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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, March 15, 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 and delivered to all parts of
the city. Give us a trial.
ARTHUR 0. PRICE, Manager.
Telephone 4005. 412 Cedar Street.
A beautiful suite of rooms
on the third floor of the Napier
Court 411 Fourth Ave-, North.
There are five rooms with a
g-lass-stained partition. Will
be rented in whole or in part.
Can be used as a flat or lodge
room .
Apply to
J. C. Napier,
One Cent Savings Bank.
1-18-' 7tf
Telephone 1173.
J. S. Martin,
Firnt-CUnR Livery oa Short Notice.
712 and 714 Broadway,
R. L. MILES, jr.,
i -
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing.
Pants to Order. . . . S 4.00
uts to. Order.. .-SIS. 00
Telephone 3770-W.
Hay, Corn, Oats and Feed
stuffs. The only Negro Feed House in the City
Oil 3rd. Aue. Phone
Main 4468 L.
Telephone Ho. S:: R. limn Adrirux,
70S fii orpin St rfft.
I v::::::: REl'KESENTINU ::::-"
:: Cor. 5th Ave, and Church St.
I Shoes, Hats, Furn
ishing Goods.
This state of affairs is hurtful, though
it is the work of the underdrift.
That Black Bottom, with all of its
dens of shame and its bloody records
cf crime, is fated to go, is a blessing;
for it is not only a cesspool of shame
in which crime is breeded, but the
criminals leave their trail of disgrace
across the pathway of the Negro peo
ple. The Globe Is keeping its lower
lights burning, so that those in the
gutter may steer off shore and shun
the breakers. "Thou shalt not kill."
Mis J. E. McGothan and Mr.
Jas. Scales were happily married a
few Sundays ago at the home of the
bride in Lavergne, Tenn. Rev. Dr.
Stevens performed the ceremony a
number of friends being present. Mr.
and Mrs. Scales left at once for Nash
ville where they will reside.
The Marshal Neil Club enjoyed a
charming meeting Monday afternoon
with Mrs. D. Ferguson at her home on
Winter street, which was decorated
with cut flowers and ferns.
The by-laws were read, discussed
and adopted.
All business is discussed and tran
sacted in a thoroughly practical and
businesslike manner which reflects
much credit on the ladies.
There will be Included in the work
battenberg, embroidery, hemstitching
and other fancy work.
An attractive program was rendered
and refreshments were served.
Miss Emma 'Stone, of 035 Allison
street, entertained on Thursday night
last in honor of her entire class, num
bering eighteen members. Miss Stone
will graduate from the pharmaceutical
department of Meharry Medical Col
lege with the class of 1907, and this
impromptu affair was given to show
her interest and devotion to her class.
She was assisted in receiving by her
live sisters and Mrs. W. H. Walker.
Only a few guests outside of the class
were invited, and they were L. J. New
some, Clyde Lee, P. J. Hawkins, R. C.
Hayden, N. T. Wallace and J. Perry
Patterson, all seniors in the medical
department. These ladies had ar
ranged an excellent menu for the
evening, which was served at a late
hour. Good music and dancing were
the order of the evening. While the
music was in progress, frappe was
served by Miss Nannie Stone.
The Helms Giants of Lebanon were
highly entertained at the home of the
President, Len Helms. Music was
furnished by Dr. Jas. .Elliott. Len
Helms was made president: Holfred
Draper, Vice; Lee Rucks, Secretary;
Montell Proctor. Captain; Jas. R. El
liott, Manager. The line up will be as
follows: Myers, King and Durkron to
do the catching; Proctor, Dross, Offi
cer and Jones will hold infield while
Crutchfield and Allen the out field.
Orders have been taken for the
Prof. A. T. Hill, principal of the city
schools cf Pulaski, Editor of the Pu
laski Leader and a man prominent in
secret society circles of the State,
spent last Saturday in the city on bus
iness. Prof. Hill has a large circle of
friends in the city and after he had
transacted his business a few of them
proceeded to make it pleasant for him.
ICE At Fisk -Memorial Chapel, Friday,
Msrch VI, 100G, by the Junior Class of
Firk University. The public is again
to be favored by the appearance of
the Junior Class of Fisk University in
Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice."
The play will be given Friday night,
Mrrch 22, at 8 o'clock in Fisk Memo
rial Chapel. The. dramatis personae
are as follows: Antonio, James 'My
ers; Bassanio, William A. Macintyre;
Shylock. Chas. Campbell; Lorenzo,
James G. Browne; Gratiano, St. Elmo
Brady; Duke of Venice. M. V. Boutte;
Launcelot, Alfred G. King; Launcelot
Gcbbo, Jack S. Brayboy; Salarino, B.
F. Murphy; Solanio. Holcombe S.
Crosthwait: Tubal, Wrllliam B. Mer
rill; Balthazar, W. Sylvester WThite;
Portia. Beatrice S. Flanders; Nerissa,
Lillian V. Cashin; Jessica, Gertrude
Those who heard the class in the
play before were surprised at the
knowledge of histrionic ability dis
played. All the parts were well ren
dered. Those who witness the play
will see acting of a high order. Mr,
Campbell in Shylock is simply superb
He pl-iys like a veteran and sustains
his character throughout. Mr. Myers
as Antonio find Mr. Macintyre as Bis-
sanio, Mr. -Brady as Gratano and Mr.
King as Launcelot excell themselves,
while Miss Flanders as Portia. Miss
Cashin as Nerissa. and Miss Glenn as
Jessica charm and captivate and hold
the audience by their grace, vivacity
and simplicity of bearing. The other
characters are equally well sust-ilnd
and the whole play Is pitched on a
high plane. The orchestra, under Mr.
Mitchel, will entertain between the
This is an opportunity to hear and
see a play of the highest order with
out being "Jim Crowed." Admission
only 25 cents; children under 14 years,
15 cents. The public is urged to come
early in order to secure the best seats.
A big crowd is expected. The young
people in our schools are especially
This Dlay at Fisk Is a part of a
Spring bazaar to be given by the la
dies of the Howard Congregational
Church during the coming week. The
other entertainments will be elven at
the Howard Congregational Church as
follows: Tuesday nleht. Marcn 13.
"A Sing and Talk" by Mr. and Mrs.
lames Myers, representing the choir
jnd their friends. Mr. Myers, who is
n entertainment in himself, will be
ssisted by some of the best talent m
the city.
Wednesday night, the young people
)f the Christian Endeavor Society
nd some of the old folks will give an
entertainment in two narts a young
'leonle's nart and an old folk's concert.
Refreshments will be served and vari
ous articles will be on sale, such as
aprons, bric-a-brac, brooms, fancy
work and other useful articles.
Thoueh it seemed as if the skies
were weeping at the thought of los-
ng from the realm of bachelorhood,
uch a brilliant star a3 Mr. James Gar
' eld Blaine Boyd, all was serene In the
arlors of the Railway Men's Pro-
'ectlve Association last Saturday
night when a galaxy of gay bachelors,
with a few benedicts sandwiched be
tween, assembled for the purpose of
riving a farewell stag to another of
their number who is so fortunate as
to get off. Tn conjunction with the
Algonquin Club of which Mr. Boyd is
i. member, the Honey Pot Branch of
f.he Printer's Club, of which he is also
in honored member, did honor to
fheir fellow Honey-Potter.
'Several skits had been prepared to
'nitiate Mr. Boyd into the mysteries
of the benedict rank, but owing to the
nclemency of the weather the trained
performers could not be persuaded to
brave the fury of the elements. Hence
one of the enjoyable features of the
stag parties of the Honey Pot Lodge
had to be dispensed with.
Just before the toastmaster, Mr. bu-
-rene Pace. President of the Algon
quin?, called upon the representatives
of each organization for a speech, a
tiashlight picture was made of the
fathering. Mr. D. .Wesley Crutcher,
Treasurer of the Algonquins, In a hu
morous effort, responded to a toast on
behalf of his organization, while Mr.
Geo. O. Boyd, President of the Print
ers' Club, and Chairman of the Execu
tive Committee of the Algonquins, re
sponded on behalf of the printers. Mr.
T. Bla ne Boyd, the honoree, in tne
most eloquent effort of the- evening
(he is somewhat of an actor as well
ts a sporting editor of no mean abil
ity), thanked "the boys" for the reel
'ngs of tender regard they had shown.
The following was the lunch served:
Crackers. Swiss Cheese.
Light Bread. Ham.
Soda Pop.
Cheese Straws. Sour Pickle.
Sweet Pickle.
Those nresent were: J. Blaine
Boyd. Fred J. Ewing, Geo. O. Boyd, J.
Frank Battle. J. O. Battle, Eugene
Pace. John Flemings. D. W. Crutcner,
Ernest Cole. J. W. DefWees, Louis K.
Thomas. John H. Kelly. Ernest Mc-
Guire, Samuel Carter, Louis D. Bum-
brey, J. J. Lay, Wm. Franklin, George
Godson, Dan H. Winston. Jesse Cheat
ham, Anthony Porter, Eugene Price,
lohn Sims, R. C. Fisher, W. D. Boger.
- -
The Sermon Committee of the K. of
u. completed its work for the occa
sion. They will hold their services
-t St. John Methodist Church, corner
Eighth avenue and Cedar street, Palm
Sunday. March 24th. at 2:00 o'clock
M. m. Rev. Asa O. Kenny will preach
he sermon. The committee elected
the following special officers for the
iceasion: J. A. O. Broughton, Chan
cellor Commander; Prof. J. I. Watson,
Vice Chancellor; J. P. Porter, Prelate;
T. W. Scruggs, M. of Ex.; J. O. Battle,
K. of R. & S., and Robert E. Gee, Gen-
oral Master of Arms.
"I am falsely accused," said Attor
ney P. W. Adams to a Globe reporter
who called upon him to get a state
"lent In regard to an item that ap
reared in one of the recent issues of
he daily papers. "I can give you the
facts in the case that are necessary,"
continued Mr. Adams, "to prove that
Mr. Isaac Denweed, who entered this
ase atrainst me. is mistaken. I can
nrove this by other witnesses, which
I will do at the proper time. The
$24.00 was not charged for collecting
fbo .risiru. but was charged for 12
'v.s' KTvke u $'-'.00 per day while
attending to this pension. I was
forced out of the city at my own ex
pense at $2.00 a day in order to attend
to ceitain matters pertaining to this
case and only rendered my bill accord
ing to the actual expense Incurred."
When asked if he had read the state
ment in the papers, Mr. Adams replied
that he had, but that no corrections
were offered, because he would pre
fer the correction made at the time of
the trial, which has been postponed
until other witnesses can appear.
The following is the clipping that ap
peared in the dally papers of this
"P. V. Adams, a negro attorney of
this city, was taken before Commis
sioner E. L. Doak on Wednesday after
noon, Adams being charged with col
lecting an illegal fee for prosecuting
the pension claim of Isaac Denweed.
Specifically Adams is accused of col
lecting $24 for prosecuting the claim,
but by law attorneys are forbidden
from charging a fee for the prosecu
tion of such cases exceeding $10. Sev
eral witnesses for the Government were
examined on Wednesday, among these
being Special Examiner Sullivan, of
the United States Pension Bureau. At
the request of the defendant the case
was continued until next Wednesday
in order to give the defendant an op
portunity to obtain some information
from Washington, which it Is desired
to introduce as evidence."
Attorney P. W. Adams has offices
in Napier Court and has been looked
upon as one of the progressing prac
titioners at the local bar. He has
given a deal of .his time, it is said, to
the r,ens'on business. Mr. Adams
stated to the Globe reporter that the
man who is bringing the charge is
Tot altogether very sound, and that
he fenrs this was done in one of his
unsound moods, as he has been known
o ''rive off with teams not belonging
to him, and to do other acts 'that no
sane man would do.
Last Saturday nieht the residence
of Mr. William Caruthers, 611 Jo John
ston avenue, was considerably dam
aged bv fire caused bv the explosion of
a kerosene lamp. The fire was discov
ered bv Mrs. Caruthers in the room
occupied by Mr. L. S. Gray, assistant
foreman in the bookmaking depart
ment of the National Baptist Publish
ing House, and Mr. Joseph Hopson, a
contractor, who happened to be out of
the city at the time. 'Mrs. Caruthers
called Mr. Gray at the critical mo-,
ment as the bed clothing was burning
fiercely when he realized what was
going on. He made his way with
great difficulty throuch fire and smoke
until he opened the door, when
by the clear-headedness of Mrs. Ca
ruthers and brave fighting by both,
the flre was extinguished, but not be
fore Mr. Crav was burned on the lace,
ears and hands. The damage by fire
amounted to about $150.00. Mr. Gray's
loss was considerable and included
two suits of clothes, two pairs of
hoes. etc. There was no Insurance.
Mr. Gray hd a very narrow escape
from a horrible death.
May Rules. 1907.
Isabella Caster vs. Henry Caster. In
this cause It appearing to the satisfac
tion of the Court that the defendant is
a non-resident of the State of Tennes
see, therefore the ordinary p'opm "
law can not be served upon him; It Is
therefore ordered that said defendant
enter his appearance herein at the
next term of the Davidson uounty cir
cuit Court, to be holden at the Court
House In Nashville, Tennessee, on the
first Monday In May. it being Gth, and
defend, or said complainant's mil win
be taken for confessed as to him and
set for hearing exparte. It Is there
fore, ordered that a copy of this order
be published for four weeks in succes
sion in the Nashville Globe, a newspa
per published In Nashville.
u M. mi l. LaerK.
W. B. COOK, D. C.
O. F. Anderson.
Solicitor for Complainant.
May Rules 1907.
Tsaac R. Watklns vs. Estella "Wat
In this cause it appearing to the
satisfaction of the Court that the de
fendant is a non-resident of the State
of Tennessee, therefore the ordinary
nrocess of law cannot be served upon
her; it is therefore ordered that said
defendant enter her anpearance herein
at the next term of the Davidson
County Circuit Court, to be holden at
the Court House In Nashville, Tennes
see. on the first Monday in May, It
being the sixth day, and defend, or
said complainant's bill will be taken
for confessed as to her and set for
hearing ex parte. It Is therefore or
dered that a copy of this order be
published for four weeks in succession
in the Nashville Globe, a newspaper
published in Nashville.
- L. M. HITT, Clerk.
Solicitor for Complainant.
3-8-07 tt
We manufacture K. P. Lodtre Banners
as per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmines. raneinfffrom 1"0 to $75: silk
embroidered work from $80 to $110; hand
embroidered bullion work from $i;5 to
$2C0. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
This shows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. P. 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 $60
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 farther information write to .
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD, Secretary.
523 Second Ave., N. Nashville, Tenr.
One Suit Cleaned and Pressed, 50 Cts.,
4 Suits per Month, Cleaned and Pressed,
$1,00 In advance. Cleaned up-to-date.
We Solicit the Patronage of A!!.
R. B. Martin, Mgr. J. S. Tenner, Agt.
Shine Murphy, Tailor.
fe w ,$iM
tea :rMm
1 1 G.U.O.ofO.F jj
4 1 9 Cedar SU Boyd Dld'a.) 'Phone 465 1 -L

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