TUB NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1907.
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 and no terms. . This barrier has been removed by the Church Supply Depart
inent of the National Baptist 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 be 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 have seated with new
style church seats; Rev. G. B. Taylor, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, corner Stevens and De
luce Sts.; Rev. Wm. Haynes, pastor of Sylvan Street Church, Shelby Avenue, who have installed the
church pews. r & ' & &
FOR FURTHER INFORMA
TION APPLY TO THE
CHURCH SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
TO INCREASE THE GROWTH OF
HAIR AND REMOVE DANDRUFF.
We think this preparation will give en
lire satisfaction when used to arrest de
cav and falling out of the hair. If
used as directed, it will tend to change
dry, wiry, discolored hair to glossy and
luxuriant tresses, and will keep the scalp
clean and healthy. It js germicidal and
antiseptic, and will relieve dandruff in
.a short time . . ,
PRICE PER" B0T1LE, 25 & 50 CENTS.
All Telephone Orders Delivered.
DAVID J. KUIIN, Druggist,
Cor. Cedar and Twelfth Ave., North.
PHONES, MAIN 1718 AND 403G.
games were the features of the even
ing. Tne guests list included Dr. and
Mrs. S. P. Livingston, Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Hanley, Mesdames E. B. Looper
and J. M. Tate. Misses Hattie M.
Moores, Mary Page, Daisy B. Payne,
Estella R. Neal, Ada L. Johnson, Lucy
Anderson, Edna Grace Brown, Jessie
Gwyn, Lexie Cope, Minnie Johnson,
aura Shaw. Maud Johnson, Retha
Mae Morford, W. Leon Griffey. Mr
Robert Settles and Drs. I. A. White
and S. L. Edwards.
Mr. W. II. Womack and little daugh
ter. Ophelia, and Mr. C. C. Woodard
attended the fair at Tullahoma, Thurs
, Quite a number of people attended
the Labor Day celebration at Tulla
Mrs. Priscilla McReynolds Dead.
Mrs. Priscilla McReynolds died on
the 21st ult, and was buried at Lees
burg Cemetery on the 22nd. She was
a member of the Missionary Baptist
Church, and about G6 years of age
Rev. G. T. Speaks officiated at the fun
eval. Mrs. McReynolds lived a consis
tent Christian life and died in a full
hope of a blessed immortality beyond
the grave. In her sickness which last
ed about thirteen week, she manifest
ed patience and submission and was
calmly resigned to the will of God in
whom she had trusted her soul's wel
fare. We feel safe in saying that she
left behind many friends and no ene
mies. She leaves a husband, three
daughters and five sons. May the com
forting and sanctifying influence at
tend them. Before the end came, all
her sons and daughters were present,
having been summoned by telephone
and telegraph. Friends and relatives
from Chattanooga, Nashville and So
Pittsburg were here in attendance at
the funeral. While her spirit is in the
sweet haven of rest, yet her death has
left a void in the hearts of the many
friends and relatives here and else
"With us her name shall live,
Through long, continued years;
Embalmed with all our hearts can
Our praises and our tears."
All Styles and Prices.
Funeral Directors ana
CARRIAGES FOR HIRE.
449 Fturth Arenne, Horth,
Nashville, - - Tenn.
NEWS OF STATE.
0.Jt . J?,..ri-"-?
Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNClltS. (Prompt Attention)
Meals 5, io. 15 "d 25 cents.
130 Rourth (luenue. Soiiti.
HO. 335 On the Square,
(NliXT TO TKANSl'KR STATION.)
ALL THEIR SUMMER
At Buck's Hall last Thursday night
was witnessed the end of a close,
spirited and exciting contest for the
honored position as queen of the Pyth
ian Labor Day celebration. The
friends of the several candidates,
working with might and main; where
in a scene, with voices of different
ranges from the deep sonorous bass to
that of a high pitched soprano, gave
the contest an air of a musical comedy
which beggared description. Votes--not
-.notes were played both in the
minor and major keys, to the tinkle
of dollars and cents making the finale
how the following standing: Miss Al
ma .Harris, ziib miss luaua juinor,
1723; Miss Anna Rohards, C93; Miss
Stella Myles, C01; Masgie Tally, 4G0;
Sophia Meriwethers, 249; Rugby Over
ton, 202; Miss .Tanie Barksdale, 14S;
Eirdc. Mason, 125; Ruby Rice, 101;
Lottie' Redmond, 81; Roberta Meri
wether, 70; Lizzie Firse, 57.
The second appearance of the Music
Lover's Syphony Ochestra last Monday
night before a large concorse of jcople
at St. John's Baptist Church was a
musical treat. Mr. Joe Steel's cornet
solo, "Holy City," was well rendered
and called forth an encore.
Labor Day celebration under the
auspices or tne nvenuein i;eniury
Lodge, No. 15, Knights of Pythias
came oti on scneduie tune at roricr s
Bluff Park Monday. , Assembling on
(he Public square, t lie members of the
fraternity, with the several divisions,
proceeded by a brass band marched
through the principle streets of the
city. Miss Alma Harris as queen, res
plendent in a beautifully decorated
buggy, looking every inch of royalty,
was The main feature of t lie parade,
The celebration was a success.
'Miss Fannie Irving announced to
day that sh" is Mrs. Tims. McCurdv.
the event taken Place at llov. G. B.
Walker s residence last Fur.dav.
Mr J. W. Dpwpcs of HonkinsvilK
spent Tuesday and Wednesday in the
Dr. S. Jefferson returnd fro-n Nash
Mr Wrn. Jenkins came in from Hop
Mr. John Bailey, of Nashville, spent
the day with his father last week.
Mr. Wm. Diggs came in from Jack
Mrs. Evans Tompkins returned from
Danville, 111., last Thursday.
Mrs L. Suggs returned to Chicago,
Rev. E. H. Smith is in Harrisburg,
Mrs. Ethel Brown, of Guthrie was
in the city Monday.
Mr. William Bugg, of Paducah is in
Miss Lizzie Buck, of Lawrenceburg
is visiting in the city.
Mrs. Buelah Whitfield returned to
Miss Mary Page of Nashville, has
returned home after a several days
visit here the guest of Miss Ada L.
Miss Hattie E. Moores, of Nashville,
was the euest of Dr. and Mrs. S. P.
Livingston last week.
Miss Daisy B. Payne, who has been
spending the summer with her sister,
Mrs. W. A. Anderson, lett tor her
nome m cnattanooga, oaiuruay.
Miss Estella R. Neal, who has been
spending the summer in Nashville has
returned and is engaged in her work
as assistant in the city school.
Dr. and Mrs. S. P. Livingston enter
tained Thursday evening at their
home on Beersheba street in honor of
Miss Hattie E. Moores, of Nashville.
As the guests entered the hall they
were served with frappe by three
young girls, Misses name w. rtiiy,
Grace Rhodps and Ellen Gwyn. While
games and conversation were being
indulged in strains of orchestral music
came from the veranda, a numnor 01
piano selections was rendered by Miss
Mary Page, of Nashville. At a . late
hour a delicious ice course was served,
each guest received a pretty little sou
venir. The hostess was assisted by
Misses Moores and Estella R. Neal.
Mrs. Bettie Roberson and son have
returned from Chattanooga.
Miss Lucy Anderson went up to
Walling Monday to spend a few days.
Mr. Jarret Cummins, of South Pitts
burg, visited his mother Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Womack enter
tained informally a number of friends
at their home on Friday evening. The
yard and porch were filled with Japan
ese lanterns. Th hall and reception
rooms were decorated with palms,
ferns and cut flowers. At nine o'clock
the guests wore ushered into the din
ing room and served. Music and
Messrs. Baxter and Black; of Nash
ville, were the guests of Mrs. T. S. Wil
Miss Lizzie Buchanan left for Nash
Miss Buelah Owen was in the city
Miss Richie McCollom was a vic
tim of a very painful accident Tues
day. Her arm was hurt in a swing.
Rev. Prim has had much success
with his series of meetings.
Mrs. Cornelia McDowell, Misses Ad-
die Alexander, Nannie M. Ransom and
John Ella Bass spent Labor Day in
Miss Mary L. Page spent Saturday
and Sunday in the city the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Page.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Scales and Mr.
A. J. Anderson will attend the fair in
Gallatin this week.
Mrs. Amy Williams and grand
daughter, Mary Ellen, returned home
Miss Johnnie O'Neal has returned
from rullahoma where she spent a
very pleasant time attending the Fair
and the Association.
The public school opened Monday
with bright prospects of a success
ful term. Music will be taught this
The Rutherford County Colored
Fair will begin the 2(Uh and last un
til the 28th. A line time is expected.
Mrs. J. B. McClellan's private school
opened Monday with bright prospects
for the year.
Messrs. Frank Waters and Wm.
Stancol are on the sick list.
The young people enjoyed a hay-ride
Tuesday night, chaperoned by Mr. and
Mrs. II. P. Scales. Those participating
were Misses Mamie J. Gannaway, J.
Lula Smith. Esther J. Pinkard, Miss
Louise Williams, of Nashville, Messrs.
Ed. Turner, Erskin Greou, Aaron Ga
ther, .1. Wyman Brady and Olden Lind
Mr. Sim Grissom spent the week in
Mrs. J. M. Windrow spent a few
davs in Franklin, Ky., week before
V h & f r:
TDc are prepared to make
all kinds of badges for so;
cieties and associations a
prices that are as reason
able as can be had any
STWvj are made of the best
satin ribbon, stamped with
pure gold leaf and trim
med with imported gold
Write us for prices and specification
stating the number of badVes
National Baptist Publishing BoanJ
U. 11. BOYD. Scc'y.
The first Monday in the month in
Columbia is a sight to be long remem
bered by those witnessing it. Espe
cially was it so Monday, Sept. 2. La
bor day seemed to be observed by tin
majority teachers, preachers, farm
ers, in fact, all those dealing in liv.'
stock, and they seemed to be workinr
faithfully. Indeed, one misses an in
teresting sight when he fails to see
Maury County's stock exhibit on first
Mrs. R. G. Johnson entertained at
(! o'clock tea last Tuesday evening tlr
following: Misses Gertrude Lawrence,
A. J. Dew, Maggie Kellv. Prof. J. W.
and R. G. Johnson. The following
mornine Miss Liwrenee left, for her
work in North Carolina.
Miss Harriet Wingfleld has returned
from Cleveland, Ohio, where she spent
several weeks visiting her son.
Thi social given by tb Wv.-s
d23 Second Ave. N.
..it Mrs. Dora Perkins' in honor of Miss
Lucy White, of Nashville, and Mis?
Herman, of Florence, Ala., guests of
Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Hunler, was great
ly enjoyed by those present. From
:m early hour to the beginning of the
wee wee hours all partook freely of
the hospitality of Mr. and Mrs. Per
kins and daughter, Mrs. Minnie P.
Irvine. Those present were Miss Lucy
White, of Nashville; Miss Herman, of
Florence. Ala.: Prof. W. P. Irvine, of
Clarksville: Mr. Holbrooks and Dr.
Voorhees, of Nashville; Messrs. Joseph
Thompson and J. W. Irvine, Misses
.Tannic Green. Maggie Kelly. Pearl
Morton, Sadie and Mary Frir--in;
Mesdames C. O. Hunter, Hattie Flem
ing and Minnie Perkins Irvine.
Mrs. Sallie Dobbins, of North High
street, . entertained at dinner Thurs-
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