THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1307.
BALL BEARINGS! EASY RUNNING!! PERFECT STITCHING !! I
THE MACHINE CAN BE CONVERTED INTO A NEAT AND
ATTRACTIVE DESK WHEN NOT IN USE.
A GOOD MACHINE AT FAR LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
1 m . .
Noi 2, Seven Drawers.
A TEN-YEAR GUARANTEE
Tins Is striitly u liigh
grade machine of
the drop head pattern,
made In accot dance with
Twentieth Century id. as,
finely built, light rtini ii.g,
easily managed, dm utile
and handsomely fmii-Iiil.
Itiseqialin EVERY I I:
TICULAR to the inaduus
Id through ngcr.ls tfri in
$40.00 tu SW.OO. 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
purchase is wi ling to pay.
But we offer those wno de
sire a really high-grane ma.
chine an opportunity to
get one for LESS THAN
HALF what such amncnine
would cost if bought irom
SOU) Y THESUPPLY
R. H. RO YD, D,
523 Second Aveiuio. Xort.li.
J. B. KENNEDY,
Fine Rigs of Every Description.
PHONE, Alain 4136.
440 THIRD AVENUE, NORTH,
SPRING HILL NOTES.
Mrs. W. M.
Harrison has returned
to her parents in Co-
from a visit
is on the sick
Mrs. L. C. Sharhcr is suffering from
Mrs. Addie Peters met with a pain
ful accident, falling and spraining her
Mrs. Mary I.. Brown, of Center
Creek, entertained a number of young
people, in honor of her son from Chi
cago. Among the' guests were Misses
Irene Peters, Pena Plair, Mamie Blair,
Bertha McLemore. T.ouvenia Bond,
Parthenia Bond. Messrs. T). Overton,
Dave Uadcliff. Sam Bond, Willie Boyd.
Eugene Boyd, George Spratt and
ML Hope Baptist Church held their
Children's Day exercises June 30.
Mrs. L. C. Peters is ill.
Prof. Hopkins and Johnson gave a
two nights' exhibition Tuesday and
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
work. ACCOMPANIES EACH , ORDER.
No. I. Five Drawers.
Nnlt villo. Toini
and SALE STABLE
Wednesday nights of last week at
Prof. Meriwcather and Prof. Possy
will show at the Mt. Hope Baptist
Church Fridaj night, July 5.
Mr. Pair S. Dixon, of Pulaski, is
building in this town.
Mr. William Austin and Miss Odie
Perkins were married at the home of
the groom's brother Sunday after
noon at .i:.;u o clock. The room pre
sented an artistic appearance. The
curtains were drawn and the room
was brilliantly lighted by candelabra
and decorated with beautiful potted
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Tohn Austin, Mr. and Mrs. Wm,
Young. Mr. zind Mrs. Robert Fall,
Misses Susan Perkins, Hnttie Ter-
Kins, Annlo Lu Perkins, Fannie Aus
tin. ISllen M:y Henderson, Ada
Smith, Mrs. Mary Ray, Dr. and Mrs.
Haigler, Dr. Haider officiating. Many
valuable presents were received, t
SPORTING NEWS, i!
Following are the details of the
last game between the Standard Gi
ants and New Orleans, which reached
this office too late for publication in
our last issue.
In a fifteen-inning game at Athlet-
io. l'niK. tne most exemne ann inter-
esting game of ball ever played in
this city by colored clubs was put on
by the Standard Giants of this city
and Palambo Creoles of New Or
leans. The game started off without
very much ginger, the boys from the
South thinking they had a bunch of
lemons which could be easily
squeezed. The Innings were slow
up to the third, when both teams
got busy in the game. This being a
chance for the visitors, McFarlin was
called up to fill the gap, and succeed
ed in getting to the bag. W. Davis
followed and drove one to King, who
killed McFarlin on Second. Duncan
swatted the first over, and was
thrown out, but gave Davis a chance
to get to third. Being n good opening
for a score, Boone swung on one of
Sublett's wet ones, getting two bases
and scoring Davis. B. Davis was
next given a. chance and placed the
horsehide in Hurt's hands, thus clos
ing this session.
In the fourth, things were perilous.
Hurt, Johnson and Watkins of the
Giants hitting Stephenson opportune
ly. In this same round a score was
marked for Hurt.
In the eighth and ninth, with the
score a tie, S to 3, both pitchers be
gan to use their "spit and muscle
grease." Nobody moving one inch
and everybody in the game.
In the tenth with the bases full and
two out Davis of the Creoles "eased
on one of Sublett's low ones, which
could not naes "Old " Sap, who mur
dered Hill who was trying to get
home from third. This act avoided
what would have been a ten-inning
game, and a defeat for the Rock City
The evening's shade began to ap
pear, and the fans, still full of enthu
siasm. had decided the game would
be called on account of darkness
Fourteen innings and a half had
been played and the score was still a
tie. The home outfit, certain of
winning, sent Collins to the willow,
who drove 'one of Stephenson's drops
out in deep center,, out of Davis'
reach. The ball was sent home in
time to prevent a score; but Lewis
allowed it to pass and Holden scored,
thus closing the great game. Man
ager Pringles' one-hand catching at
short was one of the features of the
game and of much help for the visit
ors. The score was as follows:
Standard Giants, 4; New Orleans, 3.
Summary Two-base hits, Watkins,
Boone, Holdfn, B. Davis. Sacrifice
hits. King. Duncani. Pringles. Dou
ble plays Fly to Church to Watkins
First base on balls, Stephenson-
Hill. Three-base hits: Collins. Hit
bv nitched ball Duncan. Struck out
Sublett, 1; Stephenson, 3. Time,
2:55. Umpire, Rubber. Attendance,
Palambo s Creoles, under manage
ment of Shortstop Pringles,' nave
made a return date to the city. They
are bloodthirsty for the Standard
Giants, who made things quite pleas-
ant ror tnem seme nays ago. ine
i. i mi
Creoles are recognized as being the
colored champions of the South, hav
ing broken up the city league of New
Orleans anM losing only four games
out of sixteen plaved this season. On
the 0th, 10th and 11th of July the great
battles will take place here at Ath
It is honed that Mogul Jordan will
be seen in the game. "Can't do with
The A. M. Fi Publishing IHouise
team plaved in Columbia on the
Fourth. Their new spit ball artist.
Mason, of Atlanta, was on the slab.
He is highly boosted and great work
is expected of him in the future. The
score was 5 to 3 in favor of Columbia.
We are glad to see our old friend
Tsaac in the game a'
tinned on the initial
A great many want to know wfiy
the attendance is so small at the col
ored games here. The boys are play
ing professional ball. Encourage
them by your presence
The National Baptist Athletic Car
nival will bo puller! off about the last
if Sentember with an entire now
nro'rram something that has not
pver entered this Southland.
TOO FAST FOR CUBS.
Columbia, Tenn.. Juno 2S. The Pa-
limbo Creoles of New Orleans plaved
lnll here yesterday and to-day at Riv-
erside raiK. lie i;nns are a. nice
little pet. but the opponents were too
fast, wnicn can do seen irom ino
. , y 1 O
Cubs, 5. Second Day New Orleans,
1G; Cubs,. 10.
Well! well! a rare treat for lovers
of fistic bouts. Sam Fitzpatncit, man
ager of Jack Johnson, and George
finnsidine. who is looking after Bob
Fitzsimmons' interest, have matched
the above-named fighters to meet
Wednesday nignt, juiy lum, ai -mini-
Most of the heavyweights have
been afraid to meet Johnson and in
order to dodge him have drawn the col
or line. "Fitz" is never troubled by
such a thing as color. When asked
if he would fight Johnson, he said:
"No 'color lino' for Bob. The sur
est thing you know. All fighters look
alike to me, whether black or white.
I'll be there to give him the best I
have. I'll try to keep him busy. May
be he may do me. If he does, well
and good; but he will know bloody
well he has been at a fight before we
get through with it."
Should Johnson get the decision
it is possible that the winners of the
Squires and Burns mill may -seek to
Monday night between ten and
eleven o'clock a gang of toughs,
which consisted of men and women,
engaged in a street fight on Gay
street, between Seventh- and Eighth
avenues, the principal participants
being a man .nd a woman who
claimed to be man and wife. The
bout lasted fully half an hour and
brought many people to their doors.
The woman pounded the man violent
ly with fist and open hand, while he
proceeded to tear her clothing and
swat her occasionally with a cudgel.
A strong protest from the residents
finally resulted in putting a stop to
the fight. The woman hastily depart
ed and the man gave an explanation
to the people who tried to shame him
for his conduct, when the information
was gained that the woman was his
legal wife and he was trying to make
her return to her home. He claimed
that she was living a "life of shame'
Rnd he had a right to correct her.
Shortly after the man had departed
through an alley the woman returned
with a gang of men." and among the
number were many who claimed to bo
her brothers, who declared thep had
surplus energy to exercise on a man
wno was not a man and would hit a
BEHIND THE BARS.
William Slaughter, who is charged
with killing Joshua Carter at Newsom
Station, not far from the city line,
week before last, and whose place of
hiding since the tragedy could not be
found, was arrested by a Dejiuty Sher
iff near his old stamping ground Sat
urday and brought to the county jail.
The Mothers Meeting, an organiza
tion which had Its origin in the Co
lumbia Public School, and which is
continued during the vacation months,
met last week with Mrs. R. G. John
son, the President, on Maple Ash av
enue. The . meeting was presided
over by Mrs. P. J. Armstrong. Vice
President. A good number of moth
ers was present. The nlteting was
interesting and profitable, the sub-
1ect being "Obedience of Children to
Mr. Fred Hughes, a young man who
has been sick at the. home of his par
ents on E. Sixth street for a long
nme, nieit tnis weeiv. lie leaves a
young wife, a mother, sister, besides
many relatives and friends. Rev. Mr.
Howard, of St.Paul A. M. E: Church,
conducted the funeral services.
Mr. Charley Ridley, son of Rev. W.
L. Ridley, met death by falling from a
train. He was a robust, energetic
voung man and his death was a great
shock. He leaves a wife and two
children, who reside in Franklin.
Mrs. Slaten, of Arkansas, is visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Slaten on Fifth
Prof. J. H. Kelly returned home
I uesday trom an extended trip to
Eastern points. Among places visited
were Johnson City; Chattanooga and
Knoxville, Tenn., Baltimore, Norfolk,
Hamilton and Washington, D. C
Miss Freddie Lee Jordan, the fif
teen-year-old daughter of Mrs. Letitia
Blair, died in Nashville and was
bromrht to her former home
Miss Maggie Greene is on the sick
Mrs. Hampton, wife of Rev. T. W.
Hampton, is not improving.
Mrs. J. H. Kelly spent a few clays in
Nashville this week, the guest of Mr
ami .mis. .i. it. Kelly, Jr., and Miss
Maggie Kelly, who have jn't rotund
irom i,iu;e hock, Alk.
score: First day Aew uneaus, o,
Dr. 0. 3. r.lartin
Physician and Surgeon.
7U Jo Johnston Ave. 500 Fifth Ave., w n,
Hours: 8 to 10 a. m.. 3 to 5 p. m
Telephone. Main 3484-1
7 to 9 D. m.
Telephone. Mdin 4443-W.
BY THE DAY OR WEEK.
Furnished and unfurnished Rooms
MRS. L. F, DAVESE, Prop.
309 Jo Johnson Avenue.
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
as per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of itratenals and
I trimmings, ranging from $50 to $75; silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110; hand
$2(50. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: :s
This shows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambreouin, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted la gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red ha
Trimmed with imported gold lace, f ring
laeis, eic. iiaruwood pole, wood cro
?ari.rm. covcr ad holster. Prices
l- . . ' the avj Banners will m
made for any other orw.1 Son at saum
prices, chancing emblems ana leth-ri,,,,
iu tun uie uruer. :
For further Information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD, Seoretary.
523 Second Ave., N. Nashville. Tenu,
FOR. LODGES. IJ
ip M i 1
. I ; , J jit
xml | txt