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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1907.
NEWS OF STATE.
The wife of Dr. Stephens, of Chat
tanooga, is in the city for the holi
days visiting her mother, Mrs. Perry
Messrs. James Reed and Irving
Wade were the guests of Misses Tex
ann'a, Mary and Creasle Eules last
Little Nixon Butler Berry celebrated
his tenth birthday with a party on
December 2. There were 37 little folks
to enjoy his hospitality. They had a
jolly time hunting peanuts on the
lawn, after which they were ushered
to the dining-room and served to ba
nanas, candies, gelatine and cake.
Mr. Thos. LInston, one of Murfrees
boro's old citizens, was buried here on
Thanksgiving. The funeral was at
tended by Rev. B. F. Anderson at the
residence of Mrs. Sarah Ledbetter.
Mr. Llnston had lived in Nashville for
a long while. No one knew him but
to love him. Among the beautiful flo
ral designs was a pillar given by the
N. C. & St. L. R. R. Co.
Mesdames W. R. Smith, J. B. Sub
lett and Miss Johnnie O'Neal are Im
Miss Alberta Thompson, of Nash
ville, was in the city last Wednesday
attending the funeral of Mr. David
Mr. Will Cox, of the Philippine Is
lands, brother of Mr. Walter Cox, 13
In the city.
Miss Ella C. Darden entertained the
Ladies Embroidery Club last Satur
day evening. After business was
transacted, a two-course menu was
serYed. Those present were Mes
dames K. L. Page, J. B. McClellan, A.
L. Nelson, Wm. Bibb, George Ransom,
Horace Mitchell, Mamie Vaughn, A.
D. Wade, Misses Matilda Green, Cor
delia Bntler and Elma A. Williams.
Presiding Elder Jackson preached
at Allen's Chapel last Sunday.
Bethel A. M. E. Church and Mount
i-obanon Baptist Church will give a
joint fcntortainment during the holi
days in Odd Fellows Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Green enter
tained last Friday night at their home
on South Glade street, their guests
being the young married friends of
the host and hostess.
Dr. J. Q. Johnson preached at St
Paul Sunday night, December 8, to a
Dr. Lowe, of Mt. Pleasant, has gone
to California for his health.
Miss Golden Perry spent Thanksglv
lng In Nashville, the guest of her sis
ter. Mrs. Johnson.
Ret. J. S. Gllmore ha3 returned
home from a pleasant and profitable
trip to different points In Kentucky
Mrs. J. Q. Johnson, of Mt. Pleasant
attended services at St. Paul Church
The county schools will all soon be
closed, and the teachers will all be at
home for a few weeks. A number n
the teachers have registered as stu
dents of Turner Normal College to en
ter when their schools close.
Presidnt Jonea, of Turner Colleze
statps that the new buildinc is al most
filled up with young ladles, and that
he is preparing to build an annex to
accommodate the usual after-Christ
mas influx of students. The Sewing
uprarunent is in full operation. The
young lartic have donned their beau
tiful new uniforms, made in thA Rpw
ing Department. Their college hats
of pearl gray and blue skirts, make a
beautiful appearance. The Fall term
will close Dec. 20th. The Winter term
will open Dec. 30th. Work is being
projected for the enlargement of the
boys' dormitory; and work on the new
laundry lias commenced.
The Turner Literary Society held
Its first public -exercises lat Friday
night. A large audience was present.
At the conclusion of the exereises, re
freshments were served in the dining
hall, and the monthly social was held
The appointment at the A. M. E.
Church seems to have been disappoint
ing and unsatisfactory to both people
and minister. The people were anx
ious that Rev. Gorrfan should return,
and were expecting nothing else. Rev.
D. E. Johnson, the new pastor, con
sidered the appointment below his
rank, and he got busy to get away
from It. He did escape, and is now in
Arkansas. A minister from Arkan
sas has been appointed in his stead.
The New Scott's Chapel M. E.
Church is steadily going up, under the
management of Rev. R. B. Ross. It
will be a beautiful brick structure of
Electric lights have been lately in
stalled in the new college building of
Turner Institute. The students are
The Star Quartette, a local organi
zation, gave a very pleasing 'entertain
ment last Thursday night at Scott's
Chapel. They have engagements out
of the city during the holidays. Any
church will do well to engage them.
Mr. T. T. Ransom is manager.
EARLINGTON, KY., NOTES.
The protracted meeting which was
carried on by the First Baptist
Church, has closed.
The trustees and building commit
tee of the new Earlington Public
School pulled off a grand rally Sunday,
December 8, at the Methodist Church.
A good crowd was present and Rev.
J. S. Gilmore, of Columbia, Tenn.,
was the speaker of the occasion. A
good collection amounting to $46.15
was raised. Many subscriptions re
It is to be remembered that the pub
lic school of Earlington is to be owned
and maintained exclusively by Ne
groes. Prof. Jas. Bell is principal.
Rev. J. S. Gilmore and his son, Lu
cius, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
I. E. Edmonson.
WILLING WORKERS' CLUB.
The Willing Workers' Club of Kayne
Avenue Baptist Church met recently
at the residence of Mrs. Rosa Moore,
Thirteenth avenue, South. Those
present were Mr. and IMrs. 0. W.
Stokes, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Amos, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Smith, Mesdames J. W.
DeWees, J. K. Campbell, Ida Gentry.
Rachel Thornton, Janie Brown, Lena
Johnson, Colletta Turnbow, Rosa
Moore and Miss A. L. Morton, Messrs.
J. L. Voorhieis, A. L. Anderson and
Rev. J. C. Lott. After the regular
routine of business a papeir was read
by iMr. J. L. G. Voorhies, the Bubject
cf which was "Honor." It was very
instructive. Ices and fruit were
served. Thie club adjourned to meet
it the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
DeWees, Thirteenth avenue, South, on
Monday night, December 16.
Our pastor, Rev. N. Smith, preached
to ue an interesting sermon Sunday
morning; his text was based upon the
weakness of Samson.
Sister MaNeese preached at 7
o'clock to a large audience, and before
she brought her sermon to a close,
there wasn't a dry eye in the congre
There will be a grand entertainment
given on Christmas night.
Mr. Oscar Presley and his little
niece spent Sunday evening with Mr
ind Mrs. Wm. Walker.
Messrs. C. S. Crr, I. Wright and G.
Johnson, of Meharry, spent Ust Tues-
rlnv Pvpninf With ATr TT TT Wallru.-
Mr. Wm. Walker met with a very!
oainful accident a few days ago while
trimming the hoof of a horse, his
knife slipped and cut a very ugly
dash in his hand. Mr. Walker could
not use his hand for a while; but is
much better now.
KEEP ON THE TRACK.
Three small boys in Nashville were
recently playing street car; the ve
hicle was a soap box with rope
through holes in the front end to
form the traces for the harnessed ani
mal, who chanced to be, as usual, the
smallest one of the three.
This reasonably correct imitation of
a mule was kicking because the two
passengers in the car, formed such a
load for him' to haul. One of them
remonstrated, logically, "Of course It
is hard to pull because you won't
stay on the track." A close in
spection revealed the fact that the
track was a pair of parallel lines
drawn on the ground.
A more distinct track than this is
Things run easier when you push
them habitually. That's why there
Is so much more satisfaction in
buying toys, Christmas presents, an
niversary goods and such things at
Phillips & Buttorff Mfg. Co., 217-223
Third avenue, North. The greater
part of Nashville has acquired this
habit, and get better sevice for it.
On the other hand this Company is
in the habit of buying bigger quan
tities than any others, get better price,
make more sales, hence, it costs less
to sell each dollar's worth.
An appropriate present to a flat
dweller lady friend is a set of P. & B.
Sad Irons, only 90c. Have you tried
CONCERTS BY THE LITTLE FOLKS
OF THE DAY HOME.
Next Monday night, December 1G,
at the First Baptist Church, East
Nashville, Rev. Sutton E. Griggs, pas
tor, the little folks of .the Day Home,
under the management of Mrs. A. J.
Williams, will give a very interesting
concert. This will be the first effort
of its kind. The children ought to be
encouraged by every one. The object
of the entertainment is to pay for the
beds on which the children are now
sleeping and for the largo range on
which their meals- are cooked. The
Rev. Mr. Griggs, who has done much
to promote the cause of the Day
Home both by personal influence and
material aid. gives the use of his
church for this occasion. Refresh
ments will be served and a charge of
only 10 cents for admission will be
VESSELS WITH WHICH TO ADMINISTER
THE LORD'S SUPPER.
THE most sacred ordinance that
can be obst rvtd by all churches
is that known as the Lord's
Supper or, in other words, Sacra
ment. We do not think it is in
keeping with these sacred ordi
ances of the Lord's Supper in
church now-a-days to try to admin
ister it with out the proper vessels.
Every Church Ought to Have a
First-Class Communion Set
They can have them made out
of the best grade of quardruple
plated table silverware if they de
sire them. The Church Supply
Department of the National Bap
tist Publishing Board has just re
ceived from their factory a new lot
of this high-class ware, and would
take pains in showing them to any
The Prices are Within Reach of All
4 and Terms are Reasonable.
No church ought to be willing
to use glass dishes or the like for
these ordinances when they can
have the best grade of silver at
FOR RRT1IER KFOIIIITM CALL OR
CHURCH SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
S23 SECOND AVENUE, NORTH,
THE COMING EMANCIPATION
Lincoln Post, the Baptist Ministers'
Conference, with the Business
and Professional Men,
The article which appeared in the
Nashville Globe last week concerning
the emancipation celebration, express
ing the hope that a united celebra
tion of the people of Nashville be held
it some place sufficiently large to hold
the people, has been received with no
little consideration. Lincoln Post, No.
G. Grand Army Remiblic. one of the
oMost. .and most respected organiza
tions In the city, acquiesces in the
movement, and will join the Baptist
Ministers'' Conference and the Busi
ness and Professional League. Repre
sentatives from these three organiza
tion have already been in conference
rm the matter. Rev. Preston Taylor
represented Lincoln Post, G. A. R.;
Rev. C. H. Clark represented the Bap
tist Ministers' Conference, while
Tenry A. Boyd represented the Busi
ness and Professional League. The
. M. E. Preachers' Alliance, an organ
ization which meets on Tuesday of
each week, will be urged to co-oper-ntev,
and if the secret organizations,
such pis Knights of Pythias, Odd Fel
lows, Masons, benevolent orders, etc..
could be induced to take an active
part, Nashville would have the largest
celebration in its history one in
which all the people could unite and
celebrate their natal day.
It is expected that some time in the
early part of next week all arrange
ments will be perfected and that in
the columns of the Globe in Its next
issue, the program outlined .for the
celebration, will appear. At any
rate, the indications are that the cel
ebration for 1908 will be a tremendous
fucccfs. The people are practically
united and of one opinion when it
omes to having a general celebration.
This, coupled with the encourage
nvent already given by the various or
ganizations, (means much to the move
ment. The results are already encour
E. Z. Jenkins and Malbsa Raymond.
William Gordon and Amanda Mc
Fall. Robert Harper and Anna Hughes,
Charlie Bright and Hattie Food.
Charlie Carter and Jennie Rhodes
Thomas Clay and Clara Barnett.
William Davis and Alberta Hayes.
Alex Hughes and Mamie Hughes.
Jesse Buford and Rosa Johnson.
Ceo. Brown and (Mattie Bell.
Sherman Wilson and Alcinda San
ders. Marshall Jackson and Lucy Pryoi.
Miles Smith and Anpeline Rowland,
Walter Scott Davis and Jennie F.
UNDERTAKER JOHNSON'S GENIUS
The front page of "The Casket,"
trade journal of manufacturers of cas
kets, funeral cars, carriages and ar
ticles incident to the embalming pro
fession, Ls taken up with a cut of the
magnificent ebony funeral car of Hon.
2 Plates, 2 Goblets, 1
NATIONAL BAPTIST PUBLISHING BOARD
A. N. Johnson, the progressive funeral
director. This car was manufactured
especially for Mr. Johnson by the
Cunningham Company, who for fifty
years have been the largest hearse
and carriage builders In the world, and
this is the first time in history when
any colored man has had the honor
and distinction of having a job adver
tised by any of the manufacturers of
hearses and carrlagies; and when the
leading house puts forth this master
piece, spending .several hundred dol
lars for the place on the best portion
of a trade journal, it shows that Mr.
Johnson deserves the support of the
people who want the highest class of
service, especially the particular peo
ple who desire excellency with com
petency. There is not the equal of
this funeral car" in this Southern coun
try, nor is it surpassed by any in the
entire United States.
REV. J. C. LOTT INSTALLED.
The special services at the Kayne
Avenue Baptist Church last Sunday
afternoon were enjoyable and largely
attended. The principal features of the
meeting was the Installing of Rev. J.
C. Lott as pastor. A nice program haa
been arranged for the occasion and
Rev. E. M. Lawrence, the Superin
tendent of Missions and ex-pastor of
the church, was selected as master of
ceremonies. The singing was one of
the special features of the program.
Addresses and remarks were made
by the following ministers: Revs.
James Slaughter, G. K. Wilson, W. L.
Craft, W. L. Smith, Willis Lee, T. J.
Townsend and W. S. Ellington. The
address of welcome on behalf of the
Ministers' Conference extended to Rev.
J. C. Ixtt on becoming one of the city
pastors, was delivered by Rev. C. H.
Clark, while the installation sermon
was preached by Rev. S. E. Griggs.
The Charge to the Church was deliv
ered by Rev. E. W. D. Isaac. The
financial returns from! the meeting
were very good, and Rev. Lott begins
his active pastorate work under favor
CALLENDER STATION NOTES.
Rev. Geo. Thomas preached Sunday
night at West Callender Missionary
Baptist Church. Collection, $3.50.
The people of Callender are blessed
with good health, no one in the com
munity being sick.
There was a feeling of wonder Sun
day night; a bright star was in the
sky notwithstanding the clouds and
The weather haa been very favora
ble for hog-killing this. week.
Rev. A. Bedford preached a spirit
ual sermon last Sunday at Ebenezer
Mr. S..B. Howse and Miss Florence
Bruce were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
II. L. Howse.
A delightful social was given at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith
Wednesday night. Music and dancing
were the features of the evening. A
delicious three-course menu was
served. There was a large number
present to enjoy the occasion.
The home of Mr. Ed. Howard came
near being destroyed by fire. The
flames were extinguished before any
great damage was done.
FOOL AND BILLIARDS
Cigars and Tobacco. Shoe Shining Parlor.
Finest Pool Room in the Sooth.
HIRAM HARDING, PROP.,
812 Cedar St., Nashville, Tenn.
LADIES NAPOLIAN 1
TJXS AM) I A TEXTS
OX SPECIAL 8 A LE
335 On the Square 335
NEXT TO TRANSFER STATION-
Mr. and Mrs. Wtm. Richardson, of
1207 Phillips street, entertained last
Thursday afternoon with a dinner.
The color scheme was pink and
white. Throughout the house ferns
and lotted plants were the decora
tions. An elaborate three-course menu
was served. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Jas. Coffee, Mr. and Mr3.
Thos. Vaughn, Mr. and Mrs. Robt.
Ralph. Mns. Mary Bell, Mr. Robert
Church, Miss Laura White, Mr. Cow
an, Mrs. Sarah White, O. S. Martin
nnd James Black.
The Klondike Club was organized
Sunday evening, December 7, at the
residence of Miss Mamie O. Johnson,
1313 Eleventh avenue, South, as fol
lows: President, Mr. Goldie Grey;
Vice President, Mr. Ed Anderson; Sec
retary, Mr. Giles Thornton; Treasurer
Mr. Overton Carter. After the of
ficers were elected and business was
transacted, iccis and cake were
served. The members are Messrs
Jno. Steveson,, Daniel Adklns, Maud
Piwyear, George Hargrave, Robert
Donelson, Thos. Cash, Tom Perkins
Albert Allen, Richard Caruthers!