THE NASHVILLE CLOBE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1907.
Mrs. Wiley Nelson visited her par
Messrs. Charlie Hibbit and J. H.
Polk visited Nashville Saturday.
On the First Sunday night In No
vember llev. E. W. Pan key will preach
his last sermon in this place.
Prof. II. A. Hibbit and Rev. J. D.
Darden visited here Saturday.
Mr. E. Lytle has returned home for
Mr. P. M. Davis visited his children
Miss L. B. Trimble was the guest of
Miss Maramie Gooch last Sunday.
Rev. Grant Bryant, of 415 Howard
street, visited his many friends of this
place last week. He left last Satur
day for Cedar Hill, Tenn.
Miss, Mary Turner, of this place,
was in the city last Tuesday to see the
Mis3 Janie Yateman went to Rock
City last Sunday to visit Mrs. Chil
dress of that place.
The Mt. Calvary Baptist Church had
baptizing last Sunday at Sylvan
Street Baptist Church, East Nashville,
Rev. Phifer, pastor of the M. E.
Church of this place, preached his
second sermon last Sunday.
SPRING HILL NOTES.
There has been a series of meetings
at Mount Hope Church for two weeks.
The result was eleven additions to the
church. Rev. M. F. Wriley, the pastor,
was ably assisted by Rev. Mr. Sprad
len, of Mt. Lebanon Church of Colum
bia. Profs. J. W. Brown and F. Dobbins
visited our town last Sunday.
Mr. Ben 'Turner has been suffering
greatly cf the - rheumatism for two
Mr. Joe Capbell, of Chicago, is visit
ing his old home place.
Mr. Eason Bond ran out from Nash
ville to see his parents last Sunday.
Mesdames M. F. Wriley and Tennie
Jenkins were visiting Mrs. M. L. By
ers last week.
Prof. J. M. Reynolds, of Halley Hill,
was on our streets last Saturday.
Rev. N. A. Nelson filled the stand at
the M. E. Church last Sunday.
The Sunday school at the Old Bap
tist Church is improving greatly.
Mr. Bost Jenkins was in our midst
last Sunday visiting his brother, Mr.
A serious accident happened to Mrs.
Maria Caldwell last Friday; she was
sitting in the Columbia and Spring
hack at Ewells' Station, waiting for
the hackman to attend to some busi
ness in the express room, when a train
passed by and the horses took affright
and- ran several hundred yards and
struck a telephone pole, throwing both
horses to the ground and very pain
fully bruising the old lady. She is
about 70 or 75 years of age.
Mr. Maury Wade, our town black
smith, has built another room to his
residence which adds greatly to the
comfort of his family.
Mrs. Lucy Sharber is visiting Mrs.
T. J. Carter this week.
Mrs. Amanda Dodd, of Nashville, is
spending a few weeks with her sister,
Mrs. Emma C. Sharber. She has not
been to this town before in eighteen or
Mrs. Emily Scruggs has been on the
sick list for several days.
Tom Jenkins and Josie Martin.
A. D. Wilson and Hattie Alexander.
Frank Cross and Mary Ella Barnett.
Haywood Ross and Annie Allen.
Jeft Cario and Julia Ridley.
James W. Johnson and Victoria Rip-
Charles Moore and Mary L. Cannse.
. Win. Gill and Alice Jones.
Bedford Jenkins and Birdie Bass.
Henry Graves and Queenie Robin
son. Oscar Clordy and Martha Lockridge.
Jimmie D. Castwell. 1217 1-2 Grant
James Thomas, 52 North Second
street, 09 years.
King Brown, rear 312 Guthrie street,
58 years. .
'Annie Savage, 1C25 Malloys alley, 1
Samuel Gooch, 417 Ninth avenue,
North, 43 years.
Thomas Winston, Fatherland street
and Seventh street, 33 years.
Lily Tunstell, SIS North Second
street. 1 year.
Minnie L. Pat ton, Harrisburg, 111.
Katie Williams, Chicago, 111., 2G yrs.
Joe Williams, Chicago, 111., 33 yrs.
Eldridge McClain, 1008 Addison, C
Infant of John and Lou Green, Buck
Mary -Bingham, 223 Second avenue
South. 30 years.
Mary Annie Pankey, 932 Twelfth
:avenue, North, 30 years.
Louise Pierce, City Hospital, 23
Parthcnia Ilillman, City Hospital, 3
Willie Anderson, 917 McCampbel
street, 42 years.
Calvin Moore, 1039 Sixteenth avenue,
North, 54 years.
Susie Bryant, 149 Fillmore street,
More Room for the Baptist Publishing
A permit was issued last week by
the building inspector of this city,
which gave permission to the Baptist
Publishing House to put a second
story on the building next door, which
has been partly occupied by them for
some time. It is the building in which
the editorial secretary, Rev. W. fa.
Ellington, and the field secretary, Rev.
Wm. Beckham have their offices. This
building will be remodeled, enlarged,
and a second story added. The first
floor will be used as a mailing room,
counting rooms and shipping depart
ment, with the sales department on
the same floor; while the second story
will have the offices of the field sec
retary and the editorial secretary.
There will also be provided a beauti
ful chapel, which will be fixed up as
a church. When this is completed the
'ubhshing House will move their
chapel and counting rooms from the
third iloor in the building across Lo
cust street, at the corner of Second
avenue, which they have occupied for
the past four or five years with the
B. Y. P. U. Board. There are numer
ous improvements going on at the
ublishing House and several new
pieces,, of machinery were delivered
there this week. Among them was
a new folder, feeder and a new press
feeder. They also installed another
5-horse power engine. A concrete
floor was laid in the press-room of the
three-story building just completed.
Windows are being cut in the front
building and a concrete walk is being
aid for the south side approach.
When all the improvements under way
are completed there will be an ex
penditure of about $35,00, $20JJ00 of
which will be spent in machinery,
the remainder in improvements in the
building. Dr. Boyd stated to a Globe
reporter that he intended to make
these improvements and then get
down to work for the next ten years.
CHRISTMAS BOOKS AND CHRIST
In looking around for appropriate
presents that will be in keeping with
the times, as well as the financial con
dition of the individual, it should not
be forgotten that the latest, the most
attractive, the best bound, as well as
the cheapest books on the market by
vaiious authors can be had at the Na
tional Baptist Publishing Board, 523
becoud avenue, Noitn. Last year
their record will show that they sold
more of Dunbar's works, more of Chas.
v. Chestnutt's books, and, in fact,
more books by Negro authors, and
more Christmas cards than they had
ever sold in the history of the institu
tion. The demand is so great, not
withstanding the variety covered a
ong list of select books and cards,
they were forced to replenish their
stock, yet nothing was carried over,
as long before the holidays closed,
there was nothing left. They have
announced for the coming holidays
that they have put in a large stock
of books and cards, which was select
ed by the same excellent taste as that
of last year. Those who wish to
make presents in the book line and
those who desire to send out Christ
mas cauls should call and see the
beautiful assortment and seize the op
portunity to get what you want. Many
of Mr. Dunbar's books are out of
print, and but few can boast of having
a full set. Such as are in print can
e had at the National Baptist Publish
ing Board, It. H. Boyd, Secretary, 523
Second avenue, North. Telephone,
PAYNE CHAPEL AND ITS HUS
TLING PASTOR HARD AT IT.
Thursday morning next the Ten
nessee Annual Conference (will be
gin its session at Payne Chapel, Ram
sey street, between Fifth and Sixth
streets, East Nashville. Bishop B. F.
Lee, A. M., D. D., of Wilberforce,
Ohio, will preside.
Monday night last a great host of
the lady members with a few broth
ers with brooms, scrub brushes
scouring mops, soap and what not,
met at the church and gave it a thor
ough cleaning.. The pastor and his
wife and daughter were in the crowd,
and all worked together like children,
each one vieing with the other to see
who could do the most. The work
was opened with prayer and closed at
10 o'clock with the benediction pro
nounced by the pastor.
Monday night next the great bean
contest will come off under the man
agement of Dr. Bright. One load of
coal will be given away to the one
guessing the correct number of beans
in a scaled jar.
The ladies of the church are work
ing hard to get the pastor's Confer
ence suit ready by Conference. Wed
nesday afternoon they carried the
pastor to the tailor and had him meas
ured from head to foot.
The young men of the church
headed by Messrs. G. R. O. Grady, W
F. Davis, Joseph E. Matthews, Ar
thur Taylor, Samuel Turner and Rob
ert Martin are working to present the
pastor with an overcoat
Dr. Flagg should feel proud of such
a membership. Rumor has it that
Payne Chapel will hold on to its pas
tor and risk no chances.
Next Sunday is Dollar Money Day
and Pastor's Salary.
WEDNESDAY EVENING MUSICAL
The Wednesday evening Musical
Club met at the home of Miss John
Thompson, 1305 Demonbreun street,
October 19, at 3:3i) p. m. The fol
lowing program was rendered:
Instrumental Solo ...Beatrice Walker
Life and Work of Schubert....
Miss John Thompson
Instrumental Solo Mabel Scott
Vocal Solo Mrs. II. Cameron
Mis Tennie Hughes
Miss Minnie Hunter
Vocal Solo Mrs. Taylor
A delightful twq-course menu was
The next meeting will be held No
vember 2 at 209 Eighteenth avenue,
North, at the residence of Miss Hazel
DOUBLE TRAGEDY IN CHICAGO.
There arrived in the city last Fri
day the remains of two Nashville
people, man and wife. They had
lived in Chicago for some time. On
Wednesday, the 17th, the husband,
Mr. Jude Williams, for jealousy, it is
supposed, shot and killed Mrs. Katie
Williams, his wife, and afterwards
turned the weapon upon himself.
Death came instantly. There remains
were shipped to Nashville and buried
by Taylor & Co. The woman before
her marriage was a Miss Katie Carter,
while the man was well known in
this city. The scene upon the arrival
of the remains was indeed pathetic,
as the families of the deceased were
personal friends and had not had a
misunderstanding. This friendship
jo oSeijjtjui em pejuiuao ueoq puq
the young people until it was of the
MRS. SYLVIA SIMPKINS DEAD.
In the death of Mrs. Sylvia Simp
kins, who was possibly the most
widely known hotel woman in the
South, there is a vacancy that will not
be filled very readily. Mrs. Simpkins
was the proprietor of the Simpkins
Hotel at Guthrie, Ky., and had run
this hotel at for the past twenty
rive years and was possibly one of the
most unique persons in the South.
Guthrie is located just on the state
line of Kentucky and Tennessee. The
L. &. N. at this place goes in four dif
ferent directions. Therefore many tran
sient guests stop over at Guthrie, wait-
ng for one train or another. They
always found a warm welcome and
comfortable lodging place and hospita
ble reception at the Simpkins Hotel.
Mrs. Simpkins was a member of the
Baptist Church, while her husband,
Mr. Simpkins, was a member of the
Methodist Church, but there was no
denominational strife between them.
Their union was one of peace and
harmony, and the ministers of all de
nominations found a pleasant retreat
and a comfortable home at their hos
At the funeral there were scores of
prominent ministers from four differ
ent states. Rev. C. II. Clark, D. D., of
this city, who is well known by the
family jand who had stopped with
them often during the past fifteen
years, had been summoned over the
long distance 'phone to be present
He conducted the funeral service.
Hie question was asked at the serv
ices, "Who would be a friend to the
traveling ministers, as the deceased
had always been?" She was not only
a friend to the ministers, but to the
so-called "hobo" element. She was
never known to refuse to give a meal
an often without money and without
price. She fed the unfortunate. Mrs.
Simpkins leaves a host of friends. At
there funeral there -were present dis
tinguished citizens of both races, as
she had spent most of her life in and
BIG RALLY FOR ROGER WILL
IAMS. It is anounced by Rev. C. II. Clark,
a member of the Roger Williams trus
tee board, and the treasurer of the
Tennessee Baptist State Convention,
that on the afternoon of the second
Sunday in November, a big rally has
been set, the proceeds of which are
to go to install heating apparatus In
the building which is on the grounds
of Roger Williams University. This
rally will take place on the grounds.
There was built a spacious as well as
beautiful building on the site which
was to have been used as a club
hoiise. This at present will be the
main building of the University. And
the movement now is to put in such
heating apparatus as will make the
building comfortable. The rally that
Is set will give the public an opportu
nity to see the grounds and take in
the beautiful location. Every church
In Nashville has ben invited to partic
ipate. Every minister and ever cit
zen will be urged to contrbute some
thing, no matter how little or hew
THE U. G. M.
BISHOP C. M. T. SPRATT.
Fanny Taylor Restaurant,
FINE LUNCHES. (Prompt Attention)
Meals 5, io. 15 and 25 cents.
139 Fourth Avenu. Houth
Eureka Dancing Glass
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC IN
ODD FELLOWS' HALL
417 FOURTH AVK., N.
3T REGILAR DISCING 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 be observed Parents
with children admitted free.
DOCK USER, Instructor.
ADMISSION Jt 15 Cents.
STAR DRUG STORE.
I CARRY A FULL LINBOP
Drags, Medicines, Toilet Articles, Cigars, Soda Water.
SOI E VAIn tc A venu e.
- NEED ANYTHING? CALL ON!
Pension Vouchers and other Impor
tant papers fixed with prompt
ness and dispatch.
ALL BUSINESS CONFIDENTIAL.
Is your life insured? Is your house
and furniture insured? Aren't
you tired paying rent?
Office Thone, Main 1889. Home Tbone Sain 2812.
OFFICE 410-2 CEDAR ST.,
XasJiville, - Tennessee,
much; it will be thankfully received.
Those who desire to go out to the
grounds should take the First street
car going to East Nashville, riding to
the end of the line, where convey
ances will be provided from there to
the University. Dr. A. M. Townsend
will be associated with Dr. Clark, aa
they are both on the committee ap
pointed fronv the trustee board to ar
range and plan for putting in either
a steam or ordinary heating plant
The public will no doubt lend a help
ing hand and give liberal financial as
sistance to this movement.
C. M. E. CONFERENCE.
Elkton, Tenn., Oct. 21. After re
ligious services all day Sunday the col
ored Methodist conference came to a
close Sunday night, Bishop Isaac Lane
reding the following appointments:
Hopkinsville District J. M. Low
rey, presiding elder. Hopkinsville,
Freeman Chapel, T. J. Moppins; Lane
Tabernacle, F. P. Taylor; Elkton, L.
F. Howard; Allensville, R. D. Stoner;
Haydensville, J. M. Tate; Pembroke,
P. A. Samples; Trenton, II. W. Knyk
endall; Princeton, II. Snowden; Mas
sey's Chapel, Enoch Russell.
Princeton District L. H. Britt, pre
siding elder. Princeton, B. Herren;
Marion, J. M. Hill; Fredonia, I. Jones;
Madisonville, C. II . Ilightower;
Uniontown, P. W. Garrott; Pleasant
Green, C. L. Howard; Sebree, Wm.
Smith; Cerulean, W. H. Todd; Slaugh
tersville, R. D. Weathers; Earllng
ton, C. M. Palmer.
Paducah District G. W. .Lander,
presiding elder. Paducah, J. W. Bell;
Fulton, R. L. McCullough; Hickman,
G. W. Stoner; Cady, J. W. McClure;
Walter Valley, S. C. Moore; Lafay
ette, G. W. Hubbard; Moscow, James
Bishop; Bradwell, M. White; Little
Mills, Wm. Saunders.
C, O. Parker transferred to Ken
NINETEENTH ANNUAL CONFER
ENCE OF THE U. C. M. E.
The nineteenth annual conference of
the U. C. M. E. Church of the Middle
Tennessee Episcopal District will con
vene -at Levington, Tenn., on the 17th
of November, 1907. All the members
of the Conference are expected to be
present, also all who wish to join the
The harvest is ripe and the laborers
are few go work in the vineyard of
Bishop C. M. T. Spratt is president.
Through the hard task of spiritual
guide of our lives, we have come
through the dark and gloomy days to
the hills of light. By the help of God
the sun is shining along our pathway,
and will soon drive the dark and
gloomy days away.
The Conference will convene No
vember 17 and end on November 22,
Dry Goods end Carpet Co.
Third Avenue, between Union Street
and Public Square.
Carry the Best Stock ol Carpets,
The Best Assortment ol Silks and
T n . . j-
UfCSS UOOUS, I
mi.. TT J- - - i I: . m
lilt! nillllSUIIHiSl Lice 01 uoaKs
MISS MATTIE F. MATTHEWS,
St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church.
Corner Eighth avenue, North and
A Christian school, though unde
nominational, where every attention it
given . to intellectual development,
moral training and social culture.
Particular attention given to the
study of the books and parts of the
Bible, Arithmetic, Reading, Spelling,
Writing, Drawing, Vocal and Instru
This school is a high-class prepare
tory school for children 4 years old
Third term begins Wednesday, Sept
11. 1907. Tuition, 60 cents per month
(in advance). Pupils enter any time.
For information address
MISS MATTIE F. MATTHEWS,
440 Eighth avenue, North.
tucky and Ohio conference. J. M.
Hodges and J. W. Russell, conference
students to Lane College; joint board
of finance, P. W. Garrott, president;
J. W. Bronaugh. secretary; Minor
Bishop Lane preached Sunday morn
ing from the text, "Let us hear the
conclusion of the whole matter; fear
.n'4d and keep his commandments; for
tirfs is the whole duty of man." Bish
op Charles II. Phillips, of Nashville,
addressed the conference Sunday aft
ernoon and Rev. J. E. Knykendall
preached Sunday night.
Rev. W. B. West preached for the
congregation of the white Presbyteri
an church Sunday morning, and
Bishop Lane for the white Baptist
church Sunday afternoon.
Little Miss Camille Copeland enter
tained eight of her school friends in
honor of her twelfth birthday at the
home of her parents, 22 Murrell
street, Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 22.
After, playing several games tho
guests were called in to partake of
tempting luncheon which was served
in two courses. Tho little girls pres
ent were Misses Janetta Bright, Aline
Streator, Ethel Williams, Odessa
North, Marguerite Carter and Mary
land Ruth Johnson,
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