THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1S07.
FLAG AND DOLL DRILL.
About 200 people witnessed one of
the best juvenile concerts given in
Nashville recently. The program was
rendered at the Spruce Street Baptist
Church Mondr.y night, August 21. The
principal numbers on the program,
and possibly the most attractive ones,
were the two drills, the flag drill by
the larger girls and the doll drill by
the little tots. They showed excep
tional training and executed orders in
the formation of the drill with pre
ciseness and c-se. Miss ,Tennie Dun
son was the manager of the concert
and much credit is due her for the
showing made. She had selected chil
dren from all churches and all parts
of the citv, thus drawing upon a large
number of visitors who spent the
evening very pleasantly. Some spe
cial numbers, recitatiaons and solos
rial numbers, recitations and solos
were also rendered pleasingly. The
affair was a financial success.
REV. W. L. LAUDERDALE TO VISIT
TCcv. W. L. Lauderdale. D. D., of
Birmingham, Ala,, has practically de
cided unon a trln to Nashville. Dr.
T.uderdnie Ins not been to this city
for more than five rears. TTis business
connections have kept him confined
soVlv to the rtate of Alabama. He
5 nrpc'rlmit. of the rrreat Southern Tn
dnpHnl TTnrpo and Insurance con
rprn th"t ivs written over two million
floors' worth of insurance this year,
and which has branch offices tn most
rf fVirw c't'es of thn pfpte of Alabama.
TTe is also resident of the Peord'e's
pnifiprr pnTnnrinv. n)i Birmingham.
wVirb incfHiifion. Ithonrh voung. Is
rioin"- a. remnrknble business. Dr.
i nuiprdi1 nosesses a 110(1 model
frnsoltne nuto-enr and is one of the best
chq"eurs 'n Dirminfham. ITe drives
he ror with piTed ns well as perfec
tion. TTp is tin onlv Votrro in Tl'r
nMnham owu't1? nn automobile. TTis
trin o Mncviile w'M be one nurelv of
huctnes. TTe confemnlntes oneriing
a brnnrn offlce of h's .Insurance oom
rnuv in this citv. nnd win do so if he
can.et the eo-oforntion of business
men in this citv.
PUN DOWN A NO BADLY INJURED.
'r, TiHlliqm MrFcnrv wa,s run down
nnd halv iniured in the un-town dis
trict ondav bv ope W. A. Conner
(VMfel. who wh'nned un bis horse
nrd sneT owav. without stooninrr to as
nscerf'n the injuries of the victim of
his careless driving. Mr. McFenry
received severe external bruises and,
it is thought, internal injuries. .Mr.
McHenry is from Snring Hill, Tenn.,
where he is well and favorably known.
Judge Raker fined Conner ?10, which
was light in view of the almost crim
inal mischief he h"4 don"e, and his
heartless indifference toward his vic
tim in not stopping.
DR. DENNY ILL.
Dr. W. D. Denny, pnstor of Bethel A.
M,E. Church, on Tenth avenue, South,
is very sick at his home, 1H0G Fourth
avenue, South. Dr. Denny is one of
thel ending physicians in Nashville,
and a very prominent minister in his
GEORGE KING PAINFULLY HURT.
George King, a workman in the Na
t'onal Baptist Publishing House's man
ufacturing department, was run down
and painfully injured near the int'erse
tion of Jo Johnston and Third ave
nues, about 6:30 o'clock Monday morn
ing while on his way to work, by a
white man driving a delivery wagon.
King was assisted to his room at 318
Jo Johnston, where he is now doing
fairly well. The driver of tire wagon
bad King's wounds dressed and com
pensated him for his loss of time to
SUDDENLY CmLLED HOME.
Miss Laura S. Harris, of Memphis,
who has been spending some time
visiting in Chattanooga and on Look
out Mountain since the adjourning of
the Baptist State Convention, arrived
in the city Saturday Morning last to
spend a few days as the guest of Mrs.
Lillie M. DeWcfs, of 1027 Ament
ftreet. Tuesday Miss Harris had the
misfortune to receive the sad intelli
gence of the death of her younger
brother, who had been ill only a short
time. She had been informed as to his
illness, but it was not known that he
was aproaching the brink of eternity,
and therefore her people did not urge
her to cut short her vacation and re
turn home immedi?tely, as they were
desirious of her finishing her stay as
she had planned.
Miss Harris left Tuesday night for
home. She was accompanied to the
station by a number of young people
who tried to make her as comfortable
as possible preparatory to taking heir
leave on the sad journey.
MEETS DEATH IN A CELL.
A prisoner was found dead in a cell
at the station house Sunday. His
name was T. F. Peyton, n, native of
Columbia, but he had resided in this
city for some time. He was an em
ployee of the Schlitz Brewing Com
pany, it is said. Peyton was arrested
Saturday on the charge of being uu
der the Influence of liquor, and dis
orderly conduct. He made no com
plaint when the key of the cell door
was turned upon him and the police
had no idea that there was anything
wrong with the man until Sunday
morning, when he was found dead.
The lady with whom Mr. Peyton
boarded declares that he was not un
der the infulence of liquor on the day
of his arrest. She says he was subject
to fits and on Saturday he seemed de
mented and spent a part of the time In
in praying and crying. She thinks he
he died in a fit.
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth El
liott and Mr." A. E. C. McNeal, of Tu3
kegee, took place Wednesday even
ing at 8 o'clock at the home of the
bride's sister, Mrs. A. J. Bright, of
North Hill street. About seventy-five
relatives and friends witnessed the
ceremony, which was performed by
Father Kuhns, of Jamaica, and Rev.
T. W. Johnson. The plan of the wed
ding, though quite simple, was very
artistic in effect. Ferns and trailing
vines festooned over the doorways
being banked with magnolias and
vines festooned over the door ways
and windows. Under an arch of foli
age and ferns the impressive cere
mony of the Episcopal Church was
The waiting guests were entertained
with a musical programmed Miss
Martha Wells sang, "I'd Live For
Thee, I'd Die For Thee," and "Love
Me and the World is Mine," was ren
dered by Mrs. H. A. Cameron. The
wedding march was played by Miss
Alberta Smith. During the ceremony
f he played the "Flower Sorrg." Tho
bridal party was led by two little rib
bon bearers, Jeannette M. Bright and
Aileen D. Streator, who wore pretty
white organdy dresses and blue
sashes. Through the aisle thus formed
entered the groom with his best man,
Mr. F. J. Work, followed by the maid
of honor. Miss Lillian A. Bright, who
walked alone. Miss Bright's gown was
pale blue mull trimmed with val lace
and tucks. Her gloves and slippers
were blue, and she carried a bouquet
of pink dahlias. The bride was es
lot ted to the altar and given in mar
riage by her nephew, Dr. J. W. Bright.
The bride is a strikingly beautiful
brunette; and was very handsome In
a gown of French mousseline. A
beautiful creation of fine lace and doz
ens of tiny tucks. Over it her tulle
veil fell from a bunch of orange blos
soms. Her bouquet was of white or
chids. She wore a gold necklace and
the wedding ring, gifts of the groom.
During the reception "which, followed
the guests were registered by Miss
Carrie E. Walker. Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Neal left on the four o'clock train
en the wedding trip and will be at
home after September 1, in Key West,
Florida. Her going away gown was
a brown check taffeta, with a white
silk blouse, tan hat and gloves. Mr.
McNeal has charge of St. Albans Epis
copal Normal School at Key West. A
large collection of valuable and useful
presents were received.
Henry Anderson and Nettie Sem
way. James Smith and Florence Naiper.
Alex. Rutherford and Tennle Sut
ton. James Tinton and Pearl Pitticks.
Jessie James Howard and Liza Mc
Kizzie. Alex. Williams and Tennie King.
William Frae and Alice Maple.
. Louis Roband and Mary Patterson.
Davie Douglass Johnson and Lessie
Millard Barnes and Sammie Scott.
Coleman Bright and Martha Ed
Johnnie Irvin, 14 Fifteenth Street,
in rear, 20 years.
Beatrice Allen, 18 Fish alley, 23 yrs.
Carrie Ann Smith, 74 Robertson
streft, 10 days.
Thowton Peyton, Police Station, 4G
Joseph Turenteine, Market and
Broad streets, 21 years.
Delia Mills, 1S00 Jefferson street, 44
Infant, of Mack and Mattie Culp, 901
North Seventh street.
.lane White, Spring and Bass street,
C.eorgiana Kemper, 513 Sycamore
street, 20 years.
Karlene L. Price, 1207 Fourteenth
avenue, North, 3 years.
White Thompson, G Fillmore street,
Percy Wood, 91 G Edgehill avenue,
Nannie Shark ley, 809 Sixth avenue,
South, 52 years.
Unbelt M. Porter, 718 Smiley street,
Lewis Greer, 70G Eighth avenue, S.,
Infant of Sadie Webb, 1033 Six
teenth avenue. North, 2 days.
Annie Vaughn Turner, Nance and
Spring street, 5 days.
Sam McEwen, County Work House,
Sadie Stratton. 150G Alberta ave
nue, 21 years.
Mary Green, Brentwood, Tenn., 32
DEATH CLAIMS NOBLE
Mrs. Adelia Mills, the Popular Jeffer
son Street Grocer, Passed Away
Last Saturday Night Fu
neral at St. John A.
M. E. Church.
The many friends of 'Mrs. Adelia
Mills will miss her pleasant smiles,
for on last Saturday night she
breathed her last at her home, 1806
Jefferson street. Her husband, son
and daughter-in-law and a few friends
were by her side during the last mo
ments, and looked on eagerly as the
soul took its flight to the unknown be
yond. The funeral services were conducted
at St. John A. M. E. Church, Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, by the pastor,
Dr. T. W. Haigler, assisted by Revs.
Felix Mays and W. S. Ellington. Each
speaker said words of high praise con
cerning the life of Mrs. Mills, which
seemed to impress the large audience
The obituary read by Dr. Haigler
sets forth a life that was beautiful and
worthy of emulation.
Mrs. Adelia Mills was born in Au
gusta, Ky September 20, 18G2. She
was the daughter of Richard and Har
riet Bean, and lived happily In the
home of her girlhood until she was
sixteen years of age, when death called
her mother from labor to reward. A
short time after this sad occurrence,
Adelia went to Cincinnati to live with
relatives. It was in that city that she
met Mr. Frank Mills, and they were
married in 1885. They lived happily
together twenty-two years. Last Sat
urday night at the hour of 12, the lov
ing tie that bound their hearts as one
was severed, and the spirit of Adelia
Mill3 went to meet its Maker, the God
who giveth and who taketh away at
Mrs. Adelia Mills was a Christian
woman. Her church and its interests
were a part of her daily life. She was
always a help to the weak and a sup
port to the poor and needy and sick
and afflicted. She had a kind word,
an encouraging word, a message of
love for every one with whom she
came in contact. Surely a good and
noble woman has fought the good
fight, won the victory, and Id now at
'he throne of our Maker.
Next to her religion Mrs. Mills
placed her family circle. She was a
devoted wife and loving mother.
True as the . needle which points to
the North Pole was she to everything
that was of worth to her domestic in
terests. Two children were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Mills, William Franklin and
Howard Clio; the latter and her hus
band survive her. In conversation
with Mrs. Childress, a dear friend and
neighbor, she said that she had two
experiences during her sickness, and
felt that there was something she had
not given up. After deliberating upon
the matter she reached the conclusion
that It was her boy she was clinging
to. She prayed to God to relieve her
mind of him, which he did. She was
conscious of her death. Every time
she closed her eyes she would see
them arranging for her funeral and
she asked the Lord to remove that
from her mind, and her prayer was
answered. On Tuesday of last week
Mrs. Mills said to her daughter-in-law,
"Mattie, take care of Clio; take
him to church, for you will never do
any good unless you live close to the
Lord. Take care of your father, and
he will be a friend to you both if
you will treat him right." Mrs. Mills
was a member of Rebecca Court of
Calanthe, No. 3, I. O. O. C and East
ern Star Chapter, No. 8. Her last of
ficial act was to attend the State Grand
ssion of the Court of Calanthe one
month ago. Although her physician
advised her not to make the journey
to Knoxville, she felt that her duty
must be fulfilled. After the session
she returned to her home and took
her bed. Although under the care of
the best physicians nothing could be
done to save her life.
Truly a good woman has gone. May
we emulate her good traits, serve
our Master as she did, and at last
meet our dear friend, sister and com
rade in that home which is prepared
for the final faithful.
The body was laid in a beautiful
black plush casket, which was ladened
with many wreaths of flowers. The
following were active pall bearers: D
A. Hart, Charles Porter, M. V. Buford,
Levi Adams, James Pepper, Charles
Dangerfield. Interment at Greenwood
It looks from the prolonged visit of
Hon. A. N. Johnson ttort he intends
going into the undertaking business In
Nashville. He has been gathering up
data from the Board of Health and has
been seen about the Boyd Building a
deal and only smiles when told that
it is reported that ho is going in
business heie. He bears the reputi
tion of being the ablest business man
in Alabama, and having sold out there
it Is believed he is about to stop In
!! SPORTING NEWS, I
Owing to the strike of the. Knights
of the Key, the sporting news is some
what shy this week.
The Next on Tap.
As both the National Baptists and
the Nashville . Butchers claim the
championship of the city league it has
been decided to play for the coveted
honor on Monday, August 26, at Ath
letic Park. As these teams are
equally strong a hard battle is on tap.
The pitchers of both aggregations are
of the spit-ball variety. It is to be
hoped that while the Baptists love
water and plenty of it. it. will not rain
on that date, as was the case on their
last outing. In order to see the last
and best game of the season of '07,
come out on the above-mentioned date
at 3:30. There will be an old timer
on the side lines.
We would like to hear from some
of the fast skaters. That is sport,
What is the matter with the Utopia
Gun Club? Has Jt ceased to be so
soon, or have all the members gone to
It is rumored that the entertainers
of Nashville have a plan on foot to
uncork one of the biggest social
events that was ever attempted in
the South on or about Oct. 15. So
set your good clothes ready as you
will need them if you wish to cut
The game of Monday, August 12,
between the Stars and Butchers
would have been a good game had not
the Stars made . errors at critical
times; but after all, the score was
close 5 to 4 in favor of the Butchers.
The Butchers have challenged the Na
tional Baptists for a game to be
played not later than August 26.
Special to the Globe.
Mr. S. M. Dickson, the president of
the North Nashville. Tigers, says that
he intends to have one of the fastest
minor teams in the city of Nashville
next season. It will be headed by E. ;
hittaker. the swiftest second- base-!
man in the squad,, with Warner,
Vaughns, the heavy-hitting first base-;
man, as captain. ;
The N. N. T. played 30 games last j
eason, winning 27 and losing 3. :
GAMS EXPECTS ROUGH BATTLE'
Champ ion Will Take No Chances on
Coming Bout with Californlan.
"Everybody tells me that this fellow
limmy Britt is a hard man to whip,"
said Joe Gans when he arrived from
San Francisco yesterday. "While I
never say I am sure of winnir. a
fight, I can say now that I am always
trying, and that ought to count some.
T have been training for eight days up
north and I will be at weight inside of
a week without hurting myself.
Take chances? Not for mine.
Nelson took chances the other night
He could have signed with me for a
$40,000 purse, but he went mgainst
Britt for a little money and Britt
whipped him. That was Nelson's
hard luck, for he may never get a
chance to fight for a big purse again.
T have a big purse In sight with
Britt. and it would mean a big loss
to me to let him win. That is one
reason why you can bet that I will be
'eady to put up the best fight that is
Asked about his physical condition,
Toe said: "Some people think that the
loldfield fight has affected me. I
have not been in the ring since the
Herrnnn fight at Tonopah and I don't
know, to be dead certain. I can say,
though, that I have found no traces of
it so far. One reason why tho Nel
son fight did not hurt me is that I
did not take any punishment. All I
had to do after the tenth round was
to stay there and let him shove me
around the ring. He wouldn't fight
so that is all there is to it."- Clipped!
Get in line, you pigskin hurdlers.
The District Conference of the A.
M. E. Church, which recently met in
Gallatin, Tenn.. will hold an adjourned
session at Payne Chapel A. M. E.
Church on Monday, August 19, 1907,
to wind up the unfinished business. A
special effort will be put forth in the
interest of education. The churches
are endeavoring to raise a sufficient
amount of money to complete the
main building at Shelbyville, Tenn.
Several of the lealing ministers in
the Tennessee Annual ConPerence will
be present flnd a successful meeting
a ! if irrrc
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
as per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $)0 to $75; silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110; baud
embroidered bullion work from $l;t5 to
$260. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: . ::
This shows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambreouiu, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted In gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Trimmed with imported gold lace, f ring 4
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood era
bar, r"ui cover and holster. Prices fO
t; .""i - the alwve Banners will t
made for any other orgwJ on at Ban. a
prices, changing emblems ana lettering
to suit the Order. :: :: ?:
For further Information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Seoretary.
523 Second Ave N. Nashville, Tenn.
Office 'Phone 1271. Residence 'Phone 3443-R.
Dr. J. B. Singleton
408 Cedar St. 6 Jefferson St
'Mrs. Eddie M. Diekerson gave j
luncheon last Thursday in honor of
M"s. Ida Belle Luckey, of Prairi ,
View. Tex. Those present were Mad'
anis Ida B. Luckey, I. II. Scott, T. If.V
Holman, W. B. Winrow, Miss Addio J
Belle and Mr. It. G. 0Neil,-of Triri-dad.
p v ll-' p
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