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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, August 02, 1907, Image 7

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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1207.
f
. 2i?t2t3t3 Ji- i 5. ... n
V V V V V VVVVX. V v
'NTIL the large number of
CHURCH. SEA 1 8
Cliurcii ill iliis vicinity Win liave a set oi seats viiui win ue cu-uu, iwuiiunawc unu iuviung,
thev will not be seen inside a church. Many churches will supply this loner-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 churclns, 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 llaptist Publishing Board, which has presented the new style church seat (its
own creation and its own make). These seats are constructed of the best grade of hardwood.
They are built by the bost skilled mechanics and luve proven to hi the most comfortable ever of
fered at the prices. The terms on which they can be purchased are feo easy that any church, re
gardless of its financial condition, can secure a set of these by a small cash payment, have the scats
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 scats? References can be given to the Nashville churches by re
ferring them to Rev. L. Kirkpatrick, pastor of the St. John Jiaptist Church, Pearl St.; Rev. J. L
Harding, pastor of tho North Third Avenue Raptist Church, both of whom lv-ve seated with new
style church scats; Rev. G, 15. Tavlor. pastor of the Second Baptist Church, corner Stevens and De
luge Sts.; Rev. Ym. Ilaynes. pastor f Svlvan Street Church, Shelby Avenue, who have installed the
church pews. & J jt &
FOR FURTHER INFORMA
TION APPLY TO THE
IN il LIU Hell XliljJllDL JT U.ULlZ)liLLl& JLiwax u, t
R. H. BOYD, Secretary. !
SEASONEND
The season lor sum
mer footwear is draw
ing to a close, but the
weather is just right for
good, cool, comfortable
shoes.
Our store space is lim
ited, so we must begin
now and close out our
summer stock'; that's
.why our
Trices arc Greatly Reduced.
Abraham's Shoe Store,
335 PUBLIC SQUARE.
Next to Trail -fer Station, North.
LOOK! LOOK!
i HIS IS THE ONLY
Ice Cream Parlor
From Cedar t I'e.ilnitl v. who ccolorcil p o
p e are permitle t to have i-njn nu n tiiisln is
ntiil down :i"d out in ilu- vanl GOOD OR
DER IS STRICTLY ORSErtVED. Th re will
lie at1 kiiuls oi s ill drinks and s rial) rr
anil v '"ilia iTC'itiis at all h u s. Drinks of nil
kin Is. Open nijrht awl d i .. Do not f ilto
i-dll b am) see for yourself Yon nce.l not
loa e town f!r itijo went imt only coiiii' to
onr place ; come nwl 11 a r more than lnO pieces
of po 'ii music sue ) as ' Waltz n c arounil
a;ain, Willie" and ' ln't concern you,
leave it a'o'ie."
BLUE FRONT ICE CREAM PARLOR
Commerce Street and Express Alley.
(He; ween Cherrv ami Siimincr Sts.)
JIM WijITELOW & CO., Prop.
7-2li-0" U
Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNCHES. ( I'roinpt Atlcnlion)
Meals 5, to 15 ami 25 cents.
139 Fourlh My on tie. Konth.
H.- Martin
t
Physician and Surgccn.
OFFICE; RESIDENCE:
714 Jo Johnston Avf. 500 rif h Av.. S.rh,
Hours: 8 to ID a. m.. 3 In 5 p. m. Iclip'icni', Mln 34S-M
7 to 9 p. m.
Telephone. Md!n 4445-W, , 6-28-07-4t.
.... ... .
CHURCH
New Styles Cheap and Endurable.
Comfort and Beauty & Combined.
people who are never seen in churches
CHURCH SUPPLY
Have You Catarrh?
Do Your Eyes Trouble You?
Do You Need Glasses?
OR HA"VE YOU ANY
TROUBLE .TTH YOUR
RYES
EARS, NOSE
or THROAT?
IF SO, CONSULT
Br. C. V. Roman,
SPECIALIST,
ROOMS and 3
TAPIER C"XURT.
NASHVILLE,
TENN.
Miss V. L. Moore, teacher of Wal
den, leaves Saturday for Owensboro,
Ky., to attend the meeting of "The
N'egro Chautauqua," Miss Moore Is to
deliver an address Monday, July 29,
the octanon being Woman's Day. She
will alsi visit other points in Ken
tucky before returning home.
Mr. J. W. Wiles, one of the oldest
Sunday school superintendents of the
A. M. IS. Church, is very ill at his
home 1251 Second avenue, South.
Mrs. R. E. Watkins and children, of
1"!:5 Twelfth avenue, South, have re
turned after spending two weeks1 In
Spiingfield with her brother, Mr. Rich
nid McKissack.
Mrs. E. C. Coffey, will entertain
Thursday evening in honor of her
niece, Miss Lucy Cage, of Oklahoma.
Mr. Nathan Rogers, who left for
Saciamento, Cal., a few months ago,
13 in the city.
Miss Annie Ramsey, of IS Fillmore
stiett, is visiting in Shelbyvi'lle.
Miss Emma Young, of Columbus, is
in the city this week visiting Miss
Alice C. Hunt.
Mr. Ren Ross is quite ill.
Miss Mattie Tyree, who has been
visiting in Cincinnati, has returned to
the city.
Mh-s Emma Morrison, of 9 Gaien
Mvect. left for Montcagle last week,
whoie she will spend the remainder
of the summer.
Mis. .lanie Trollinger, of Shelby
ville, passed through the city en route
to Pilot Knob.
Mr. E. J. Cannon, of 1109 Ilynes
street, is indisposed this week.
Mrs. Nora Wilson spent Sunday in
the country.
Mi- s s Verriners M. Camon and Dil
lia MeChristian spent last week In
Chattanooga.
Mr. All.-erta MeChristian was called
to Shelby ville to attend the funeral of
his grandson.
oooooooooooooooooo
o
PEWS
s
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
can be assured that every
DEPARTMENT &
0
Rev. W. S. Ellington and wife re
turned from Chattanooga last Satur
day, where they attended the Baptist
State Convention.
Mrs. Anna M. Tate Boyd, of Eighth
avenue, North, is suffering from a
severe cold contracted the first of the
week. She was confined to her bed all
day Thursday, but is now convalescing.
Mrs. Thenie May Smith and little
daughter, Alice, of 1213 Ament street,
have returned after a pleasant two
weeks' stay in Columbia, Blue Spring
arid Franklin to visit her brother, Mr.
Dock Whit.
Mrs. Susie Jones, of Chicago, is in
ihe city. She was called to "the bed
side of her nephew, Master Herbert
Porter, who is dangerously ill.
Mrs. Mabel Overton, Mrs. Reed and
Miss Lerlie Page will leave for Chi
cago Saturday, August 3, to visit rela
tives and friends.'
Dr. Wm. B. Reed, of Bowling Green,
spent Sunday and Monday in the city
the guest of Mrs. Overton, of No. 95
South Fourth street.
"Mrs. Hattie P. Steward, of 704 Sw
ing avenue, left last Sunday for In
dianapolis: Ind.
Mrs. Mary North entertained last
Saturday evening in honor of Mrs.
IlaUie Steward, a two-course menu
was served. Those who enjoyed the
hospitalities of the hostess were Miss
es I-ula Jones, Sarah Thompson and
Mr. Will Steward.
Mrs. William Jenkins, of Stevens
street, entertained Rev. J. W. Luckett,
H. J. Johnson and G. S. Davis at din
ner last Sunday.
Miss Annie Robinson, of Deluge
f.treet, left the city last week for Red
Boiling Springs, where she will spend
the rest of the summer.
Miss Quecnie Hyde, of Indianapolis,
was the guest of Mrs. Julius Robinson,
of Northwest Nashville, a few days
last week.
Miss Cassie Dodson and Miss Willie
Reed spent Saturday and Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ken
nedy at Cedar Grove.
Mrs. S. G. Dodson and her little
granddaughter, Daisy Belle Dodson,
spent Tuesday at the home of Mrs
Dodson's sister, Mrs. Cassie Greer, at
Waverlv Place.
Mr. G. B. Garrett, of 919 Blank
street, left the city Tuesday to visit
Murfreesboro. lie will be the guest
of his brother, Mr. Martin G. Garrett.
Miss Ethel II. Spence has been
spending the past two weeks with Miss
Alberta K. Davis, of Garden street.
Mr. Austin II. Williams, of Mem
phis. sient Monday and Tuesday in
the city.
Mrs. Mary Burton, of 811 Division
street, who has been ill for some time,
has suffered a relapse and at the time
of going to press was quite 111.
Mr. T. P. Turner, of Pulaski, spent
Monday in the city.
Rev. and Mrs. T. S. Allen, of Wal
den University, entertained Sunday
afternoon Miss May Work, president
of Ladies' Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A.;
Miss Lula Bell, Mr. Will Holllns, Miss
Temple Johnson ind Mr. Dumas. Aft
er a pleasant social little Miss Rubie
served cream and cake.
Mifise'R Briley and Portfcr, of Anti
och, called at the Globe office this
week.
Mr. J. R. Robinson and Miss Emma
L). Raines rpeiit a eiy ljkasant after-
noon last. Sunday at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Eddlngs, on East Brick
Church pike. I
Mr. Ambrose Bennett, of Last Nash-
ville, who has been visiting his uncle '
n Washington, D. C, and the James
town Exposition, has returned , to the
ity
m- Mra ti,t. rw of rnrn .
rk., was called to the city by the sud-
lpn iwti of hi mnthP.v Mrs. Laura
Gant, who died last Saturday at 8
o'clock p. m.
SPORTING NEWS.
BY LEON.
SMILES.
Well, the Baptist and Methodist ball
teams met Monday afternoon under
most threatening clouds. It looked
as if the rain was bent on washing
away the park, but Old Sol argued
the point. The game went on, yes,
on and on to the tune of
I'm a Baptist born and a Baptist
bred,
A Baptist till I die;
I played baseball with the Methodist
boys,
"And I ate all the Methodist "pi.
The Baptists kept to their standard,
always ready to exert every muscle to
down their foe. bo he Methodist or
Do-Risht
Tho t.pnms started off even, but
nroio.i vcrv much nnp w.nv. Aftr.r the
first inninsr the Baptist boys made two
or more runs each inning.
A Mr. Wright was firing for the
"Redoes," but it was just a short
u-Viiio linfnro tho ivirk l.-oMiPr rlpclarpfl
that only two bases would bo allowed
011 a ball knocked out of the inclos-
ure. There was no help available un-
til the eighth inning, by which time
the Baptists had decided to treat all
alike, so Mr. Mason, the successor of
Mr. Wright, fared no better. Mr.
Bowman, the hurler for the Baptists,
minus the three rotten errors behind
him, would have shut out the Pedoes.
As the fumbles amused the select au-
lienro. tho trame went to a conclusion
of 17 to 4, with the Baptists on top.
So ended the annual athletic contest
between the two lanrest Necro nub-
lishing houses on earth.
The Methodist admirers were there
good and strong to cheer their boys
on, on and down.
It was plainly noticed that there
were only a few friends and none or
the eolaborers of tho Baptists, but
nevertheless they went on and on and
up, though alone.
Mr. Walter Green, of the Columbia
Cubs, umpired in the place of the
whilom umpire, Mr. Wm. Stewart. Mr.
Green was a bit off on balls and
strikes, but otherwise gave satisfac
tion.
The broad challenge made by the
Bantists before the Methodist-same
has been accepted by the Standard
(Hants, who have agreed to cross bats
,-,n Anmict 19 nt AtMotip Park km
t.hfi rmhlic will have a chance to see
nno inn mo,! anio brfnvR tho SPa.
1
wii. v.. O x
son closes.
"Leon," not feeling well,
the game from the bench.
coached
THE RING.
Veteran Goes in Ring With Bad Arm
and s No Match for Johnson in
Their Philadelphia Battle.
"Johnson deliberately fouled me
twenty seconds before he threw me
o the floor and the referee should
have given me the decision on that
point. While I believe that I could
lmvn limitnn Trilinn;i ll -l fl Tinf tilts fnill
occurred. I am ceitr-.in I would have1:11.16'1'::'11 Wl?s as follows:
lasted the limit.
''My broken arm would have pre
vented me from getting the better of
the fight, but had I not been fouled
nd then dazed by the fall when John
-on threw me I would have weathered
the storm through tho six rounds. lie
vvitstled me to the floor. I fell flat
on my back and the blow hurt me."
This is the statement Fitz recently
made concerning his bout with John
son.
First Round.
Johnson put ? light left to the wind,
following it with two more to the
same place, and then they clinched
Johnson hooked a left to the face and
then a hard left to the body. Some
more sparring followed. Fitz swung
his left to the face. The Negro sent
his left to the body and another one
to the wind. Bob hooked a left to
Jack's face. The Negro swung a left
to the chest. Fitz then hooked a
light left to the ear, and Johnson sent
a straight left to the face. Johnson
swung his left to the wind at the bell.
Johnson's round.
Second Round.
T..;ir. ,,v,,.t ., ,.;i-t to the- face
an,j thiew Fit7 t0 t1P "floor "for which
ho .,. ,,v the referee. They
v, i. 0 tr. th.o Kn.iv uui
T,,ir, ., ..rht ; rs?n
' .. fri.,, fA
and Fritz went
set up at the count of nine but fell
over sidewajs ami the rtfeieo stopnel
the fight. The blow that put Fitz
down M api ear to be hard enough!
to have clone very much damage, but
the spectators took the affair quietly
and matle no fuss. It was evident to
evetybody that Fitz was too aged to
have had a chance, and most of those
present were glad that he was;
knocked out cold.
Corbett at Ringside.
Young Corbett, who was one of
Fitz' seconds, said: "The ol,l man
tried once too often. Of course his
injured hand prevented him from do-
ins his best, but had it not been dis-
abled he would not have lasted over
Ave rounds. His work in the gym
greatly deceived the people. When I
saw him work I believed he would
stop the colored lad, but his age told
on him, his strength gave way and he
't'11 e;irlJr
Johnson did not land any
terrific wallops on the old man.
Freeman.
TOMMY BURNS DOES NOT MIND
THE COLOR.
Tommy Burns has publicly de
hued that he is not disposed to
raise the color line any longer and
'hat if hnv Negro pugilist thinks he
has a claim on the heavyweight
cnamiHonsrui) be can come roivaia
with a challenge In the re-rr.ir way.
'.lack' Johnson intimated atter tne
lurns-Scuiiros fight that he would like
to take Tommys measure, aio no one
doulits that he will be heard from
without delay. It woul !, conse-
'mently. appear that the next Dig
Ight will take place between Burns
and Johnson, but the probabilities are
that several months will elapse, be-
fore the men can get together.
Johnson is the only big man who
. .
is entitled to contest with Burns for
the heavy supremacy. All the oth-
ers have been given an opportunity
to show the public what they arc
worth. But as soon as Johnson s
name has been mentioned the color
barrier was raised.
A fight between Burns anl John-
son would be watched with great in
terest by sports all over the country,
but. of course, Burns will have te
meet others, and he will be a busy
pug for the next year or two. Burns,
it is understood, has a very poor
opinion of Johnson's real fighting
ability and he fully expects to make
short work of him if he ever gets 'him"
into a irng. Clipping.
Jimmy Britt, the winner of the
Biitt-Nelson Bout of July 31. is out
with a statement that he feels' he can
whip anybody at 133. He should re
member that is Joe Cans' number,
and Cans will surely call his hand.
A FREE RIDE.
A man who evidently hailed from
rural parts walked into the Fil'sworth
Building the other day r.nd a"! el on
what door a certain firm war vtH
"They are not in this buildiiv " s ild
the elevator man. out get in ic ear
anvnow, and l ll give you a r :
I m. . j 1 , i 1
i ne countryman got in ana uie eie
yator shot swiftly upward, to his im
mense delight.
When the car was aain on the
cround floo- the farmer got out and
reaching in his pocket said, "That was
a fine ride. How much is it?" Chica
go Record-llcrald.
UTOPIA GUN CLUB.
Few people in Nashville know rf 1h
organization which boa if the n,,vo o."
the Utopia Gun Club. Every Satur
day afternoon this club is in prat'ee
at Greenwood Park. Last week the
shooting was at clay pigeons. Each
member was given twenty-five shells
and made his score on the birds
John II. Pressley
22
.IS
.17
.18
.Hi
Dr. R. F. Bovd ...
O. C Prcsslev .
v. C. Bowling . . .
Tames Orr
Louis North 15
The second round was not
rr
' ' e
the club having begun its sh nt'n". too
1-te in the day. Next Saturdiv nil the
lromhors will l o present i'.v. roire
good shooting is expected.
The presence of Mrs. F. G. Bowl
'ii:.'. Mis. Pearl Crutcher. Miss Wells,
Mii-s Mosoley and Misses Harris
d L'd much to the pleasure of the oc
casion. The 11 embers of the club
hereby extend an invitation to their
friends to witness the shoot 'ng on Sat
urday. The club will contest with
Company G for a prize on Angus-1 13,
during the Odd Follows' Com live.
WANTKl).
WANTED'. Stockman at National
Bartist Publishing Board. Must have
fome knowledge of handling paper
rnd alio to keop records. Scs D, A,
Hart.

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