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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, August 16, 1907, Image 7

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THE NASHVILLE CLOBE. FRIDAY, AUGUST 1G, 1307.
oooooooooooooooxoooooooooocoo6ocooooooo
CHURCH
pa
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 inviting,
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 nnd 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 best skilled mechanics and have proven to hi 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 condition, 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 L
Harding, pastor of the North Third Avenue Baptist Church, both of whom h-ve seated with new
style church seats; Rev. G. B. Taylor, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, corner Stevens and De
luge Sts.; Rev. Win. Ilaynes, pastor of Sylvan Street Church, Shelby Avenue, who have installed the
church pews. & fc J u & & tf &
FOR FURTHER INFORMA
TION APPLY TO THE
X National
O
QC00O0CKC0Q0
f .
Help Yourself
Why Don't You
TAKE DVANTAGE OF
OUR SHOE BARGAINS?
Might As Well
Save Money.
We are Actually Sacri-
fieinp' our Slimmer Shoes.
Abrahams'
Shoe Store,
m Tublic Square 3S5
Next to Transfer Station North-
ir iMTuniinir m -
LOOK! LOOK!
THIS IS THE ONLY
Ice Cream Parlor
From Cedar t Peabodv, wheic colored peo-
p'e are permitted to have enjovment upstairs
and d'.i wn and out in the vard. GOOD OR
DER IS STRICTLY OBSERVED. There will
be all kinds of soft drinks and srawb rrv
nnd vanilla creams at all hours. Drinks of all
kin Is. Open nijlht and d iv. Do not fail to
call bv nnd see for yourself. You need not
leave town for enjovment but only come to
our place ; come and hrar more than 100 pieces
oi Rood music sue" as waiu me around
again, Willie" and Don't concern you,
blue' front ice cream parlor
Commerce Street and Express Alley
(Del ween Cherry and Summer Sts.)
JIM WHITELOW & CO., Prop.
7-20-07 U
Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNCHES. ( Prompt Attention)
Meals 5, io, 15 and 25 cents.
139 Fourth rtueniie, South.
HALL FOR RENT.
One of the niosi beautiful hall In
the Boyd Building for. rent, will be
f nowlv papered and made elegant and
! comfortable. The rent is reasonable.
! Inquire on premises or see Gear & Da
; vis, The Real Estate Men.
SEATS AN1
CHURCH SUPPLY
Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
Have You Catarrh?
Do Your Eyes Trouble You?
Do You Need Glasses?
OR HAVE YOU ANY
TROUBLE W.TTH YOUR
PYES, EARS, NOSE
or THROAT?
IF SO, CONSULT
Dr. C. V. Roman,
" SPECIALIST,
ROOMS Z and 3
NAPIER CURT.
NASHVILLE,
TENN".
SMYRNA NOTES.
(Continued from Page 3.)
in?, a month with relatives at Sand
Hill, returned to the city Monday ac
companied by her father, Mr. Tom
'Battle.
Mr. Ed. Gregory was buried Tues
day. A large number of relatives and
fi lpnds were present to show their re
spects. Rev. Ed. Ransom, of Mur
freesloro, conducted the services.
The IT. S. It. will have the anni
versary at Lavergne Saturday, August
17. People from every part of the
state are expected.
Mr. Robert Cannon and family, of
asbvillo. are visiting relatives and
Meids at Lavergne and Smyrna this
week.
TULLAHOMA NOTES.
Ris-hon Phillips and family of Nash
v;llo, h-vp rented u verv handsome
"nttago in Tulbthoiva. nr.d have gone
Here to spend the rest of the summer.
The d'uslit'er of Bishop Phillips,
Miss I alv Fmnia Louise and Prof.
House, of Tullahoma, entertained a
few members of the Oonfeience Fri
day, August fl. Among those who
were present were Mrs. Williams, of
Murfi'cesboro. Miss Green. Miss Will
iams, Miss House, Miss Sadie White,
'iss Ada Johnson of McMinnville,
Rev. J. M. Lite. Dr. T. B. Spencer, Mr.
L.E.Vincent of Nashville, Rev. W. R.
Smith P E., and Rev. F. N. Collier,
pastor of the M. E. Church, Tulla-
homa.
The occasion was one of unusual en
joyment. Music was rendered by
Miss Phillips an l singing by many of
the distinguished guests.
Miss Phillips has been given charce
of the M. vi. Church c:.olr, which bids
fair to become one of the best musical
organisations in this vicinity,
PEWS
DEPARTMENT
ORDER OF IMM ACULATES IN
SESSION
Montgomery Ala., Aug 8.
Special to the Globe:
The Supreme Grand Lodge and Su
preme Convention Independent Order
of Immaculates have been in biennial
session In thiscity since - Tuesday
morning, August G. Next to Tennes
see, Alabama is second in strength in
khe Order and so far as endowment
obtains, Alabama leads all the other
states.
Delegates are present representing,
besides Tennessee and Alabama; Miss
issippi, Georgia, Kentucky, Kansas,
Arkansas, Texas and Ohio.
Among the Tennessee reresenta-
tives are Dr. R. F. Boyd, A. A. Fisher.
A. B. Bradford, W. S. Thompson, R.
A. Peilow, B. J. Merritt, Clias. Vaughn,
Summerfield Brown; Mesdames Mamie
Vaughn, Hattie Bender, Irene Dowell,
Susie Carter, Cassie Greer, A. Lofton
and Miss M. L. Lawrence, of Nash
ville; G. T. Bradford, J. II. Slaten, J.
H. Watkins, Mrs. Flora Perkins, Mrs.
J. S. Gilmore, Mrs. Alice Joyce of
Columbia; Mrs. T. P. Turner of Pul
aski: Mr. Samuel Moody and R. A.
Moore, of Memphis; Mr. S. E. Jones
and M. E. Shaw, of Tullahoma; R. A.
Vaugh, Mr. P. Dixon of Chattanooga,
and many others.
The entire delegation numbers 11G.
Interesting reception exercises were
held Tuesday morning, the State
Grand Master of Alabama being Mas
ter of Ceremonies. C. E. Millier, Su
preme Grand Master, delivered an en-
"oir aging report of the two years'
la! or, and this report received the
unanimous endorsement of the Su
preme Convention.
The election of officers for the next
two years was as follows: C. E. Mil-1-r,
Docatur, Ala., Supreme Grand
Master; R. F. Boyd, M. D.. Nashville,
Tenn.. Supreme Deputy Grand Mas
j'cr; A. A. Fisher, Nashville, Tenn.,
Suy-'eme Grand Permanent Scribe, W.
3. Thompson, Nashville, Tenn., Su
uvme Grand Treasurer; Summerfield
Drown, Nashville, Tenn., Supreme
'Irand Recording Scribe.
The Endowment Report of the juris
dictions of Alabama. Tennessee, Tex--s
and Aikansas were read and re
vived with harty approvals.
Many 1 csalntions seeking improve
rent in the laws of the Order were
favornblv considered. Consideration
of insurance laws to improve the same
occupied the . entire day Thursday.
The Convention adjourns Friday.
The highest degree department meets
F i'iny afternoon and night and the
'ntire delegation will adjourn from
one of the busiest sessions it has ever
held.
The next Supreme Grand Conven
tion and Giand Ixnlge will likely meet
'a tilher Chattanooga or Nashville.
ANOTHER MURDER.
Fatal Fight in a Saloon on Broadway.
William Green was fatally stabbed
by John II. Hyde in Dortch's saloon.
11!) Broadway, last Saturday night.
The resort was packed with men who
were quietly enjoying themselves.
Some say that Hyde approached
Crorn. who was sitting at a table, and
immediately the men grappled and
fell to the floor. Hyde arose and left
the place, going toward Second av
enue. Green remained In the saloon
some five or ten minutes and left. He
fell dead at the corner of Broadway
and Second avenue. It was found
that he had been badly wounded by a
knife thrust, the blade entering the
body in close proximity to the heart.
The murdered man was about thirty
years old and his home was at 201
fifth avenue, South. The alleged
murderer Is between 20 and 25 years
of age and lives S28 Twelfth avenue,
South.
Hyde gave himself' up. to the police
at the station house about 8 o'clock
Sunday night. On Monday morning
he was arraigned in the City Court
on the charge of murder and pleaded
guilty. Judge Baker bound him over
to the Criminal Court.
GIRL INJURED.
Rachel Battle, a girl about 12 years
old, was badly hurt on Monday morn
ing while passing the store of the O.
K. Houek Piano Company. It appears
that a pait of one of the heavy plate
glacs windows fell and struck the arm
of the girl. She was carried to a pri
vate infirmary, where her wounds re
ceived the attention of the physicians
in charge. It is stated that she will
never be able to use the arm again.
The child's parents are in the employ
of Finley Dorris, the funeral director.
OFFICER SHOOTS MAN.
On Saturday night there was in
t nse excitement at the western ap
proach to the Church street viaduct.
Upon investigation a representative ol
the Globe learned that a policeman
named Alley had shot Jordan
in the house of Bessie Piper in Com
er's alley, a thoroughfare west of Elev
enth avenue, between Church and
Grundy streets. The officers went to
the house to arrest Jordan on a charge
of being disorderly, and he says that
the man, who was lying on a bed
arose and came toward him with a
knife in his hand. The officer, ac
cording to his story, fired in self-defense,
the bullet entering the body
just below the heart. The unfortu
nate man was taken to the City Hos
uial and received careful attention at
.hat place. Wednesday afternoon the
1 hysician in charge of the case in
foimed the Globe office that Jordan
was "resting easy." Jordan's version
of the affair remains untold.
NEGRO BANKS.
Negroes have found out that the
only way to get a financial standing
and rating in the commercial world
will be to open their own financial
"oncerns, and throw themselves into
the- money market, thereby getting an
.nsiglit on the advance and decline in
this almighty dollar question. It will
be noted with much satisfaction, and
possibly with a degree of pleasure,
that but few cities in the South are
without a Negro bank. Some of them
have two well established banks, said
1 well informed gentleman to a Globe
representative. When asked how
rany banks there were owned and
operated by Negroes in the United
States, he said that he thought there
were thirty-five, but that his memory
was not very clear. If is known, how
ever, said he, that they are being or
ganized alivost every month. The
latest and possibly one of the strong
'st in the South is the Southern Bank
at Jackson, Miss., of which the Bank
crs' Register states has a paid up cap
ital of $,r0,000. They have only been
open since September. 190G. There is
another bank in Jackson known as the
Ameiican Bank & Trust Co.
Birmingham, Ala., also enjoys the
distinction of having two banks. The
People's Banking Company of which
W. L. Lauderdale is the president,
and which institution is doing a re
'inrl able business, and the Alabama
Penny Savings Bank, of which W. R.
Vttiford has the distinction of being
i tie oldest, bank president in point of
service in the race.
Then there are two banks at Vicks
burg, Miss., and it is in this place that
Nashville is represented, in the person
of T. G. Ewing, Jr., who is cashier of
the Union Savings Bank. The Lin
coln Savings Bank is the name of the
other batik at Vicksburg. It is as
tonishing to see that in the largest
Mars it is impossible for the Negroes
to get close enough together with their
Money s to open tUese institutions.
There is uot a Negro bank in Mont
;on cry, Mobile or New Orleans, yet
i .lier of these cities could support one
ith rase. The smaller places seem
to have the advantage. For instance,
'tfssemer, is preparing to open a bank
v.-Ith a ea- ital stock of $25,000. One
half of this amount is already sub
scribed. The movement is under the
'Mnction of Mr. W. B. Smith, Dr. W.
II. Coleman and others prominently
connected there. That they will sue
- ced is a foregone conclusion, as
these men promise to do their utter
most and with the confidence of the
-eople they already have, success is
ossurcd.
The bank at Memphjs is enjoying
wonderful prosperity, while the One
Cent Savings Bank of this city has al
ready established and maintains the
greatest standing ever attained by an
institution In so short a time. But
they can not continue to grow unless
the representative men and Negro or
ganizations will patronize them. The
last comptroller's report of the One
Cent Savings Bank showed .that the
same healthy condition and marked in
crease noticeable in the December re
port, was apparent in every respect.
It is hoped that the Negro Bankers
Association, organized recenty, a3 a re
sult of the Negro Business League,
will stir up the business interests
along this line.
TURNER NORMAL.
Rev. J. A. Jones, A. M., D. D., Prin
cipal of the Turner Normal and In
dustrial Sohrxil fihplbvvillp Term 1s
off for an important trip to the west-
prn nnrt of thp sstntp Hp wpnt rllrpet-
'v from here to Memphis, and from
Memphis out to meet several district
conferences. He hopes to do much In
the way of raising funds for the new
building now being erected for the
school at Shelbyville. These rural dis
trict conferences make good showings
"or their denomination. Rev. Jones
's also expected to visit other districts,
lie is workinsr diligently and with a
degree of success for the upbuilding
of the school. He proposes to in
stall quite a number of recitation
eats and a large number of new au
tomatic double school desks. These
will be put in for the opening of the
present school term. Rev. Jones
stated -to a Globe representative- that
it was his Intention to make the
Turner Normal Industrial School
ane of the best educational institu
tions in the state of Tennessee run ex
clusively by Negroes.
COLUMBIA NOTES.
Mrs Mabel Berry and baby, Madge
Marie,' of Hopkinsville, Ky., are the
niests of Miss Maggie E. Kelly.
Dr and Mrs. C. P. Crews, having
spent a month, with Prof, and Mrs.
Kelly, parents of Mrs. Crews, left Sun
lav for their home in St. Louis. .
The Sunday schools of St. Paul and
Riu Bethel A. M. E. churches, of
which Rev. S. L. Howard and Rev. T.
W. Hamptem are pastors, had a joint
n'enic at Sandy Hook Tuesday, August
13.
Mrs. Lenora Lawrence Keith has re
turned to Chattanooga after quite an
extended stay in Columbia,
Quite a number of Columbians at
tended the Grand Lodge of Odd Feb
'ows in Nashville this week.
Mrs. A. M. Kelly and Prof. A. - T.
Morrell were delegates to the Grand
Lodge of G. U. O. of O. F. held in
Nashville this week.
BRIGHTEDMONDSON.
Miss Martha Edmondson and Mr.
larence Bright were quietly married
a st Wednesday evening at St. Paul
. M. E. Church. Rev. C. It. Booiie
erformed the ceremony. The bride
vore a very becoming white embroid
ery dress and white satin girdle with
'ong streamers at the back and carried
bouquet of white carnations and
ferns. ;
The bride came in leaning on the
irni of her cousin, Mr. John Edmond
son. who afterwards gave her to the
-room. Mrs. Hattic Perkins wr.s
natron of honor and Miss Lula Lewis
was bridesmaid. The best man was
Mr. Ben Manning, of Memphis, and
vTessrs. Charlie Seruges and George
Hicks were ushers. The bride was
he daughter of Rev. N. L. Edmond
son. who was pastor of the A. M. E.
-hurch at Florence, Ala., at the time
he met his death, about six years ago.
Many valuable presents, consisting of
-nt idass, silver, etc., wer"e received,
Mso a check from her uncle, Rev. D.
r Edmondson, of Birmingham. The
bridal party went from the church to
the home of Mrs. Brooks, on Grundy
"treet, to the reception. Dancing was
the featuro of the evening. At a late
hour a three-course menu was served
hv Misses Ada and Maynie Douglas
and Hattie Edmondson.
VISITORS ENTERTAINED.
Cn Wednesday night, Aug. 7, a club
-if young ladies gave a very enjoyable
house party at the home of Miss Lula
rant. No. 1G14 Heiman street, Miss
T ucy Cage and Mr. Fulton North, of
Oklahoma, being the honorces. Mu
sic and games were the principal di
versions of the evening. At a late
'our a light ice course was served,
"''hose participating were Misses Mag
gie and Alberta Stubbs, Sadie Win
ston, Lucy Berry, Minnie Bramlett,
'lavme Brown, Hattie Mullens, Ladye
-triner. Jennie Porterfield, Sadie
T ee Dobson. Georgia Watkins. Launa
Coleman, Georgia Buford, Louise
WPkcrson and Lula Grant, Messrs.
'V'illiam Roger, Arthur Stump, James
Tohnson. B. J. Hadley, Oliver Dis
mukes, Ernfst Coles, Johnson Cock
"ill. R. L. Williams, Anthony Porter,
'oshua Crittenden. J. W. Franklin,
'ohn Sims, Robt. Dobson, Rufns Dun
can, Luther Bolden, Perry Barnes,
"L
t )

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