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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, April 19, 1907, Image 6

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1'IIOSE, MAIN 2703.
20 lbs. Best Granulated Sugar. $1.00
21 " Best C. Sugar 1.00
12 " Best Cut Loaf Sugar 1.00
10 lb. Tail Pure Hog Lard.... $1.25
20 " Pall Pure Hog Lard 2.40
10 " Pure Hog Lard 1.00
50 " Compound Lard by tub.. 4.40
California Lemon Cling Peaches
can 20cts
Pie Peaches, 3 cans for 25cts
Badger State cream corn, 2
cans 15cts
Empress brand Sugar corn
3 cans 25cts
Van Camp early Juno Peas
3 cans 25cts
Alaska Red Salmon, 2 cans...25cts
Large, fancy Bloater Mack
erel, each 20ct8
Imported Sardines ....15 and 20cts
American Sardines, dozen ...45cts
Standard quality .10cts
California, Mammoth white
Asparagus, can ,.35ts
Mrs. Nellie Moore, of State street
who has been suffering for several
days with influenza, was able to be out
Mr. Wm. D. Boger, the efficient Sec
retary of the Railway Men's Protective
Association and the Vice President of
the Algonqulns, is contemplating a
trip to East Tennessee during the
summer. While away he will prob
ably visit the Jamestown Exposition
at Norfolk, Va.
Mrs. D. A. Dodson and son, Charlie
Dodson, who were here last week vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Harrison,
have returned to their home again at
Bethesda, Tenn.
Miss Esther Gordon, recently of Sar
dis, Miss., is now residing in this city.
She is employed at the Nashville
Shirt Factory on Third avenue, North,
Miss Gordon is the niece of Rev. B.
Gordon, who spent several years here
attending Walden University, after
which he pastored several churches in
this state.
Mrs, W, S. Dungey, of Chicago, 111.,
is visiting relatives and friends. She
is the guest of her mother-in-law, Mrs.
Dungey, 1812 Jefferson street. .
Mr, and Mrs, Sam Gregory, of Jack,
son street, and their little son, Sam,
Jr., have gone to their old home in
Fayetteville, Tenn., where they will
spend a week visiting relatives and
Miss Esther Polk Berry, of Jefferson
street, has been slightly indisposed
for several days.
Rumors are flying thick and fast
that several of the female members of
the city school corps will enter the
holy bonds of matrimony at the close
of the school season in June.
Mrs. Minnie Parker continues ill at
her home on State street.
Miss Emma Young, of Columbia,
Tenn., spent last Sunday with Mrs.
Alice C. Hunt, 1109 Hynes street.
Mrs. Anna Low, of Mt Pleasant,
Tenn., Is in the city this week visit
ing relatives.
Mr. Chas. Barnes left for Chattanoo
ga this week to spend the summer.
Miss Luella McMurray left last Sun
day night for Indianapolis, Ind.
Mrs. L. B. Berry, of Fourteenth
avenue, is very ill.
Miss Nina Porterfield i3 very ill.
Mrs. II. C. Wilson, of Fort Wayne.
Ind., visited the office this week.
Mr. John Sims spent Sunday in
Mr. Wymon Brady, the Globe man,
spent Sunday in Murfreesboro with
his mother and father.
Mr. Shoffner Andrew Gleaves left
for St, Louis to accept the position of
bookkeeper for the St. Louis Painting
and Plastering Co.
Miss Tempie Johnson, of 1230 Sec
ond avenue, South, received a beauti
ful box of roses from Dr. O. A. Prince,
of Monticello, Fla.
Tho Heliotrope Embroidery Circle
met Monday at the residence of Mrs.
McKay, of Ninth avenue, South. An
elaborate menu of three courses was
served. The guest list Included Me3-
riaines Durand, Houston, J. B. Batte,
Dobson, Reed, C. C. Cotton. N. E. Jer
nagin. I. K. Franklin, A. J. Dodd, W.
N. Hill. Ransom Cunningham.
Mr. W. E. Mason and family, who
have' been residing in Kentucky for
ome time, have moved to their home
at 919 Hawkins street. Mr. Mason
will go at once to his farm at White
Bluff, Tenn., where he will be engaged
In the lumber business during the
Beets, Extra Fine, 1 can 15cts
Baked Beans, 1 can 5cts
Heinz best Baked Beans with
tomato sauce, 3 cans ...... 25cts
Extra quality Floria flour per
barrel $4.85
50 lb. sacks 1.30
25 lb. sacks 65cta
Gold Medal per bbl $4.55
50 lb sacks 1.10
25 lb. sacks 55cts
Yale brand, taocha and Java
1 lb. can 25cts
Golden Glory, 1 lb. can 20cts
Maxwell House Blend, 1 lb...35cts
3 lb. cans Maxwell House
Blend $.100
Dutch Java Blend 1 lb. can...25cts
Fine mixed tea, 1 lb. package 60cts
English breakfast tea, 1 pkg. 60cts
Green tea, 1 lb. package 45cts
Scotch Oats, 3 packages 25cts
Mother's Oats, 3 packages 25cts
Corn Flakes, 3 packages 25cts
Egg-o-See, 3 packages 25cts
Prof. W. II. Fort, the popular princi
pal of Bruce High School, Dyersburg,
Tenn., was master of ceremonies at a
banquet given recently in that town to
the physicians of West Tennessee and
Mr. P. H. Benson, a graduate of
Fisk, who resides on Hamilton street,
when in the city, has been highly
successful with his school this session.
The term closes April 27, and there
will be four graduates. An elaborate
programme has been prepared for the
event. The baccalaureate sermon will
be delivered by Dr. Dennis, of Guth
rie, Ky., on Sunday at St. John Baptist
Church. The school is located at
Hampton Station about seven miles
from Clarksville.
Mrs. R. L. King, of 101G Patterson
street, was indisposed a few days this
Jessie May, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Randolph, of State street, i3
Mr. William Cabbie, of Fourth ave
nue, South, left the first of the week
for Chicago.
Mr. C. Pleas Lay, the secretary and
treasurer of the Rembrant Studio, was
quite ill Sunday, but is now convales
cing. Mr. W. J. Blanton is on the sick list
this week.
Mr. Julian Smith, of East Tennes
see, is in the city this week.
Rev, and Mrs. Robinson, of Hopkins
ville, Ky., are in the city. They are
stopping with Mrs, Alford, of 509 Gay
A special party from East Nashville
spent Sunday in Clarksville, Tenn.
Among those who left were Misses Ma
tilda Williams, Genelva Bender, Anna
Lou Robinson, Hattie Bingham, Letha
McCage, Corlnne McGavock, Irene Wil
liams. Mattie Ezell, Maggie Hall, La
vinia Harding, Drs. G. W. Bugg, R. B.
Woodson, John Bright, Messrs. Foster,
F. Petway, Thos. Cohn, Ernest and
Will Alexander.
Rev. Wm. Beckham returned to the
city after an absence of about three
months, in which time he traversed
the entire section of the United States
East of the Mississippi. He will pos
sibly remain about a week before go
ing to Washington, D. C, to attend
the National Baptist Board meeting.
Mr. Washington Campbell, the well
known blacksmith, whose residence Is
at OS Maury street, is rapidly recover
ing from the serious illness that has
confined him to the house for several
Mrs. Alice J. Frazler, of Claiborn
and Cannon streets, has returned from
lmisville, Ky.
Mr. J. H. Harris, of Lafayette,
Tenn., was in Ihe city last week.
Mr. David Furgerson, of Winter
street, is suffering from a severe kick
on the leg by his horse.
Mr. John McClarion, of Carthage,
Tenn., was in the city a few days last
Mrs. Mable Overton has closed her
school. She is suffering from a severe
case of acute bronchitis.
The Ladies' Marshal Neil Club, to
gether with several visitors, were en
trrtained by Mrs. Rachel McOullough
at her home on Winter street. Mrs
McCullongh is an ideal hostess and
her hospitalities are always et joyed
by her gunsts, especially by her jmests
on this occasion. The decorations were
springlike, elaborate and beautiful An
excellent program was rendered, after
which a three-course menu was sered.
Miss Mary Batts assisted in serving.
Misses Gertrude and Pinkie Muy
herry, having closed a successHl
school term, are spending their vaca
tion at their country home in HiUs
boro, Tenm.
The choir and a large number of
members and friends of the First Bap
tist Church, East Nashville, were in
Clarksville Sunday, attending the in
stallation of Rev. Mr. Goodall. Some
of them returned Sunday, but the
choir remained over until Tuesday
morning, on account of rendering a
concert Monday night.
Mrs. Nellie Dunlap has moved ta
Warren street.
Mr. Turner Page, who has been re
siding in Chicago for several years ar.
rived in the city Saturday morning.
ie was caned home on account of the
erious condition of his hrothpr. Rev
Robert Page, who was hurt in a runa-
ay two weeks aco. Mr. Pnsr is stnn-
ping at la is home on Ninth avenue,
w CJ
Dr. A. M. Townsend naid a flvlnsr
visit to Chattanooga last Friday.
ur. c. v. Roman has returned from
Birmingham where he attended the
meeting of the Alabama Medical, Den
tal and Pharmaceutical Convention.
Miss Belma Mahan. of th
graphic department of the Baptist
Fuousiiing House, has sufficiently re
covered from her recent illness to be
at her post of duty.
Miss Sarah Flaee is out of school
tins week on account of illness.
We are now prepared to furnish vou
some of the most stylish "Risrs" in
the city. We especially recommend
ur "run-abouts." or "road-waeons"
for pleasant, evening drives. A call
rom you will be promntly attended to.
Buggies delivered to. your order. Ring
ip wain 449C-Y, or call at the stable,
or. Cedar Street and Tenth Ave., N.
The season for clipplnc your Horse
s now at hand, and we taka this
means of informing you that we have
secured the Latest Clipping Devices
nd are prepared to do tha verv Beat
and Quickest work at the most reason
able prices.
Last Saturday moraine: Miss Nannie
Moore, one of the young ladies em
ployed at the Economical Laundry
was badly burned by having her arm
caught between the cylinders of one
of the large backing machines. Miss
Moore has been employed at the laun
dry for some time, and was considered
one of the safest to handlo t.h im
proved machinery, and the manage
ment was very much surprised t
learn of the accident. Her arm was
caught in between the revolving cylin
ders, ana oerore tne machine could be
stormed her arm was burned almost
to the elbow. A physician was called
at once and medical aid was rendered.
he youns ladv was carried tn her
home at 310 Thirteenth avenue. North.
She was suffering intense pain, and
Miss Emma Owen, the forelady, said
she did not think Miss Moore would
be able to resume her duties for sev
eral weeks. Mr. J. W. Bostick, the
manacer. was seen bv a Globft rnorf-
er. He said he could not explain just
how the accident happened, as the
young lady was one of his most care
ful operators and he was always cau
tioning nis operators to exercise the
utmost care when around the machin
Mr. It. E. Watkins was greatly sur
prised on his birthday by a few neigh-
ors and his relatives who entertained
lim most royally on the eve of his
birth, which was April 10. His sis
ter and uncle gave him a box of silk
'ind linen handkerchiefs, also an en
velope containing as many pennies as
ie was old; these were presented by
his sister, Miss G. E. Watkins, who
made an eloquent speech wishing 'him
a long and successful life. Music was
the feature of the evening. A dainty
menu was served the guests.
The rally at Rockland Baptist Church
which will be on the third Sundav in
May, is to raise money necessary to
cancel the present indebtedness of the
new church. This new building is a
magnificent frame which cost $1,800,
with a stone basement costing $400
and an additional lot annexed for
"way have," costing $200. This grand
total cost of $2,400 is reduced to one
fourth of its original value, leaving
$000 due. The amount of $1,200 in
money and collaterals was raised and
appropriated during the pastoral ad
ministration of Rev. V. E. Shipp with
in two years with an active member
ship of about 75. The present mem
bership of 200 was raised from 135
during his short stay her. Prosperity
has marked his pathway as pastor
and the church stands to-day stronger
numerically, llnancially and spiritual
ly than it has for many years. Our
watchword Is "Onward and Upward,'
and the friends of Christianity who
care for an outing to help in this first
payment ot our new church are cor
dially invited to come according to
above invitation of date and place
We have endeavored to help ourselves
before asking help from othert and
should you believe in the justice o
our cause assist us in canceling the re
maining $G00, which are due May 27
The rally day will bo a "high day,
and an able quorum of Christians are
on the program to entertain all who
Preston Taylor.
Funeral Directors and
449 Ftrth Aronue, forth,
Nashville, - - Tenn.
orth Nashville Reliable Grocer.
Call and see my New Spring Stock,
Goods delivered anywhere in the city
Corner Morrison and Jackson Streets.
w - m mm rn mm w mm i
Dp With The Times.
Our Superintendent's and
Teacher's llaudbo k contain
ing Lesson Texts, Review Suir-
jjestions, School Readings, Mus
ical Suggestions, etc. for t lie In
ternational Lessons for 1907 is
now ready. No Superintendent
or Teacher should be without
this valuable little book. It is
undenominational. Published
for the interest of Sunday school
Prices: Cloth, 25 cts; Leathei
3$ cents.
Rational Baptist Publishing Board,
BUT. R. H. 10 II), Sec'jr,
523 Second ATnue, North,
To Responsible Persons on Their
Own Mcs Business Confidcntal.
1. Jlain, 3755 L. and We Will (all on Vou.
may come. The ladies of the Ladies'
Aid, among whom may be mentioned
Mrs. Zorelda Board. Sallie Vaughn,
Sallie Fite, Clara Bugg, Marian Doug-
a, Hannah Terrill, Malinda Bugg,
iliza A. Jatkson, Amanda Fite, and
Jeinie Taylor, will vie with each other
n making the tables groan under the
heavy weight f the richest product of
orchard and garden. The African boy,
Modese, will preach and the Fisk Jubi-
ee Singers will sing and polite notice
is hereby given to all who may come
to help or to those who may send their
Deacens M. Beard, K. G. Fite, L.
Vaughn, J. L. Fite, E. D. Terrill, W.
Beard, J as. Bugg, W. Fite, Sec'y.
Mr. George Lea took chances with
Death to save the life of a little three-year-old
child, Lucille Gianni, Tues
day afternoon, April 14. The child
ran in fiont of the biff horses he was
driving just as he was turning into
Seventh avenue from Church street.
Keeping his presence of mind, he
actad with his thoughts, for the life ;
of the child depended on a right com
bination of these. In thinking and
acting in lightning rapidity to avert
the seeming fate of the little child,
which he succeeded in doing, Mr. Lea
imperilled his own life, falling from
lis seat and sustaining painful,
though not necessarily fatal injuries.
Mr. Lea ha been a faithful and
trusted employee of Phillips & Buttorff
for many years. His actions in stick
ing to his post of duty, as in the
case of averting the mangling of the
little child, have run through and
characterized the whole life of Mr.
He who jeopardizes his life to save
that of another, has the true element
of unselfish heroism in him, and this
was amply demonstrated by Mr. Lea.
It is but right to give some expression
of commendation for such heroic ac
tions. It is hoped that Mr. Lea will
soon reeoTtr from hl3 injury.
Telephone 696,
4- 19-07-t
PIIO.VE Main 1014
Cliiio & Gordon.
419 Union Street. Pheno 1235.
The Best Variety and the Most Reliable
Shoes Made.
LiU' "V O U In?.
Oiething, Hats, Ei&a3
PHONE Ma n J 6 14
nrsiar.xcE: am wkbstek stkeet.
Varley & Bauman.
il2. Union St. Phone Hum fiOO.
The Best Variety m il thj Most RolluMo I'lace
Dry floods, Notions, Cloaks, 'Etc.,
Bob Robertson
Pii&NL Main 1614
The Caslncr-Knolt Dry Goods Co.
C18 022 Churcli St., Phono Main 020.
The Largest and test Stock to Select from
in the Citv.
Office Phone, Main 2705. Residence 1834
Jefferson St. Residence Phone Main 31 31 Y.
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
11V2 lJLiXFillV OXlkEjljA
Office Hours: 9 to 1 1 a. m., 4 to 5 p. m., 7 U 8 p. m,
Hard & Olair
Stone Contractors
One of the Oldest Contracting:
Firms in Nashville.
Every Job given Careful Attention,
batistaction Guaranteed.
Telephone, Main 4525
E. Hill and S. Hill Sis.. NASHVILLE, TENN.
llattio L. Woldridgc
Plain Sewing and Shirt Waists Spec
ialties by Miss Hattie L. Woldiidge
WorU call for and delivered.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Miss Anne May Wesley has returned
to the city.
Rev. W. S. Ellington spent Sunday
in Martin, Tenn., where he delivered
the commencement sermon to the high
school students. He returned Monday

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