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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, June 21, 1907, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-06-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1907.
R. L. MILES, . JR
THE TAILOR.
HE IS RELIABLE FOR FIT AND STYLE, as he employs only
expert Cutters and Fitters.
HE IS RELIABLE FOR QUALITY, because he buys the highest
prade material that is manufactured. You cannot beat him in
prices for his terms are cash and profits small.
Sits from $15.00 up to $50.00.
Pants from $4.00 up to $12M
If you are bow-legged, knock-kneed or have round shoulders, he guaran
tees to hide it all. Give him a trial. He will be 'glad to have you and
your friends call to see him. Hundreds of Suits made by him will be
worn by the people leaving this city to attend conventions and other
public meetings during this summer. Have your work done by one
of the leading tailors in Nashville.
TAILOR SHOP: 423 DEADERICK ST., NASHVILLE, TENN.
1
J. H. Copeland, Prop.
I Be Satisfied !!
Y
J- Cioods to Suit, Terms to Suit, Prices to Suit,
( Tlie Peoole to Suit You.
I Jasliuille Furniture Go.
Telephone Main, 17G1.
!; Wesley Cunningham,
i Walter l!racy.
'! E. G. Cullum.
O. A. DORTCH,
FURNITURE
L
Nl) GENERAL HOUSE
CASH OR
Your Old Furniture
TELEPHONE,
Corner Broadway and Third Avenue,
V.
.09
I
n
y) . ,.
i
I
I
i
j
- J
The Palace Shaving Parlor.
EVEILYTIIIAG IT-TO-DATE. '
Hot and Cold Baths,
HAIR CUTTKG A SPECIALTY.
We Respectfully Ask Your Patronage.
114 Fourth Ave., 5.
210 Third Avenue, North.
Will Todd
L. B. Hughes.
Esq. Win. Crump.
FURNISHING GOODS,
CREDIT.
Taken In Exchange.
MAI.V 482.
MsimiiE, mi
card playin:?, theater going, etc. In
stead she advocated music and songs
of a decent type, proper books in
hands of the young and keeping the
best amusements before the child thus
influencing him to a higher plain of
thought and living.
The following officers were elected
for the next ensuing Conference year:
Rev. J. I IVice, President; Rev. S.
Kniuht. 1st Vice President; Rev. S.
M. Strayhorn, 2nd Vice President;
Rev. Rev. L. M. Moores, 3rd Vice
President; Rev. J. M. Lyte, 4th Vice
President; Rev. E. J. Guthrie, Sec
elniy; Rev. A. L. Nelson, Correspond
ing Secretary; Rev. P. R, Woodson
Treasurer. Board of Control Revs
R. A. Powell, J. A. iV. Moore, J. A
Swift, D. F. Anderson, Frank Smith.
The Convention closed Friday
evening, June 14, with a complimen
tary reception.
HIGHLY ENTERTAINED.
M!?s Johnnie Marie. Denny, daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Denny, is
being royally entertained by her many
friends in. Louisville. Miss Denny
will probably remain in that city for
'orae weeks. A great Ih hing trip has
been planned for next Saturday In
honor of Miss Denny, that she may
enjoy some real out-of-door sport in
Old Kentucky.
INFORMAL EVENING.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 0. Boyd wero
complimented with r.n informal even
ing l.i y several of their young lady
friends Monday, June 17. Mucic and
i;imes were the principal diversions
and a light menu of two courses was
ce;ved at a late hour. Frcppe was
dispensed by Mien Quinctta Compton.
Those who paitlc'patel . were Misses
nlrews. of Chittanooga, ' Ethel
Spenoe, Maggie West. Ruth McKin
ney, Cornelia Young, Minnie Hunter,
Mollie I'erry, Ellcna Compton, Elnora
Hcny. Esther P. Kerry, Palladium
Compton, Etta M"i Cheatham, Lucy
White, Jennie Noel, Messrs. J. Frank
TMttlo. Fied J. Ewing. A. T. Landers,
Samuel Carter, Xocl Compton, Light
':rt West and W. Bredy.
SUCCESSFUL DEMONSTRATIONS.
Tuesday night marked the seconl
puhlie demonstration of Miss Eliza
heth Moore under the auspices of the
Nashville Gas Company. These dem
onstrations, as mentioned in the Glohe
last week, were held at 1509 Church
street all during this week. Tuesday
night there wns a s very large class
ircsent. consisting of the renresntfl-
tive families in Nashville. Th lec
ture1 and dtMnnnstTiiTJnn hegan prompt
ly at 7:"0 and continued until 10 p. m.
Fully seventy-five ladies were in the
audience and epiite a numher of gen
tlemen. Miss Moore is a fluent
speaker, ami as stated last week, is
an expert in her line. A full meal was
cooked and prevented for the benefit
of the most skeptical critics, meeting
the approval of the entire audience.
The manager of the. gas company
stated to a Globe representative that
these demonstration's would iu future
bo given at. the various churches. It
is learned that the first church to be
visited will be the Lea Avenue ChriS'
tian Church, wheie they are sched
uled to beidn next week and continue
each night; then move to another
portion of the city ot some church for
one week, and so on until every sec
tion of the city has been visited.
MURFREESBORO NOTES.
The Ladies Embroidery Club met
at the home of Miss John O'Neal Sat
urday, June 15, and disbanded until
the first Saturday in October. The la
dies were delightfully entertained.
Menu: Salmon salad, crackers, pickle,
brick cream and cake. Those pres
ent wore Mesdames J. B. Sublett, G.
B. Brady, J. B. McClellan, Wm. Bibb.
George Hansom, Misses Bculah Miller,
Dilsy Butler. Matilda Green, Maggie
Nelson and El mi Williams.
Mrs. Cordelia Miller is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Miller, of Nashville.
Miss Emma T. Chears is guest of
Mrs. Maggie Nelson.
Mr. Ti. C. Eason was in the city
Sunday.
Misses John, Maud and Sammie
Berrv and I ela Anderson are the
guests of Mrs. R. C. Eason and Mrs.
Dave Butler, of Nashville this week.
Misses Mamie C.anaway, Eisther J.
Pinkard and J. Lula Smith are in the
city.
Mrs. Sallie Williams and Mr. Greg
ory, of Nashville, were married at
the home of Mrs. Tom Sparrow last
Wednesday.
Evangelist Robinson has closed a
very successful series of meetings at
the Christian Church.
Miss Luvenia Payne is spending her
vacation in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, of Birming
ham, Ala., are guests of their aunt,
Mrs. Addie Simmons.
Mrs. Ellen Alexander and Miss
John Ella Bass spent the week at
Double Springs.
Master Percy Jordan is on sick list.
Mesdames Simpson, and Sublett are
convalescent
One of Murfrecsboro's oldest citi
zens was buried last. Monday Mrs.
Ucl'.ie TyIt.u. CM !c.:vc3 two sons.
DEGREE OF A. M. FOR PROF. JOHN
HOPE.
It is learned from a reliable source
that Brown University at Providence,
R. I., which is the oldest Baptist
school in the United States, con
ferred the degree of Master of Arts,
upon Prof. John Hope on Wednesday,
June 19. Prof. Hope, who is a grad
uate of Roger Williams University,
was acting president of the Atlanta
Baptist College during last year. He
was elected by the Home Mission So
ciety of New York on the 10th inst
to the presidency of the college. This
promotion came as a hearty endorse
ment of his administration of affairs
during the last school year, and the
conferring o the degree by such a
school as Brown University adds an
other recognition to the Negro on the
higher educational basis, as it is
known that Brown University is very
particular about conferring degrees.
SMYRNA NOTES.
Children's Day exercises were car
'del out last Sunday afternoon at the
Baptist church.
The closing exercises of Sand Hill
School took place last Friday night,
before an overwhelming crowd.
Among those present and who ad
dressed the audience were Mirs.
L. P. Ferguson, teacher at Smyrna,
also once teacher of R. L. Perry,
where school she addressed, Mrs
Dilcia Ferguson, of Murfreesboro, who
has been teaching a class in music at
Smyrna, and Mr. Jas. H. Brown,
A very interesting program was
rendered by Mrs. Dilcia Ferguson's
music class Saturday night at its
closing exercises. The following
young ladies composed the class
hisses Julia B. Smith, Mabel Brown,
Hattie Ferguson. Queen Elder, Fannie
W. Smith, Hattie Frierson and Mrs
Jas. Brown. After the exercises re
freshments were served and all en
joyed a pleasant time.
Miss Esther B. Darden, who has
been attending Pearl High School, re
ceived a diploma from the grammar
department this year. She is at home
for the summer.
COUNTY INSTITUTE.
The County Institute closed last
Friday afternoon after having held a
successful and very instructive insti
tute. The program of Friday was ex
cellent and -very interesting. The
superintendent made an address to
the teachers and friends. He spoke
some very encouraging things.
The standard of the county teach
ers must be raised to, almost equal
th?t of the public school teachers. All
applicants for schools will meet at
Fogg High School Monday and Tues
day mornings to take the examina
tion. LECTURE.
Prof. J. H. Burrus delivered an ad
mirable lectuie to the Young Men's
Debating Club of East Nashville at
their place of meeting on North First
street, last Wednesday night. His sub
ject was "Self-Control." A large au
dience was in attendance and enjoyed
every point put forth by the distin
guished orator. At the conclusion of
the lecture the names of many young
men who live in that tection of the
oitv were added to the roll of the
club.
PROF. SALE IN THE CITY.
Prof. Sale, who is the Educational
Secretary of the American Baptist
Hojr-e Mission Society at New York,
having charge of the work of Negro
schools in the South, was In town
Wednesday to meet the special Ten
nessee Baptist State Board in the in
terest of Roger Williams University.
HODGE WORTHAM.
A quiet wedding took place at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Book-
or, last Sunday evening at 7:30
c clock, the contracting parties being
Mr. Paul W. Hodge, of Nashville, and
Miss Minnie Wort ham. of Columbia..
Rev. Albert Porter, pastor of Flf-
teentn Avenue Bpntist Church. wn,s
the ofPciat'ng clergyman. The famllv
and a few near friends witnessed the
ceremony.- Misses Emma L. Owens,
ivragnoiia Wilkes and Lucille Boxlev
assisted in receiving the guests.
un Monday night an entertainment
was dven in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Hodge. Music and dancing were the
features of the evening. Mr. Samuel
White rendered a beautiful clar.
inet solo, accompanied bv Prof. James
Thomas. Ices, etc., were served at a
late nour. Those present were Misses
Nicie Smith, Ella Rucketr, Elvira
MicKissack, Letha Johnson. LnHllft
Boxley, Magnolia Wilks, Jessie Smith,
jmma u- Uwens. Lillie B. Turner
Mary SheDs, Neffle Church, Mrs. Sam
uel F. White. Mrs. Solomon Pointer,
Mrs. aiartin V. Slater, Mrs. Johnnie
Miles, Messrs. Monroe Rolland V.
Ewing, Solomon Pointer, Martin V.
Mater, .jesse Howard, Dave Oden
Samuel F. White. John II. Lowell,
Will Alexander, Dave Boxley, John
Davis, Prof. James Thomas, Eugene
Morton, Samuel J. Tinnos. .T?sa and
Hadley Fite, Douglas Johns, Earlie
sancn.
Have You Catarrii7
Do Your Eyes Trouble You?
Do You Need Glasses?
OR HAVE YOU ANY
TROUBLE WITH YOUR
EYES, EARS, NOSE
or THROAT?
IF SO, CONSULT
Dr. C. V. Roman,
SPECIALIST,
ROOMS 2 and 3 NASHVILLE,
NAPIER COURT. TENN.
Voorhees & Simms
dealers ir:
m iu mm mi
FUttNlTUUE.
Cleaning and Repairing Neatly Done.
UPHOLSTERING A SPECIALTY.
Phone, Main 1342. 907 10th Ave. S.
Nashville, Tcnu.
5-24 07tf
S. R. SMITH,
Cash Meat market
' .NOTHING BUT THE BEST"
Phone Main 3166-w 140 Fifth Avenue. S.
WHEN THINKING
OF
THINK OF
Abraham's
Think How, Much
You Can 5ave
OUR EXPENSES ARC IfGC
OUR & PRICES AlL LLOO I
We are out of the
'High Rent District
Bid STOCK TO SELECT FROM.
ABRAHAM'S
SHOE STORE
335 Public Square
Next to Transfer Station, North.
S. Thomas,
. 1 E1LER II
CHOICE FRESH AND CURED
MEATS.
Expert Sausage maker.
All Meats selected from Home Killed Stock.
Residence: 1911 FOURTH AVE., N.
Ottlct 'Phont 1271. Residence 'Phone 3443-R.
Dr. J, B, Singleton
DENTIST.
Professor of Operative Dentistry and teach.
n vnnooonna and Dental Me
tallurgy Meharry Medical
College.
Tf"T?.A.CTPBY SOMNO FORME
all classes of dental
WORK NEATLY DONE.
OFFICE: RESIDENCE:
s
WALTER
408 Cedar St. 1116 Jefferson St.
8 29-07 it.

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