OCR Interpretation


The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, August 16, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-08-16/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

6
TUT? NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1007.
J. II. Copcland, Prop.
The Palace Shaving Parlor.
EVERYTHING UP-TO-DATE.
Hot and Cold Baths,
HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY.
We Respectfully Ask Your Patronage.
114 Fourth Ave., S.
Goods to Suit, Terms to Suit, Frl
.The People to Suit You.
ees to Suit,
Nashville Furniture Go,
Telephone Main, 1 701.
Wesley Cunningham.
Walter Uracy.
E. G. Cullum.
216 Third Avenue, North.
Will Todd
L. B. Hughes.
Esq. Wm Crump.
Nashville Portrait Co.
J. W. TOLIN, Manager.
The only up-to d itc picttuc ciliary in 1 oust in Nashville
where customers receive cordial treatment. First-class
pictures of all sizes. Lowest prices.
CASH OR TIME PAYMENTS.
Telephone, Main 3714-Y. 118 Fourth Ave., North.
- -
D. A. DORTCH,
FURNITURE
A.ND GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
CASH OR CREDIT.
Your Old Furniture Taken In Exchange.
TELEPHONE, MAIN 482.
I E. Corner Broadway anil Third Avenue, S.1SHY1I.LE, TEH.
HOFFMAN HALL
013 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE, NORTH,
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE.
A Home School for Girls. Literary Courses and
Domestic Training.
TERMS FOR BOARD, TUITION AND ALL
NECESSARY EXPENSES, $1.25 PER WEEK.
Next Term Begins Saturday, September 21stt 1907.
WRITE FOR l'ROSPKCTUS.
NEWS OF STATE, j
t
-
CLARKSVILLE NOTES.
There's the tobacco heart, the coffee
lua:t, the tea heart, the marble, chick
en and lion heart, all well known.
Ileie's a new one the rainy heart.
The 8th of August opened up In this
beautiful section of Tennessee with
the members of Warfield Lodge Ma
sonic ritts, expecting the biggest and
liveliest crowd known in the history
of the Emancipation celebration. Up
until 2 o'clock the day was an Ideal
one, but it seems that the' promoters
failed to tip the weather man and
oneqiiuuly thnt rugust and mighty
one gave Paducah, Ky., the sunshine
and Claiksville one of the wettest
days In the history of the celebration.
With little or no shelter at the park,
most of the celelrators were drenched
to the skin, and dresses and hats of
brilliant colors lost all their luster.
The officers of the Masonic fraternity
of this place have had the rainy heart
every since.
One of the social diversions of the
week was the hayride given In honor
of the lady visitors, last Mondaj
night. The jolly crowd met at Cen
tral Drug Store and waited the com
ing of the wagon. Some thirty-three
more or less took their assigned
places and was off for Miss Flora Cara
way's residence In Providence. Al
though not generally known, Clarks
ville, like Rome, is built on seven
hills. The first hill encountered,
caused the two stalwart horses to of
fer strenuous objections. The crowd
walked much to their chagrin until
1 v;l g o-uid was found and then they
'hay-iif'cd" some more. Seven hills
nnd seven walks took most of the jolly
ppirit out of the crowd, and when
Providence was reached it seemed a
veiltabls haven of rest.
Maikcd preparations are being made
1 y the Twentieth Century Lodge K.
P. for Labor Day celebration at Por
tei's Bluff Park. Hopkinsville, Bowl
ing Green, Elkton, Paducah and Nash
ville Pythians are invited. The con
test for Queen of Labor Day is grow
In"; in interest, and at this writing
nearly one thousand have been polled
with Miss Lillie Keesee leading with
115 votes to her credit.
Mr. Williams Jenkins, who has been
vith KUeman & Co. Meat Market, has
resigned his position as chief butcher.
Mr. Jenkins is thinking of engaging
in the same business for himself.
Mr. W. A. Rayfield, a well known ar
chitect, formerly of this city, has lo
cated at Birmingham, Ala. Mr. Ray
field has been quite successful in his
cew field.
The marriage of Miss Beulah Z.
Oveiton to JIr. Allen Whitfield, both
of Chicago, 111., and former resident of
this city, Wednesday, July 24, 1007.
was one of the prettiest mid-summer
ffairs of recent years, and came as a
pleasant surprise to their ""itiv friend-
and relatives. Mrs. VLiCU was u
eacher in Clarksville city school for
several years.
Last Monday evening Mrs. Pally
Snorden pleasantly entertained at
whist in honor of Mrs. B. O. Whitfield
and Mr. Thornton M. Overton, of Chicago.
Mr. Wiley Johnson, Jr., formerly of
tbis city, now of Dubuque, la., Is visit
ing parents and friends.
-Miss Lillie B. Overton, after a short
stay in the city, returned to her school
work at McEwcn.
Miss Eulala Shclton Is visiting in
Memphis.
Mr. B. P. Randala, of Nashville,
was the guest of his sons, E. S., H. W.
and P. A. Randals, Thursday, August
H.
Mrs. Lizzie King, of RussleVJlle,
was in the city Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. City Merritt returned to Rus-
sleville Friday.
Miss Rosa Caudle, of Chicago, Is the
guest of Miss Lula Dixon.
Mrs. Laura Bowman went to Cherry
Station Friday.
Rev. Bowman returned to Mound
Bayou, Miss., Friday.
Miss Blanche Thomas Erin was In
the city Friday.
Mrs. L. L. Ferguson left for Saint
Louis, Mo., last Friday.
Mrs. Barbara Mose'iey returned to
St. Louis Friday.
Mr. George Edwards, of Bowling
Green, spent Thursday and Friday In
the city.
Mr. M. Overton, head waiter of the
Continental, Chicago, is visiting his
mother, Mrs. Ar.n Overton.
Mr. A. B. Phillips returned from
Paducah Friday.
Mrs. S. A. Dabney and daughter re
turned from Chattanooga Tuesday.
Geo. W. Faulkner, real estate agent,
of Chicaga, spent several' clays in the
city.
Mr. Thornton M. Overton, of Chi
cago, is in the city.
Mr. Chas. McCage spent several
days in the city.
Miss Emma Smith, of Nashville, .Is
in the city.
Mrs. Beulah O. Whitfield, of Chic
ago, 111., is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Overton.
Mr. Walker Bryant, of Chicago, is in
the city.
Miss Clara Milan left for her home
in Erwin, Tenn., Sunday.
Miss Georgia Nearells, of Memphis,
is the guest of Miss Lena Gassett.
Rev. . A. J. Moore returned from
Woodburn,. Ky Wednesday.
Rev. S. L. Barber returned from
Guthrie Thursday.
Mr. W. M. Kiny came over from
Nashville Sunday.
Mrs. Mayme B. Green, of Nashville,
is in the city.
SHELBYVILLE NOTES.
Everybody here was interested In
the union picnic August 12.
Mrs. L. V. Clay, of Winchester, is
visiting Mrs. Nannie Davidson this
week.
Quite a number of citizens attended
the funeral of Mrs. Mollie Stone at
Lewisburg.
Dr. II. A. Morton, of Chicago, is
here visiting his sick mother, Mrs. L.
Morion.
Rev. J. II. Thompson, pastor Scott
Chapel M. E. Church, and who has
been attending his district conference
at Tnulahoma, filled his pulpit Sunday
evening.
Mrs. Bowman, Mrs. McFatten, Mrs.
Murry, Mr. Streeter, Mrs. Smith and
Miss Susie O. Brown attended the dis
trict conference at Tuljahoma last
week.
The public school will open Septem
ber 12, with Prof. J. C. McAdams.
principal.'
Miss L. V. Scales has returned to
her school at Fairfield.
Rev. B. G. Gordon is hustling as a
candidate for the General Conference
of the A. M. E. Church.
Miss Sadie Holland visited Miss
Blanch Morton last Sunday.
SPRING HILL NOTES.
Mr. Biddox lladdox, of Nashville,
was called to the bedside of his two
little boys, who have been staying
vith their aunt, Mrs. Annie McKis
sack. Mr. R. McKissack, our brick mason,
is in poor health. His absence from
w'ork is quite a hindrance to the peo
ple who are building.
Mrs. Brancis Polk had quite an ac
cident last Monday. She was stepping
out of her dining room and by some
means a stick caught her skirt and
came very nearly breaking her knee.
Prof. J. W. Stephenson is speaking
of buying a lot in Nashville.
Mr. Mat Shavber, oni of Spring
Hill's most, substantial farmers, Is
having his fence repaired.
Mr. Jno. Gipson, of Nashville, is vis
iting his father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Gipson.
Turnip sowing seems to be the order
of the day of the gardeners since the
refreshing rain that made its appear
ance last Friday night.
There was given quite a large fes
tival at the Old Baptist Church last
Saturday night.
Mr. Jack Jerman visited our town
last. Saturday.
There waa a shooting match held
here last Friday by the white citizens
tnd rmite a nuv',V'' of colored people
?.U:ndcd the interesting' scene.
--- MOMMMMMMMMMMH
i ORGANS i
r
FOR THE
Parlor and
Chape
One of the most beautiful pictures in the home, a
church or a Sunday school, is an organ one that
is built to suit the home, the congregation and
the'financial condition of the people. This is what
a National Baptist organ will do.
The parlor organs are in three
styles:
Style No. 2 is 5 octaves, action
B, oak case only.
Style No. 3 is 5 and 6 octaves,
oak case only.
Style No. 5 is 5 and 6 octaves,
case is oak or walnut.
Style No. 75 is our new de
sign. It is quarter sawed, golden
oak polish and is put up in a six
octave case.
SOLD FOR CASH OR ON IN
STALLMENT TERMS.
APPLY FOR. FURTHER INFORMATION TO THE
NATIONAL BAPTIST PUBLISHING BOARD,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary,
NASHVILLE, J TENNESSEE.
I. E. ALSUP.
V f 1 'i.,J
ft - A r p
V.
Residence Phone J 45 8.
AlSUP&McGAVOCK
Undertakers
AND
Etnbnlmers
DEALERS IN
FUNERAL SUPPLIES,
from the Cheapest to the Most Costly
Plush Couth Casket.
TELEPHONE 1277.
413 4th Ave., N., Nashville.
J. S3. KENNEDY,
LIVERY, BOARD and SALE STAB!
Fine Rigs of Every Description.
PHONE, main 4156.
440 THIRD AVENUE, NORTH,
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE.
Z in tf

xml | txt