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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, November 01, 1907, Image 5

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THE NASHVILLE GLOBEl. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 190?.
WANTED.
WANTED Send your Dresses and
Suits for Cleaning and Dyeing to the
old reliable firm of
Dresses Dyed Golden
Navy Blue, or Black.
Bros., Tel. 7S3 Main.
Dyeing Establishment,
nue, North,
'rue, North.
Aldred Bros.
Brown, Wine,
Aldred Bros.
Cleaning and
308 Fifth ave-
1 sician
CITY ITEMS. Und S.
10-4-07.
AGENTS WANTED Men and worn
ento sell household articles, cutlery,
etc. Fine line of Christmas special
ties. We allow liberal commission
also valuable, useful and beautiful
premiums. Write M. L. Matlock,
115 Orchard avenue, Connellsville, Pa.
10-25-07 t4
mil RENT.
FOR RENT Two rooms for light
housekeeping, 1404 Church street.
Apply before eight in the morning or
after six in the evening.
FOR - RENT Two desirable rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply 131
Fourteenth avenue, North. Mrs. N. J.
Anderson.
'Ilionc Main 1829
iomiis 10(1.107 1st Floor
BOYD BUILDING.
G. F. ANDERSON.
Attorney mid Counselor at Law,
Practices before all the State and Federal
Courts of Tennessee.
If-my name don't appear in the Telephone
noun, asK tniormation tr it.
419 Cedar St., Nashvillg, Tenn.
Incorporated Un,1er the Laws of Tennessee.
0neCent Savings Bank.
CAPITAL STOCK, $25,000.00.
Does a regular banking business, in
terest paid on all time deposits. Only
Institution of its kind in Tennessee.
R. H. Boyd, President.
J.W. Bostick, Vice President.
J. C. Napier, Cashier,
CtN. Langston, Teller.
411 fOURTH AVENUE. NORTH.
NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE
ECONOMICAL
STEAM LAUNDRY
Have your washing done at
the Economical Steam
Laundry. Let us
do your
UOliflll 1)1! V P!!K jZi
412 Cednr Street.
Iir. J. I!. SiiHrlon, j
D. WESLEY GRUTCHFR.
WIU. UK PI.KASKD TO 1IAVK
VOU CAM. ON HIM AT
HAIMAN y LOEB'S,
226 FOURTH AVE., NORTH,
Where he will be glad to show you an
elegant stock of high grade, up-to-date
TAILORING.
Hats and Men's Furnishing Goods
At Moderate Prices.
M. G. DODSON
Sign Painter
1011 Watkins Street.
When you think of signs think f
MR. DODSON.
'0-27. 4 t
PROM
TO NEW
J
TENNESSEE
JERSEY.
Tt10 f'hnrrii Smmlv Donartment of
v,o Vntinnnl Rsmtist Publishing Board
shipped from their factory a large or
der of church pews for the First.
tii?. Church of Madison. N. J. This
ic m.w. nf the finest lot of news ever
shipped out by the church supply de
partment, notwithstanding they ate
sending their new stvle seats and
church pews in all pruts of the United
States nearly every month. They
now have a l.v. :re order, of new style
seats to he shipped to Climax, Ga., but
these will not go out until next week.
Mr. Chas. Sanderson of Columbus,
I Ohio was in the city this week en route
from his old home at Columbia, lenn.,
where he has been visiting relatives
and friends. He goes back to Ohio
Saturday.
Mrs. McClelland, the wife of Mr. A.
D. McClelland of this city, left Monday
night after a pleasant 'stay in Nashville.
Mr. Fetor Johnson, of Ilartsville,
Tenn., spent several days in the city
this week on business.
Mrs. Felix Hadley, of Eleventh av
enue. North, had quite a severe attack
of ticdouloureux the first part part of
the week.
Mrs, Katie Shiveley, of Pleasant
Ridge, Ky., arrived in the city last Sat
urday, to attend the funeral of her
brother, Mr. Ewing McClind, who died
the 25th inst.
Mr. Alex Goodwine left the city,
Tuesday evening to attend the funeral
of his stepfather Mr. John Barnett,
who was killed in the coal mines at
Henderson, Ky. 1
Mrs. Lizzie Graham is still with her
daughter, Mrs. Alex Goodwine. bhe
would be glad to have her friends call
and see her as she is now in very fee
ble health.
Mrs. Jane Weakley Washington,
who has been visiting her cousins,
Mrs. Fanny Buckhanan, of Sev
enteenth avenue, North and Mrs.
Jane Buckhanan, of 422 Fifth avenue,
North, left last week for her home in
Chicago.
The many friends of Miss Annie Mai
Hardy, will be glad to know that she
has returned home after a long stay
with. her mother, Mrs. E. Northington,
of Louisville.
Mr. Oscar W. Rust and Miss Harriet
B. Hughes were quietly married Wed
nesday evening at the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. Joseph Butler.
Miss Hattie Perkins entertained a
few friends last Tuesday evening at
the residence of Mrs. J. T. Austin, 1217
Grundy street. Games and dancing
. i . It H . S A
were me pleasures oi tue evening. i
two-course menu was served at a late
hour.
Mrs. John Cowan, who has been sick
for several weeks, improves slowly.
Mrs. Durand Houston, of Ninth av
enue, South, suffered a very painful ac
cident last Monday in which one of
her fingers was almost amputated.
The Uniform Rank, K. of P. gave a
very successful entertainment at Bur
ins' Hall last Thursday night.
The many friends of Mrs. J. Milton
Esterling, sitter of the editor of the
Globe, will be pleased to hear that she
is slowly convalescing. Mrs. Emma
Battle is still in Chattanooga attend
ind he daughter.
Mr. John Lytton, of Eighth avenue,
South, whose illness has been chron
icled in these columns, is able to be
out again.
Dr. S. S. Caruthers has moved his
office in the Odd Fellow Buirding,
Room 2.
Miss Nellie E. King, of 1616 Pat
terson street, who is connected with
the proofreading department of the
Baptist Publishing House, has been
quite ill for the past few day
Mr. Andrew Sanderson, of Colum
bus, Ohio, who luis been visiting rela
tives and friends in Columbia, lenn.,
prnt a few days in the city. On Mon
day evening he was the guest at tea
of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kelly, of Bass
street.
Bishop Evans Tyree in company
with his wife left the city Monday
morning for M.uskogee, Indian Terri
tory, and will be absient far about six
or eight weeks.
Mrs. Olliver, mother of Mrs. Medora
Merrill, is ill at her home, 920 Cumber
land street.
Little Madeline Dunlap was pro
moted from B to A class of her grade
Wednesday.
Mrs. Berry Roberson spent a delight
ful day with Mr. and Mrs. Lee, of Para
dise Ridge. Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee left Thursday for
Florida, where they will spend the
winter on account of Mr. Lee's health.
Mr. Willie Morris made a flying trip
to his home at Hermitage last Sunday.
Mr. Robert Williams, of 1115 Jack
von street, is suffering from the effects
of a l ad cold.
It is stated by those who profess to
l now that Knowles School is the larg
est in the city with but one exception.
Mr. Lewis T. Fort, of Sixteenth ave
nue. North, who was called to Ken
tucky a week or so ago on account of
the death of a member of the family
who had been killed in a coal mine,
h"s returned to the city
Mr. E. I'. Ellis left the city October 28.
in company with Bishop Tyree. for
Muskogee, I. T., and will visit, several
'onferences with the Bishop. He will
visit conferences in Mississippi with
Pi-hon Salter and in South Carolina
with Bisbon Coppin. lie will vhit his
fp-ents and friends in South Carolina
on his w-iv ba-1; to Nashville, arriving
'vrp about December 15.
Miss Inez lTi'sbnw, of Pulaski, and
Miss Maggie Gorden. of Columbia, are
in the citv attending the A. M. E. Con
forenee. Thy n-e stopidng with Miss
G. A. Buford, of Eighteenth avenue,,
North.
Dr. R. L. Adams, a prominent phy-
of Memphis, will spend Friday
Saturday in the city, the guest of
John Wendell, of No. 12 Trimble
street. Dr. Adams is well known in
Nashville, and his many friends will be
glad to welcome him back to the city.
He will leave Saturday for Springfield,
where he is called to perform a very
difficult Operation.
Miss Emma Joe Cockrill has pur
chased "Wonder," the fine horse of
Rev. Sutton E. Griggs.
Miss -Blanche Baker is attending
Vi; ih vp.nv
Mr. Alex. Goodwine has returned to 440 THIRD AVENUE, NORTH.
of his stepfather in Henderson, Ky.
The funeral services nf Mrs. Ellen
Jackson, mother of the late Miss Bell I MlkvillO Nsichvillp R R
,,.Q hl,l Th,c,lnv ,t Tf UUMIUIIIIU W I1UUIIIIIIU III III
IT
J. B. KENNED
LIVERY, BOARD and SALE STABLE
Fine Rigs of Every Description.
PHONE, main -IS5.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE.
2 in tf
at Mt.
C. II.
Jackson, were held Thursday
Olive Baptist Church, Rev
Clark officiating.
Little Loutrell Taylor, who has
been seriously ill at the home of her
parents in West Nashville, Is convalea
cent.
Dr. J. B. Singleton and Miss Mattie
B. Scales will give a Japanese tea par
ty to-night at the First Baptist Church,
Spruce street
Miss Hattie E. Mullens, of Fourth
avenue, South, is the book-keeper at
Cash's grocery on Twelfth avenue,
South.
Misses Louvenia McLemore and
Amanda Carter and Prof. Fred Ran
dels were confirmed in the Church of
the Holy Family last Sunday
Rev. and Mrs. Keys, of Sinithville,
are in the city, the guests of their
daughter, Mrs. Wm. Scales, of Fourth
avenue. South, and their son, Mr.
Keys, of Third avenue, South.
Miss Johnnie V. Dixon is now with
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, of Tenth
avenue, South.
Mr. and Mrs. Cassius Deberry have
moved from Patterson street to Jef
ferson street and Ninth avenue.
Mr. A. L. Sanders, a student of Me
harry Medical College, has been con
fined to his room for the last few days
on account of illness.
Mr. Johnson Cockrill, of the A. M. E.
Sundav School Union, .had his foot
very painfully injured this week.
Hon. A. N. Johnson, the new under
taker, delivered a lecture to the Me
harry students one day this week
Mrs. Barnes, of 1411 Pearl street.
was severely burned on the arm owe
day last week while engaged in pre
paring dinner.
Mrs.
New Union station.
Fourth are.. North.
.4
City Ticket Olliee,
Telephoue Main T.VS
Leaves.
Louisville & Cincinnati ;t:47um
Louisville & Ciucinunti 7:ffinm
Louisville & Cincinnati.... 8:00im
Louisville Accom'oda ali:'npin
U.V&USVU16 oc unicugo .i:o(ain
Kvansville & Chicago 7:4ipm
hvansviUu & at. Louis 3:67uni
Kvansville & St. Louis a7;3Uain
Kvansville & St lxmis 7:40pm
ltirnunghaui, Montgom
ery, Mobile and New
Orleans 2:25am
Jtirniingham, Montgom
ery, Mobile ana sew
Orleans 8:4oam
Nashville & Scottsville
Accommodation 3:10pm
Nashville & Ilartsville
Accommodation 5:10pm
Ilopkinsville Accom'oda.. .af:4piii
Nashville & Clartsville
Accommodation 4:15pm
Nashville & Decatur Ac
commodation 8:50pm
Columbia & Mt. Pleasant.. 3:5()pin
Columbia, Florence,
Sheffield, & Tuscumbia..7 :40am
Daily. tl'y except hunaay.
a Stops at North College-street station.
Train arriving at 4:55 P. m. runs from
1'leasaut oniy.
Train arriving at 7:45 p m. brings connec
tions from Tuscumbia and Florence.
it. C. WAI.LIS, W. UAL. MUSTAINE,
District l'ass. Agent. City Ticket Agent.
Arrives.
j:15ara
y.27am
K:;i.'pm
aH:l)5pm
J:ujum
' 8: loam
Hijaiu
a8:l(ipm
H : 10a lit
.i :U7ani
7:pm
1U :15am
t7:50ani
10:uuam
t8:i7am
1) :Ulam
7:25pin
6:0(pm
Have You Catarrh?
Do Your Eyes Trouble You?
Do You Need Glasses?
Mt.
HILL BROS.
LOW PRICES IN GROCERIES AND
FRESH MEATS
Phone Main 3638-Y. 801 Ewing Ave.
YOU WILL FIND THESE PRICES AT tilLL BROS.
NEW SORGHUM for sale at 50 cents per gallon.
We are now putting In a fall stock of goods. Our
new sweet and sour pickle herring are Just grand. We
Samuel Robertson, of C21 Web-, have a variety in new oats, harmony and grits. Our
OR HAE YOU ANT
TROUBLE WJTH YOUR
EYES, ARS, NOSE
or THROAT?
IF SO, CONSULT
Dr. C. V. Roman,
SPECIALIST,
ROOMS and 3
NAPIER C?URT.
NASHVILLE,
TENN.
H. G. FITK,
J. FITK,
A.O. FITK
ster street, has a severe
bionclutis this week.
Mrs. Anna B. . Spence, of the
ins department of the Baptist
attack of prices are all right
I NEW CORN, 3 cans for 25 cts. NEW TOMATOES,
mail-1 3 lb. can, 10 cts. EARLY JUNE PEAS, 3 cans, 25 cts.
Pub- - Our new evaporated peaches, the best on the market,
lishing House, is confined Jo her home
by sickness.
Miss Mary L. Clark, of 610 Jo John
ston avenue, the efficient cashier at
the National Baptist Publishing
House, was quite ill the first part ol
the week.
Mrs. Harriet Ballentine, of Padii
cah, Ky., arrived in the city last Sat
urday night to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Mary Burton.
Mrs. Nannie S. Iliz, who lias been at
Jeffersonville, Ind., returned to the
city Wednesday night.
FINE SPUN COTTON.
"Sea Island cotton is the best kind,"
said a Southerner. "It is finer and
silkier than any other cotton in the
world. A pound of it can be spun into
4,770 miles of thread.
"For an experiment once in the Eng
lish town of Manchester, a skilled spin
ner spun a pound of Sea Island cotton
into a single thread 1,000 miles long.
"Then for another experiment he
took another pound of cotton and spun
it into as many hanks as he could get.
lift eot. 11.000 hanks in all, and the
varn in each measured 840 yards
Thus out of a pound of cotton 4770
miles of yarn was produced. This
yarn, though, was too fine to be of any
practical utility." Philadelphia Bulle
tin.
10 cts. per lb. We carry a full line of stove-pipes,
skuttles and shovels. We also carry a nice line of
country and western brand shoulders and sides.
1U-1S-U7
SEWING ONE SEAM FOR 15 YEARS.
"The ease with which people can
become habituated to any kind of un
interesting w'ork, no matter how mo
notonous it is, may be seen every day
n any shoe factory," says a gentleman
connected with this St. lxuis industry.
'In a shoe factory the division of la-
ior is carried to me inmost possioie
extent. As a rule one operative per
forms one operation and no more.
There is one woman in our employ
who for fifteen years has sewed the
seam which begins at the right of the
eyelets, runs to the top, then around
and down on the other side. The ma
chine works so rapidly that she actu
ally spends almost as much time in
picking up and laying down the shoe
and adjusting it to the machine as is
required to do the sewing, and this
work she keeps up day after day dur
ing all the working hours. One might
suppose the monotony or me tasic
would wear on her health and spirits.
hut it does not seem to do anything of
the kind. She is one of the most cheer-
ORIGIN OF THE CRAVAT.
At
by
First a Wide Neck Band Worn
Austrian Cavalrymen.
While every man wears a cravat,
there is probably not one in a thou
sand who could, in an offhand way,
tell you how it came about that men
first, t.laced such an ornament about
their collar.
The word cravat came into our lan
guage about IfiliC. Prior to that year a
feature of the uniform of the Austrian
tavalry was a wide hand of coarse
linen worn in folds around the neck
under their short Hussar jackets. This
rnvnlrv organization was called thi-
"rravate," its members being sty le
the "Cravates."
Later, in the seventeenth century
France recruited a regiment of caval
rv nrlontinir for it the uniform of the
Austrian regiment recruited in Cro
atia. calling it the Royal Cravattrs
Later in England the word "cravat'
was applied to a neckerchief.
After the battle of stfamkirk In
1'Tindeis, in KW2. an English offin
brought home the "steamkirk," a Ion
fiuwing neckscarf edged with fine Flcm
ish la"e, the ends of which were drawn
through a buttonl... e of enormous
size. The neckwear of today is clear
lv tractable to the steamkirk and the
modifications it underwent Sartoria
Art Journal.
Pito Bros.,
TAILOR SHOP AD FRESSIM CUB,
Suits made lo order from $15 to $50.
Clothes Cleaned, Pressed, Altered and
Dyed. Ladies' Work a Specialty.
We (iiiiirantec (o Tress Your Clothes for
Sl.00 Per Month.
If yon want to buy,
If yon want to sell,
If yon want to rent,
SEE
T. CLAY &100RE,
MUlltV I'l mi EST1TE ACT.
Pythlnn Temple,
Ollicc, Main JM7. lit. Main 40JJ2-Y.
MS J Fill It j, Avenue J North.
ful women
Democrat.
in the factory." Globe
VIOLIN AS A
It. is now a
HAIR RESTORER.
scientifically proved
fact that music exercises a great influ
ence on the growth of the hair. It is
with good reason that great musicians,
such as Paganini, Liszt and Paderews
ki. are represented with a growth of
hair - which Absalom might have en
vied. Science has proved that stringed in
struments have a favorable influence
on the growth of the hair, while brass
instruments act in the opposite direc
tion. Every one has probably ob
served that a Laid violinist is as rare
as a bald horn player is common.
Wood instruments, such as the flute,
sepin to have no pronounced influence
either way. Paris Paper.
LITTLE GEM CAFE
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN...
115 Fourth Ave. N.
Just what its name implies a Per
fect Little Gem bright and cheer
ry, clean tables and white linens.
WELL COOKED FOOD; COUR
TEOUS WAITERS.
LUNCHES. lOcand 15c. MALS 25c.
COIMXAIMD CO.,
J. H. C0PLLAND, MRS. C. M. H0RT0N.
lO-ll-'UTU
I'hone 2705.
Konms 3 ic 4.
CHURCH OF THE HOLY FAMILY.
At the Church of the Holy Family
last Sunday there were confirmed
about sixty young men and women.
Pishop Uyrne conducted the services.
He made a very interesting talk con
"r "ii in:.': the duty of the church and its
members. The services were very in-r-
?tinrr. There was a large congre
gation present.
Little Miss Katie A. Boyd, the
daughter of the irrepressible Glole
man, who has been dangerously ill
with typhoid fever, is slowly recovering,
R. L. MAYFIELD,
LAIAYER.
UlM'clarSI.
Msiiviinyrm.
STAR DRUG STORE.
I CAURY A VV.h LINK OP
Pruc, Jlcilirini-!!, Toilet Arties, Cbni, U Lter.
J. W UINSTON, Prop.,

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