round playing,
but to Mr. King's batting, his home
run in the seventh bringing in the tal
lies that won the game.
Batteries for Fisk King and Rich
ards. Giants Sublett, Hurt and Wat-
kins.
Mrs. M. L. Kelly went , to Cumber
land City Thursday.
Mrs. Dennis Rice returned from
Cumberland City Saturday. -
Mr. Dan West, of Nashville, came
over Saturday.
Miss Ruby Rice went to Cumberland
City last week.
Miss Louella Hutch ins and brother,
Henry, returned from El Paso, Tex.,
Monday. .
Rev. Waite, of Jackson, Tenn., is in
the city.
Miss Julia Rodgers will spend sev
eral weeks in St. Louis, Mo.
Mr. Thos. Garnett returned from
Hopkinsville Monday.
H. W. Randals went to Nashville
Tuesday.
HAWKINS STREET CHURCH.
The members of Hawkins Street
Baptist Church are making extensive
preparations for a grand entertain
ment at their place of worship next
Monday night, under the management
of Mr. G. W. Cartwright.
MtKT PFOPIF Fin(l il hard undertnkiiiK
Hiuoi livin lo fct tOKot-luT nt 1 nn- time the
price of II rst class clothing. Under our liberal
plnn you buy the best anil don't mis the money
while payinjr for them. You only pay M.ro jie'r
week or $5 00 per month You can easily make
your payments with the. small amounts you
usually waste
MONARCH CLOTHING COMPANY.
403 Church St. Opp. Maxwell House.
1-19-07 tf
""MM 'fisK Kueiary i:iuh prifp-rraimvi l
PARRISH
SHo:
FOR MEN. WOMEN
AND BOYS.
EQUAL IM $3.50 Oil $4.0C
SHOES 031 TllE JIlllkET.
THE RIUHT STORE ON THE
WHOM! SIDE OF THE STREET.
421 - UI1I0H STREET - 421
2 Doors West Southern Express
OHice.
4-19-07tf
Need anything - - Call on J J
Richard Hill
NOT Alt Y PUBLIC
7
Pension vouchers and other impor
tant papers fixed with prompt
ness and dispatch.
ALL - BUSINESS - CONFIDENTIAL
Is your life insured? Is your house
and Furniture Insured? Aren t
You tired paying Rent?
TELErnON22 MAIN lSSO.
CEDAR ST., Boyd Bldg. NASHVILLE, TENN.
tncorjxtrated Inter thfe laws of Tennessee.
One-Cent Savings Bank.
CAPITAL STOCK, $25,000.00.
Does a regular banking business. In
terest paid oa all time deposits. Only
institution of its kind in Tennessee.
R. H. Boyd, President,
J. W. BopticK, Vice President.
J. C. Nipibr, Cashier,
C.N. Lanqston, Teller.
411 FOURTH AVENUE. NORTH.
NASHVILLE. ... TENNESSEE.
IUI
I
M
BIG GROCERS
0F
SOUTH NASHVILLE.
We do a SPOT CASH Business. All tfoods A
suicuy nioi llass. we carry a full
line of Everythintf in the '
grocery line.
WE SOLICIT THE PATRONAGE OF
EVERYBODY.
801 Ewing Ave, Corner of Fogg St.
Tel. Main. 3638 Y.
PRICE LIST.
2 2 lb. cans of corn ic
2 2 lb. cans of early June peas !!l5c
1 310 cans or oartlet peas.. . . . . 20c
2 2 !b. cans of ranberries ' " IK,.
McCaskey Nut Meg with Grater....!.-..'...'. 10c
"Can't Be -Beat on the Market."
1-4 ()? tf.
MR. W. J. BLANTON,
Will funiihh )ou nllh a nice line of '
Jewelry, Eye Glasses, Watches, Rings
KracrMs anil Necklaces.
An Assortment of Jewelry will be brougbt
to your home by request.
Easy terms can be secured after f rst payment,
Orders Promptly Filled.
Address A. J. BLANTOIN,
With . Loweiilieim & Co.,
WJ'Ul Frtfc !.-., I. PI.01.M.I1, ft.
LODGE DIRECTORY.
The Sons of Relief.
Meets at Boyd Building on Cedar
street, first nd third Wednesdays of
each month. ,
n. P. CARTER. President.
5-ioutr ANDERS0N. cy.
tb club.
the Criminal Court last Tin;

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