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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, October 04, 1907, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE rUSHVTLLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1907.
RED
CROSS
SHOES
625 CHURCH STREET
Going out of the Retail business. A $10,000 stock of Men's, Women's and
Children's brand new up-to-date shoes, closing out at factory prices A gol
den opportunity to by shoes at first cost. Nothing like it elsewhere in the
city EVERY PURCHASER DELIGHTED.
1
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T BIG 4 SHOE SALE
shes AT Fl RST COST
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MEN'S SHOES
$5.00 Shoes at Cost -$4.00
Shoes at Cost
$3.50 Shoes at Cost
$3.00 Shoes at Cost
$2.50 Shoes at Cost
$2.00 Shoes at Cost
Look the Best
THE
SHOES
THAT
SATISFY
THIS IS
. .
(V Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNCHES. (I'rompt Attention)
Meals 5, 10, 15 and 25 cents.
139 fourth v e n u e , South'
rhl! 270S.
Iloomg 3 & 4.
R. L. MAYFIELD,
LAWYER,
410 Cedar St., .
SASIIVILLF, TESS.
Eureka Dancing Glass
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC IN
ODD FELLOWS' HALL
417 FOl'RTIl AVK., X.
REGl'LAR DllllC CLASS
every Monday and Friday nights from
8:30 to 9:30. Mr. Dock Liner will give
instructions free of charge to all wishing
to learn the new dances that are put on.
Good order will he observed. Parents
with children admitted free.
DOCK LU'ER, Instructor.
ADMISSION 15 Cents.
STAR DRUG STORE.
I CARRY A FULL L1NB OP
Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Articles, Cigars, Soda Water.
J.W.WINSTON, Prop.,
80I Ewlng; Avenue.
l R. DeGrafenried
UP-TQ-DfiTE TAILOR.
SUITS MADE TO ORDER.
Strict Attention raid to Ladies' Work.
CLEANING, DYEING AND KE
PAIRING. 430 Cedar St., Nashville, Tenn,
7-12-08-tf
sr NEED ANYTHING? CALL ON! "
Richard Hill
NOTARY PUBLIC.
Pension Vouchers and other Impor
tant papers llxed with prompt
ness and dispatch.
ALL BUSINESS CONFIDENTIAL.
Is your life Insured? Is your house
and furniture Insured? Aren't
you tired paying rent?
Oflice Thone, Slain 18S9. Home 'Phone Slain 2812.
OFFICE 410-2 C ED All ST.,
XasJivlllCf - Tennessee,
$4.00 Shoes
$3.50 Shoes
$3.00 Shoes
$2.50 Shoes
$2.00 Shoes
$1.50 Shoes
Wear the Best Are the
$3.25
$2.95
$2.75
$2.25
$1.75
$1.50
Big 4 Shoe Store, 625 Church St.
NO FAKE SALE, BUT A STRAIGHT
MADAM LULU JORDAN.
Prominent among the women of our
race is Madam Lulu Jordan, milliner,
of Pulaski, Tenn., who I3 now residing
in our city. At an early age her heart
went out in sympathy with the women
of her race, and she decided that when
ever an opportunity presented itself
she would travel and teach the art.
With fourteen years' experience at
home she decided to take a course
at one of the Northern millinery
schools. She went to Philadelphia and
completed the course under Madam
Gartland. She afterwards spent sev
eral weeks in study in Chicago. She
has had a deal of experience with
the wholesale houses which is equal
to a course of training. She is now
planning to take another course in
some of the latest fads in millinery,
for she realizes that the milliner is
successful who keeps abreast with the
times, not only by continual practice
but' by information obtained from:
the leading millinery journals.
Madam Jordan had a contract in the
spring with one of the leading whole
sale houses in the South, furnishing
employment to nearly thirty girls. She
is now much enthused over the French
system of flower making which is an
accomplishment attained by few of the
women of her race. This system en
ables one after making the hat to
make the flower with which to trim
it. She hopes in the near future to
establish flower factories in the lead
ing cities of the South. She had hoped
that more of the young women would
establish millinery parlors after com
pleting the course; but so for her
dream has not been fully realized, for
very few of her students have launched
into business other than as teachers of
millinery classes.
Madam Jordan is not only accom
plished in millinery, but in artistic
needlework, wax flowers, etc. She
possesses more than ordinary business
qualifications. She is genial and mod
est, with a disposition which has won
for her a host of friends wherever she
has gone. She has taught millinery in
the North and West as well as through
the Southern states, even as far south
as Florida. She is now considering a
call to Texas. With such excellent
preparation for the work she deserves
the patronage of her race everywhere
and we predict for her a brilliant fu
ture. ST. ANDREW'S NOTES.
Mrs. Mary Frierson entertained the
Earnest Workers' Band Friday after
noon, Sept. 20, and gave them a de
lightful repast after their business
meeting.
A parlor concert was given last Fri
day night at the Manse with a large
attendance, a good program and light
refreshments. A neat sum was netted
for the new church.
Mr. John H. Cheatham, of 709 Sevier
street, is slightly indisposed.
MADAM LULU JORDAN.
WOMEN'S SHOES
at Cost
at Cost
at Cost
at Cost
at Cost
at Cost
$2.95
$2.50
$2.25
$1.75
$1.50
$1.00
Best That's all.
SOLID LEATHER,
NONE BETTER
THAN THE BEST
DEAL.
TRUSTEE'S SALE.
Under the authority vested in me
by a deed of trust executed by Jno.
Rutland, Jr., and wife, Hattie Rutland,
and William Rutland and wife, Delia
Rutland, dated August 11, 1905, and
registered in Book 338, page 139, of
the Register's Office of Davidson
County, Tennessee, made to secure
certain indebtedness therein specified,
I will on
Tuesday, the Uh day of November,
1907.
at 12 o'clock, noon, at the south door
of the court house at Nashville, Ten
nessee, sell to the highest bidder, for
cash and free from the equity of re
demption, certain property in David
son County, Tennessee, together with
all the buildings, appurtenances and
hereditaments thereunto belonging:
said property being a tract of land
in the 5th Civil District of Davidson
County, Tennessee, known as the
Ann Rutland Place, and described as
follows: Beginning at a rock in the
south boundary line of J. G. Fulghum
(afterwards Shields), running thence
south 4 1-2 West 44 poles with the line
of a tract of land once owned by
William Simpson, to a stone or rock in
the line of a tract of land once owned
by Mrs. Alice Gadsey; thence North
85 1-2 West 23.8 poles to a rock being
the corner of said Mrs. Gadsey's tract
and a tract once owned by Reuben
Thornton; thence North 2 East 43.G
poles to a rock in the said Fulghum's
south line, thence south 86 1-2 East
25 1-2 poles with said line to the be
ginning. Being the tract of land de
vised by Venus Burnett in her last
will and testament to her grand
daughter, Ann Burnett, for life with
remainder at her death to the heirs
of her body.
E. B. JEFFERSON. Trustee.
10-3-07-5t.
MARRIAGES.
Penuel Atkins and Mary Penning
ton.
Peter Sims and Blanche Cannon.
Will King and Samuella Daily.
V. E. Davis and Daisy Sims.
. General Ransom and Mary Lee.
Ben Casmon and Cora Hudson.
James Washington and Myrtle Bos-
tic.
Roy Smith and Josie McCullough.
Nelson Bostick and Mary Chestner.
'William' Burnett and Katie Nelson.
Jones Bender and Maggie Baker.
Jeff Winston and Amy Hughe3.
Edgar Bell and Annie Baker.
Felix Gordon and Louise Adams.
George W. Clift and Delia Buc
hanan.
Will Dickerson and Katie Hayes.
DEATHS.
Millie Hlllman, 2818 West Hill, 9
months.
Caroline Webb, County Asylum, 45
years.
Annie May Cole, 818 Third avenue
North, 8 months.
Jno. Allen King, 125 Fairfield ave
nue, 19 years.
Henry Warfield, 616 Sylvan avenue,
76 years.
Sallie M. Brown, Herman street, 3
years.
Louisa Woods, Porterfleld street.
William Hockett, Bryantown.
Fannie Johnson, Fifth and Main
streets, 29 years.
Anna McClelland, 1236 Fourth ave
nue, South, 3 months.
Andrew Mitchell, City Hospital, 74
years.
Mollie Brooks, 27 Highland Btreet
22 years.
V.
V-V;
MR. I. II.
Mr. I. H. Edwards, who has .for
years been the main stay of the Braid
Electric Co., has severed his connec
tion with that company, and is now
engaged in the electrical business with
quartei-3 at present in the Napier
Court. Mr. Edwards is without doubt
the most competent electrician in this
city. He knows the business thor
oughly, and has worked on some of
S
i T& TVfTIY TEC T s
. L. MILES, J
THE TAILOR.
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HE IS RELIABLE FOR FIT AND STYLE, as he employs only Ex
pert Cuttters and Fitters.
HE IS RELIABLE FOR QUALITY because he buys the highest grade
material that is manufactured. You c.-jnnot beat him in prices for
his terms are cash and profits small.
Suits from $15.00 up to $50.00.
Pants from "$i00 up to $12.00
If you are bow-legged, knock-kneed or have round shoulders, he guaran
tees to hide all it. Give him a trial. He will be glad to have you and
your friends call to see him. Hundreds of .Suits made by him will be
worn by the people leaving this city to attend conventions and other public
meetings during the summer. Have your work done by one of the leading
tailors in Nashville.
TAILOR SHOP: 423 DEADER1CK ST., NASHVILLE, TENN.
i
EDWARDS.
the largest jobs In this locality.
While with the Braid people he was
always sent out on their most particu
lar work.
Step by step the Negroes are press
ing out into all lines of business, and
are putting their enterprises on firm
bases. The people are hoping for oth
ers to branch out in other lines of busi
ness. S
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'X CUJJU, UUI, 4JVtU Avvi
1.00 Par FJonih.
Cedar street. 1 ;
10-27-4 1
nasu me,
9-13 4t

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