THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1907.
TROUSERS FOR MEN
Wc arc closing all our Men's Trousers at very low prices to clear our tables
for Fall Clotliing; If you arc in need, or in any. way can use an extra pair of
trousers, now is the time to buy. Cost and profits are always a minor feat
ure whenever we desire to close out any line. It is a well-known fact we carry
only the best of goods and always stand ready and willing to protect patrons
in evenr emergency
$4.65 . $3.65 N0W FOR school
See Sample in our 5th
Every mother will see our well selected
lines of Suitings, Trousers, Shoes, Hats,
Nothing is left undone to make this
department the most complete and best
in all Nashville. A few moments with us
will convince you we are the people for
orner 0th Ave. and Church St.
On the 0
law !T a
913 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE, NORTH,
r Home School for Girls. Literary Courses and
TERMS FOR BOARD. TUITION AND ALL
NECESSARY EXPENSES, $1.25 PER WEEK.
Next Term Begins Saturday, September 21st, 1907.
WRIitt FOR 1'KOSPECTUS.
Nashville Portrait Co.
J. V. TOLIN, Manager.
The only up-to-date picture enlarging house in Nashville
where customers receive cordial treatment. First-class
pictures of all sizes. Lowest prices. .
CASH OR TIME PAYMENTS.
Telephone, Alain 3714-Y. 118 Fourth Ave., North.
funeral cortege entered, Mrs. M. A.
Saunders played a low, sorrowful fun
eral march. Rev. Boon, the pastor of
St. Paul A. M. E. Church, officiated.
The deceased having died in full tri
umph of faith, rejoicing that her soul
had anchored in the Haven of Rest
Words were only necessary for the
grief-stricken family and friends to
prepare and meet the loved one. Her
pleasant words and sweet smiles will
be missed in the schoolroom, at home,
and in her social circle. Her favorite
songs, "Death Is Only a Dream," "The
Haven of Rest," were sung by Mr.
Wm. Owens and Mrs. M. A. Saunders.
There was hardly a dry eye at the clos
ing of these songs.
The flower girls were Misses Effle
Johnson, Irene ' Nixon, Minnie Fite,
Beatrice Vaughn, Willie McGavock,
Mary Eliza Stockcll, Everal Frazler
and Cleo Evans.
The deceased leaves a father, mother,
sister, two brothers, grandmother,
relatives and a large number of friends
to mourn her loss. The remains
were interred in Greenwood Cemetery.
Mr. Albert Walker is building a new
Rev. W. M. Harris left for Nashville
Miss Reverta Meriwether, of Clarks-
ville, arrived last Tuesday night to
take her place as teacher In the Cen
terville Normal and Training School.
Prof. T. J. Clinnisson, principal.
At 7:30 p. m. last Monday the Bailey
Club gave a hay ride out In the coun
try about four miles to Mr. and Mrs.
D. W. Chavers'.
Miss Sophronia Mayberry has ieft
for her home in Nashville. She is
one of the most pleasant young ladies
that has visited our town.
Mr. H. C. Bailey states that yester
day's business at the Olympic Ice
Cream Parlor was the best of the sea
son. The three clerks were kept busy
and then could not meet the wants of
The Shipp-Bailey Hustlers who have
lost one game this season, will meet
the Murfreesboro team in East Center-
ville on September 14. This promises
to be one of the best games of the sea
son. Manager H. C. Bailey will have
his men in fine shape.
Mr. Geo. W. Haris, an aged citizen
of Palmyra, has been quite ill for
some time, but is now some better.
Mr. H. Hart Barker is now doing
some excellent farm work.
Mrs. Minnie B. Barker is improving.
Mrs. Ann Marable is 90 years of
age and Is able to get about nicely for
her age. She has forty grandchildren,
children and several great grand
We are sorry to know that our form
er teacher will not return to us as a
teacher, having been elected to a
school in the city of Nashville.
Mr. W. S. Quarles, of Clarksville,
visited Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilkins, of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moody and fam-
ly are well as usual, and are pro
gressing nicely in their home.
BEERSHEBA SPRINGS NOTES.
Mr. E. L. Hill, after spending the
summer at Beersheba Springs, will re
turn in a few days to Nashville. He
will leave September 15 for the James
Miss E. B. Fry will return in a few
days to Nashville, after having spent
all summer at this place.
Mrs. Davis and Mr. J. Gallaway will
eave here in a few days.
Dr. G. S. Lowry, of Nashville, was
married to Miss Willia B. Fitzpatrick,
of Lewisburg, last Sunday. Dr. Low
ry has been a student of Meharry Med-
cal College for the past three years
and hopes to finish his medical course
the ensuing scholastic year.
. A. DORTCH,
AuNTl) (3ENHRA L HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
CASH OR CREDIT.
Your OM Funiiluro Taken In Exchange.
K. E. Corner Rroanvay ;im1 Third Avenue,
.lay tin' following: Dr. D. W. Hunter,
.Mrs. I. K. Halfacre, Miss Jennie Wig
fall and her guest, Miss Williams, of
Louisville; Mrs. Anna B. Fricrson, of
Decatur, Ala., and Mrs. Annie J. John
son, of St. Louis.
The noted teams, Nashville Giants
and Columbia Cubs, met as strong op
ponents at Riverside Pari; Monday,
Mrs. Hannah Johnson, of Salem
f-treet, Nashville, has returned home
after a visit of several weeks to rela
tives ami t'i iends here.
Miss Addie Bell, one of Nashville's
city trnchcis, is the guest, of; Mrs. Sal
Tbo countv teachers held their
monthly meeting August :1, in the
High School building.
The public schools will open Mon
day, September 9.
AGENTS WANTED To stll The
Nashville Globe in every community.
DEATH OF MISS ALBERTA ALLEN.
What came as a great shock to many
was the death of Miss Alberta Beatrice
Allen, who died Tuesday morning at
11 a. m., aged 19 years. Although she
had been ill for several months, her
physician, relatives and friends had
hoped -iie Avould recover, hut the rav
ages of the dreaded disease known as
tuberculosis, seemed to have laid its
turn grasp upon her. She was a mem
ber of the Senior Class '07 of Pearl
ingn Kcnooi, but had not been able to
meet her class since Thanksgiving
JioiKiay. bhe bore her illness nvee'kly
never murmuring or comnlaining of
her suffering. Hers was a beautiful
lire, and trie close came si sadly but
sweetly, stealing away to Jesus.
me mnerai services were held at
the res-idence of her parents. Thursday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Thcr? was an
enormous outpouring of sympathizing
ana sorrowing friends as Alberta was
rovea and respected by all. As the
Miss Easter Ixwe, one of our most
popular teachers,, spent last Saturday
with her mother at this place.
Mrs. I. C. Vaulier left here last Tues
day to attend the bedside of her sick
husband at Mt. Pleasant, Tenn.
Mrs. Dollie Dotson, of Union City,
Tenn., after spending several weeks
with her mother, Mrs. Caroline Bail
ey, of East Centerville, left Wednes
day morning for her home.
Miss Creasa George, who has been
visiting Mrs. Will George for several
weeks, left last Wednesday for her
Mrs. Nephus Lumpkins, of Twomey,
visited home folks at this place last
Mrs A. T. Chavers and two little
children, of Gray Town, visited her
mother, Mrs. Littie Walker, of East
Centerville last week.
Messrs. Albert and Sam Walker, who
have quite a large contract for mining
phosphate for Armour & Co., one and
one-half miles east of his place are
working about twenty-five hands and
paying them from $1.25 to $2.00 per
Rev. Monroe Jackson, of 2002 Jeffer
son street, Nashville, who was in the
act of holding a weeks' meeting at
this place, for the benefit of the Chris
tian people, received a telegraph mes
sa?:e yesterday afternoon for him to
come home at once to attend the bed
side of his son who has been down
with fever for several weeks.
Mrs. Polina Farris, of East Center
ville. is quite sick with inflammatory
Mr. Forrist Martin, of this place, at
tended the Christian meeting at Fort
Cooper last Sunday.
Quite a number of the young peo
ple of this place attended the funera
services at. Mt. Pillow last Sunday
'J hose who attended were Misses Jen
nie Frazler, Bessie Easley, Mary
(eorge and Sophronia Mayberry, of
Nashville, who is visiting Mrs. Dan
Vaughns, Messrs. Edmon George. Nath
Wray H. Turner, Crosby, Robert Hart
Mr.' Nelse Brown, our popular paint
er, reports that be la getting all the
wont ne can do.
SPRING HILL NOTES.
Mrs. Nealy Allison, of 'the Gravel
Iill settlement, died last week. She
was a substantial Christian woman.
Mr. Albert McLemore has purchased
a surry and is hauling passengers to
and fro from the depot. This is an
enterprise that has been needed for
A great many of the Spring Hillians
went to Nashville last Sunday to at
tend the Baptist Association.
Prof, and Mrs. J. W. Byers attended
the Reading Circle at Columbia last
Mesdames Emma C. Sharber and
Amanda Grigsby attended the revival
at Rural Hill Church last Thursday
Miss Irine E. Peters visited her
cousin, Miss Eddy Sladen, of Colum
bia, last Saturday.
Mr. Anthony Chealrs had the mis
fortune to lose his mare last, Friday
Rev. Hiram Mitchell had foot-wash
Ing at Chapman's Hall last Sunday;
also services at Mt. Hope. There were
no services at either the M. E. or St
Mark churches last Sunday.
Spring Hill is having a general
cleaning of streets, alleys and in the
rear of buildings. The town is looking
seventy-live per cent, better .so far.
Mr. Alex. Stephenson has gone to
Nashville to spend a few weeks.
Mrs. Martha Thompson has been
sick for the last week.
Mrs. Wendel and son came up from
the city Friday night, and were busy
preparing for the entertainment which
she conducted at the M. E. Church on
Saturday night with much success
The rally on Sunday was also a sue
cess, taking in over eight dollars. Al
the clubs made good reports. The
one reporting the largest amount was
the Benjamin Club, led by Mr. Joe
Mr. King Green, of Murfreesboro
visited relatives here Sunday.
Mrs. Eva Sneed is in Chattanooga
this week Visiting the family of her
brother, Mr. Joe Charlton.
After spending the summer at home,
Miss Esther B. Darden hsa returned to
the city to enter school.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Perry, who have
been In Hot Springs, Ark., for nearly
two years, are preparing to leave for
their old home.
Revival is in progress at the Baptist
Miss E. M. Perry and Mr. J. D.
Sharfner will represent their lodge
at Murfreesboro Saturday.
The Nashville Globe is rapidly gain
ing favor with the public. Every day
word is received from some quarters
complimenting he style of this sheet.
The greatest society event of the
year will take place at Athletic Park
in the early fall. Get your good
clothes ready. For you will need
' i I I 1 ''
. K3 I
i Lw 11 1
' 'jjj G.U.O.ofO.F
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
as per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $5ft to $75; silk -
embroidered work trom $80 to $111) ; hand
embroidered bullion . work from $135 to
$2(S0. Specifications furnished on banners .
at any price desired. :: ::
This ihows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. P. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambrequin, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted in gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Trimmed with imported gold lace, fring 4
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood crc
bar, rsin cover and holster. Prices , 0
tZ-fjl, ' the abswe Banners will e
made for any other orgwV'on at Sam
prices, changing emblems and lettering
to suit the Order. :: ::
For farther information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
523 Steond Av.N. Nashville, Tenn.
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