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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, March 01, 1907, Image 2

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Diseases of Women and Chil
dren. Electrical Massage
Given at the Office ....
Office 411 Fourth Avenue, North. Tel
ephone 1477. Residence, 77 Maple
Street, Telephone 1318.
Office Hours: 10 to 12 a, m., evening
by appointment. 10-27-06tf.
Economical Steam Laundry,
We solicit your patronage. First-class
work at reasonable prices. Packages
called for anil delivered to all parts of
the city. Give us a trial.
Telephone 40i)5. 412 Cedar Street.
Chas. Puryear,
Contractor and Builder.
When you want Repair and Job 'Work
done, Screens a specialty, All work
guaranteed done satisfactorily Shop:
210 Seventh Avenue, South.
5-15-06 4t
Come to the
Capitol Shoe Store
Shoes, Umbrailas and Gloves.
C. S Randals, - S. J. Nesbit.
A beautiful suite of rooms
on the third floor of the Napier
Court 411 Fourth Ave., North.
There are five rooms with a
fiflass-stained partition. Will
be rented in whole or in part.
Can be used as a flat or lodge
Apply to
J, C. Napier,
. One Cent Savings Bank.
Telephone 1173.
Ji Si
First-Clans Llrrry on Short Notice.
712 and 7U Broadway,
1 Li iliLESi Jfia
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing.
Pants to Order g 400
Miits to Order.. ..$15.00
Telephone 3770-W.
i2?ItaderickSt, SJMILISJEH.
Hay, Corn, Oats and Feed
stuffs, The only Negro Peed House in the City
Oil 3rd. flue, Phone
WANTED Colored man and woman
to drive carriage and tend garden and
to do general house work. Room fur
nished. Apply to Mrs. Satterfield, cor
ner Cedar street and Twentieth ave
nue, North.
Bishop Evans Tyree will preach at
the Lea Avenue Christian Church next
Sunday morning at eleven o'clock.
Special music will be famished by the
This truth Is worthy of note:
Young men and women whose home
training has been wholesome, whose
environments have been conducive to
the development of self-restraint and
whose minds have been embellished.
do not frdl into the commission of
rash acts anything like as easily as do
those who have had unrestrained lib
erty in their comine 110.
Self-control is an invaluable asset
in the battle of life, and the man or
woman who is devoid of it Is lacking
in one of the prime essentials or forces
of his or her personality. The man
without self-control is liable to angry
explosions at any time which may re
sult in. his undoing.
Had either Smith or Mabry pos
sessed self-control the story told here
would have remained untold.
The Merchant of Venice was pre
sented at Fisk Memorial Chapel, by
the Junior College Class last Friday,
February 22.
The cast was as follows:
The Duke of Venice M. V. Boutte
Antonio James A. Myers
Bassanio William A. Macintyre
Salanio Halcombe S. Crosthwait
Salarino Benjamin F. Murphy
Gratiano St. Elmo Brady
Lorenzo .James G. Browne
Shylock Charles Campbell
Tubal William B. Merrill
Launcelot Gobbo Alfred G. King
Gobbo Jack S. Braboy
Lcouardo Howa'rd W. Warner
Balthazar W. Sylvester White
Portia Beatrice S. Flanders
Nerissa Lillian E. Cashln
Jessica Gertrude L. Glenn
The chapel was filled with an atten
tive and appreciative audience. From
the beginning to the end of the play
the characters were stimulated by the
attitude of their hearers. The per
sonnel of the class, and the training
given by Mis3 Green, the teacher of
elocution, made anything but success
impossible. .Although some of the
characters had few words to say, they
were well said.
As friends to Antonio and Bassanio,
Brady as Gratiano, Murphy as Salari
no, and Crosthwait as Solanio, sus
tained their characters well.
Boutte, as the Duke of Venice, was
the impersonation of courtly grace.
Brown, as Lorenzo, played the part
of the successful lover, admirably. As
old Gobbo, Brayboy could scarcely be
While Miss Cashin, as Nerissa,
charmed the audience with her dainty
coyness. She showed herself a strate
gist of no mean degree.
Miss Glenn in the role of Jessica
commanded the sympathy of all as she
described her position in Shylock's
family, and their admiration for the
way in which she got out of it.
The faithful Hebrew friend was well
represented by Merrill, while White as
Balthazar and Warner as Leonardo,
were trustworthy helpers of Portia
and Bassanio.
The character of Shylock is one
that is usually held up aa a model of
avarice and cruelty, yet as one listened
to" Campbell's outburst of pent up feel
ing in his fiist talk with Antonio, and
in his subsequent talk with Salanio
and Salarino, he was compelled to see
as the Jew saw, and feel as the Jew
felt. The audience showed its appre
ciation of hi. -j efforts in the stillness
which penaded the house during his
speeches, and the hearty applause
which followed them.
Mis3 Flanders, as Portia the lover
and Portia the judge, was thoroughly
enjoyable. In the court scene, and
where Bassanio made his choice of
the caskets, her rendition of the two
parts showed her fine interpretation of
the different characters.
As the devoted friend or lover, Mc
intyre as Bassanio posed equally as
well. Possessed of a deep, rich voice,
knowing well how to use it, he was in
tently followed in his love passages
and in his words of cheer and comfort
to his friend Antonio.
The experience of Antonio with the
Jew was well set forth by Myers. As
the generous friend, the pleading debt
or, or the unfortunate one resigned to
his fate, he was able to represent each
character in his own inimitable way.
The members of the class have
worked long and faithfully, and suc
cess crowned their efforts. The pro
ceeds of the entertainment will go to
the library which Fisk hopes to have
in the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. James Claiborne, of
1615 Patterson street, gave a birth
day party last Monday in honor of
their son, James. A three-course menu
was served the following guests:
Misses Mabel Paschal, Sadie Wilson,
Maggie L. Cheatham. Louise Richard
son. Mollie Brown, Mary Holland, Job
s' ie M. Randolph, Alberta Cole, Clara
Walters, Beatrice Perry, Susie L.
Weakly, Bessie Mays, Aimer A.
Schott, Anna Wilson, Masters Frank
Luckett, Finly Gains, Charles Jones,
James Gains, Thomas Brooks. John
Barnes, John E. Richardson, Mr. and
Mrs. Scott Clayborns, of Brentwood.
Mrs. Lue Watters, of Franklin. Mrs--.
Mattle Peck, of New York; Messrs.
William (McNeilly and Wiliiam Farm
er, of Chicago, and Mrs. Sallta Wilson.
Music was furnished by Mesrs. John
Claiborne, Jake Ne'soii and James
Claiborne, Sr.
Packed houses greeted Prince Herr
man and Duke Berryman this week at
Lea Avenue Christian Church, Patter
son Chapel iM. E. Church, Fifth Ave
nue Baptist Church, Abrehams Hall
and St. Paul A. M. E. Church.
Next week they play at Zion Baptist
Church on Brick Church Pike, Monday
night, March 4.
Bethel A. M. E. Church, Tenth street
between Division and Stephens, Tues
day night, March 5.
North Sixth Street Baptist Church,
Wednesday night, March 6.'
Mt. Zion Baptist Church, Thursday
night, fMarch 7, and on Friday night,
March 8 they give their star perfor
mance at Meharry Auditorium.
Mr. William Greer and wife are very
Mrs. Sarah Sutton who has been
very sick, is much improved.
Mr. Joe McChristian, of Louisville,
Ky., is visiting relatives in the city.
E. J. Cannon, of Nashville, is here
this week.
Miss Mary Birkeen, of Nashville, is
visiting relatives here.
Mr. Pleasant McChristian is Indis
posed. 'Miis. Vicey Garrett, who has been
very ill for five months, has re
Mrs. Mary Cannon, who has been In
ill health for twelve months, has
ained her health again.
Dr. C. V. Roman, the talented snec-
ialist, will address the Allen Christian
Endeavor League at St. John A. M. E.
Cnurch Sunday evenlne at seven
o'clock. Dr. Roman is one of the
leading thinkers of the age. He has
traveled and studied abroad, and is a
clean reasoner and a pleasant enter
tainer. It is always a rare treat to
hear Dr. Roman, and no one can listen
to his words of instruction without-be
ing benefitted. The endeavor league
is making strenuous efforts to prepare
for the entertaining of the National
Convention of 'Endeavors in July, and
they feel highly complimented in hav
ing Dr. Roman to address the league
on next Sunday evening at seven
The installation of officers who will
serve the Allen Christian Endeavor
League, will take place at the Saint
Paul A. M. E. Church on Sunday af
ternoon at 3:30 o'clock. This will
come in conjunction with the regular
business meeting which is usually held
on the first Sunday in each month,
wnne tne other Sundays in the month
are only for special programs and de
votional exercise. The following offi
cers will be Installed: Prof. J. B.
Batte, President; Miss M. M. Wyms,
Vice President; Miss Ella Dunlap,
Secretary; Miss Willa Nichols, Assis-
Treasurer; Mr. Burton Campbell, Chor
ister. The friends and visitors are ex
pected in large numbers.
Twc mass meeting have been held
in icinity, one at the Metropolitan
Baptist Church, the other at First Bap
tist Church. The following churches
made pledges for Roger Williams Uni
versity: Metropolitan Baptist Church,
$125.00; St. John Baptist Church, $100.
00. Others have promised to send
pledges and money at an early date.
Through the efforts of Prof. R. C
Jtrnagin, a new Masonic lodge, to be
known as the East Nashville Lodge,
has been organized. Tuesday night
East Star Lodge conferred the finish
ing degrees upon about twenty-five or
thirty cf the members of the new
lodge and these will meet to-night at
the Odd Fellows' Hall to complete the
organization. The lodge is composed
almost exclusively of young men, a
majority of whom live on the east side
of the river. The Initiatory work was
conducted with that thoroughness that
characterizes the work of East Star.
Mrs. P. J. Ewing entertained in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Williams
and their little daughter, Ethel. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wil
liams, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Harris, Mr.
and Mrs. Mack Balke; Misses Mc
Cants, Eugenia C. and Mattie D. Walk
er; Messrs. Scott, Smith, Andrews,
Sawyer, McFall and King. The hostess
did all in her power to make things
pleasant. ,At half past eleven they
were ushered into the dining room
where a two-course menu was served,
afterwhlch many lovely toasts were
given. Mrs. Williams left the next day
for Birmingham, Ala., Mr, Williams
for Chicago.
We wish them much success and
hope to see them next fall.
Mrs. Sam Harris left for Kansas
'.'ity, Kan., to visit her mother.
Miss Mittie Halfacre, of East Frank
lin, who has been spending some time
in Nashville, has returned home, and
entered .upon her school work last
Monday morning.
Miss Lula Halfacre, who has been
visiting friends and relatives at this
ulaee and in Nashville, has returned to
Rochester, New York.
O. OF O. F.
It is much to the honor of the
Households that it has always rec
ognized its responsibility. The most
important interest given into my
hands is. that of supervising and pro
moting the work of the Juveniles of
the Households. Bro. H. A. Maloy,
Sister Mary Miller and Sister Lottie
Smith are due great honor for their
work toward the Juveniles. ' The Su
pervisors will join in and give great
praise for the privilege. A great ad
vance has been made in the enroll
ment. The following table shows the
Amount Collected for Year 1906.
Amount collected $89.85
Amount paid out... 50.90
Amount left in treasury for year 32.95
Total amount, in bank 139.97
The supervisors are Mesdames S. J.
Carter, Addie. Wiles, Bro. G. W. Dun
lap, Mesdames Mary Miller, Lottie
Smith, Bro. H. A. Maloy, Mesdames
Gracy Guest, Mollie Pickett, Sister
Bell. Number of financial members,
Unless the unexpected happens to
prevent, Nashville will be favored
with a visit from Dr. Booker T. Wash
ington, next month. The famous wizard
of Tuskegee has accepted the invi
tation extended by Walden University
to deliver the annual address to the
graduating classes of the Meharry
Medical, Dental and Pharmaceutical
The graduating exercises of Mehar
ry were to have been held Monday
night, April 1, but the date has been
changed to Friday night, March 29.
The latter date will better suit Dr.
Washington, who, it is understood, has
a number of engagements about this
season of the year. Dr. Washington's
last visit to this city, January one
year ago, proved that he is a prime
favorite with all the people of Nash
ville, for wherever he appeared, he
was greeted by audiences that could
be limited only by the capacity of the
The exercises of the graduating
'.lasses will be held in the Ryman Au
litorium, probably better known as
the Gospel Tabernacle. Dr. Washing
ton's address added to the large clien
tele which from year to year attends
these exercises will doubtless fill the
large building t6 its utmost limits.
The regular Normal meeting of the
city teachers took place in this build
ing Tuesday, the 19th Inst. The en
tire body of teachers was divided into
two classes. Prof. H. C. Weber, Su
perintendent of the city schools, made
m interesting talk to the teachers, in
which he advised them to prepare
themselves to teach the Manual Train
ing as laid down in the Hand-book on
Manual Training. He stated in his ad
dress that everything pointed to its in
troduction next year in the colored
schools. He then introduced Mr. Eu
gene Gilliland, who has charge of
Manual Training in the white schools
and Mr. D. M. Andrews, his assistant,
to the teachers. Mr. Gilliland was
then placed in charge of the teachers
of the higher grades and Mr. Andrews
in charge of the teachers of the lower
grades. Both cf these professors gave
a hasty and concise review of the
Manual Training work :as done by
them in the white schools.
It Is understood by your reporter
that the Pearl High School will be
made the Manual Training Center for
the colored children. it is current
among the teaching fraternity that all
the seventh and eighth grades in the
city, and possibly the sixth grades
also, will be transferred to this build
ing and located here. The Primary
grades already in the building will be
sent to one of the new school to be
erected, or to any of the old school?,
which may be most convenient. Just
exactly how this will work, or what
is to be done with the old teachers on
the first floor of Pearl, your reporter
has not heard. It is believed, how
ever, that the fertility, power and re
sourcefulness of the Superintendent's
mind will suggest a plan which will be
This school was favored with a vis
it from Mrs. F. G. Smith, the wife of
the principal, last Thursday. It has
been a long time since Mrs. Smith has
peeped in on the school, and she is
invited to call again.
Miss Charlie Rosenberg and Miss
Grace Frank, students of Fisk Univer
sity, also honored us with a visit 011
Washington's birthday. Thes- ladies
visited every class-room and expressed
themselves as surprised and benefitted
by what they saw.
;1 :
1: a
1 -j- .
We manufacture X. P. Lodge Banners
as per illustration given above" at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $50 to $75; silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110; hand
embroidered bullion work from $1:15 to
$2(50. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
This shows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. 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, fringes
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, wood cross
bar rain cover and holster. Prices $C0
to $75. Any of the above Banners will be
made for any other organization at same
prices, changing emblems and lettering
to suit the Order. ::
For further information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
523 Second Ave N. Nashville, Tenrw
One Suit Cleaned and Pressed, 50 Cts.,
4 Suits per Month, Cleaned and Pressed!
$1.00 in advance, Cleaned up-to-date.
We Solicit the Patronage of All.
R. B. Martin, Mgr. J. S. Tenner, Agt.
Shine Murphy, Tailor.
419 Cedar St.. (Boyd BIJ-j.) Ttane5M

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