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i no wmwm uiobe.
Published Every Friday in the Year, Room
X, Odd Fellows Hall, No. 447 Fourth At
nue, North, Nashville, Tena.,
the globe; publishing CO.
J. 0. BATTLE Edito
Entered as second-class matter January 10.
1906, at the post office at Nashville, Tennes
see, under the act of Congress of March J,
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TO THE PUBLIC
Any erroneoua reflection upon the charac-
ter, standing or reputation 01 any person,
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te gladly corrected upon being brought to the
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Send correspondence for publication so as
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Thursday is press day.
All news matter sent ut for publication
must be written only on one side of the pa
per, and should be accompanied by the name
of the contributor; not necessarily for publi'
cation, but as an evidence of good faith.
As we have noted in these columns
neretotore, we are gratified to note
that the Board of Education has
granted the request made last year by
Prof. Frank Smith, of the Pearl High
School, that manual training be In
ouituuu m mo Bcuuois proviaea ior tne
colored children the same as the white,
fve are also gratified that the Board,
seeing the need of additional build-
mgs for the pupils of our race, has
ignored the kicks of the copper-heads
rand ordered the erection of two new
uuuuiuBs anu uie repair ana eniarg-
. j 11 .
enmpnt cf nna nr txvr rlA rn act WTn I .
r iiT, ,V , . .7 , Z
appreciate this liberal spirit of the
Board and thank the members Individ-
ually and collectively.
i But, while we have such an excel
lent board of education men who
represent the liberal, the better, nay,
rho very best element of the South,
Will it not be possible to still further
mprove our schools? Cannot we have
i:he same facilities for our children as
.s provided for the whites?
President Howells, of the Board of
Education, in his address to the grad-
lating class of Pearl High School,
aid, in substance, when announcing
he addition of manual training to
e course 01 siuay, tnat it was the
olicy of the board to add to the col-
red schools whatever svstem that had
roved successful in the white schools.
f this is the nolirv of th nnarri thn
I ' " .
wouiu suggest to rror. amitn that
hen he makes his address to the next
raduating class, that of 1908, he ask
aat nisht schools or at least one
0 v ov,v,v,.o, U1 iccwi uuc
ovuwi wuuoiijr luuctteu, ue
pened for the colored youth.
That the night school for whites has
luvt-u suixesaiui no one wno nas od-
j - . . . i "
, , . .
rved the glowing reports constantly
nt out will aeny. These schools are
-valuable to tbe white ch Idren who
ork ta Ihe factories. Their need for
ie colored children is too obvious to
til for a lengthy discussion at this
me in these columns.
We cogratu.ate Prof. SmUh on the
1. 1 .
,U-Ci,aiu' tuIluusluu Ul euorus in
is matter and hope that while we
ive some or the best, the most 1 bend
in.lcijnen upon the Board of Educa-
- , . . , . . , .
and a superintendent who desires
improvement of our schools, he
1 ask and secure other additions to
. . . . . . I
l.-f fimAnof tni linet In 4v n . . . I
. luuuiif, we iu luc tuuiiny.
want them to be the best.
A SOUTHERN TYPE.
Senator Tettus, of Alabama, on the
ry day that his aged colleague, Sena-
John Morgan, died gave out an in-
view in which he said that the
ownsville inquiry should never have
n ,n , tnot f tu .
,n instituted, and that a further in-
ligation was but a waste of time
'enator Pettus, in his senility, is
tlful Rnerimnn of n i,,,. ur-
urul Bpeclman of a Juror. We
sion of aa old nuiu, who preferred to
be left to his own amusement at this
time of year rather than to be seated
in a comfortable committee room hear
ing the evidence of both sides, were he
not typical of the average white man
of the old as well as the now South
When there arises a question of ve
racity between a black and a white
man the average Southerner forms
his opinion and is ready to give his
verdict before he hears the testimony
This is what Senator Pettus has
No amount of evidence would pause
this irascible old gent to change the
opinion he first formed and he has no
--n--.- tii, ,yn n,nu
consider a black man's word, In sworn
evidence, against that of a white man!
Senator Pettus is a type of the
Southern judge and juror that fill the
jails and pententiaries with men who
have not had fair trials.
Kay stannard Baker, In hi3 "Fol-
lowintr the Pnlnr T.lno" la oln
i , , (
11 uina mai wm pui me isegro in a an
terent light from, that given by most
magazine Writers. He hits our rare a
few deserved raps for our shortcom-
hf tha rT,,
tnu3 rar, have been bo symnathetic-
I . , .....
"as Slated tne JNegro S View SO
iainiir v,o t x 1 i
aavance tnat he is a white man, he
would assuredly be picked as a Negro
In the June issue of the American
Magazine he takes up the criminal
side, the courts, and the schools of
Atlanta. The courts of Atlanta are
shown to be about like the city courts
of Nashville the policeman gives his
version and then the judge fines the
prisoner. Mr. Baker is getting to the
meat in the cocoanut.
me Japanese question will not
down. The representatives of the Jar
anese government in this country, in
a signed statement claim that the
facts in the San Francisco riots have
Mississinni 1 min, ii..
lng record agaln- Occasionally in
these race riots when bad white men
o v, T
are hunting bad Negroes a few
each race bites the dust.
We are in receipt of an invitation
to attend the third annual session of
1 ?Ilsf ,s,ippI BusIness Leae Wch
meets at Meridian June 26-28.
Tne Chattanooga lynching case is
0ll trIal again. Once more we are
Preseuted with the spectacle of white
men shieldinS their criminals.
NO COUGH NO CONSUMPTION
The r-m, -
and go, but not to stay; because a
Patient has ceased to couerh or hv
?ause he done little or no cough-
" ? Blfe" ul uu. usumption
wu uy 1,118 ireacnerous foe to man and
animal 13 only slumbering to awaken
,nore Powerful and dangerous. No
i.naue,r now well a person appears,
. s ucl,vceu auacKs, ne is
sure to return acain and
iur snort wnne and in a mild form
Bacteriologists assert that the bac
1I1US tuberculosis (the germ of con
i k imm An 1 (n 1 A 1 1 . ....
nP EnrvlQa v, : ",' 1
- '"f i 13 ttiiuuaL lnnpsrriift n p
..fvo ucai, at it uuinug point
and seldom dies in a zero temperature.
,ie nses rrom the dried sputum of in-
vrll-u. 'auus au meraiiy uecomes
J2C 5 ft!
body that is suitable to receive him.
bcience has established the fact that
the moon has an atmosphere. It is
? , f Z I JK
.. . I-" .
tnere is life In some form on that sa
teliite. Human beings could not live
"u l"c iey nave a nara enougn
5? ??J?,8.-0l?..?ert!? '
i -"H-'j muse in suai a climate
Us Kentucky and Tennessee This
Spring has been particularly influenced
oy tne P'anets making it utterly im-
wunout tne use of common sense in
- ' w CUllL
. , . ..... -
aoes out little good
"Life for man and Death for con
sumption," is the watchword all over
the world. So many complaints that
are diagnosed as Dyspepsia, Nervous
ness, Heart Trouble, Malaria and a
score of other complaints are nothing
iu the world but consumption pure
and simple, yet how many neonle ob
Ject seriously to have the disease
fulled )y he ,name of consumption;
tney stubbornly resist all efforts to
fonow the instructions of those who
have had experience with the disease.
The greatest of nature's object les-
sons 13 ,re?ularity- The cominS and
goIng oi the .seasons, the rising and
setting of the unf seed time and har-
legularity. Man's every fumiioiu
should be performed iu like maimer,
topeciaily tual ol keeymg tue uody
clean inside and outside.
lhis weather has been unusually
cold for Spring, it has caused much
sickness and many deaths. Consump
uon has been in the lead in claiming
victims. One sad feature of this ill
ness is when a sick man gets down to
where the end of his finances is plain-
ly in sight and his illness will not per
mit of his earning more the situation
becomes desperate; then a man usual
ly goes down, for a consumptive must
ever be cheerful. But, tell me, who
could be cheerful with an empty pock
et and heavy responsibilities? Be
cause you are of a consumptive family
is no longer any good reason why
you should look for the day of doom
to arrive when that terrible disease
shall have developed. Keep the stom
ach in good order and you will live
longer; the stomach is the storeroom
of the body and when the storeroom
is affected everything goes wrong.
When coughing be careful not to swal
low any of the sputum. As the stom
ach becomes infected with the germ
of consumption the chances are one
for and nine against recovery.
A very rich person once offered
31,000,000 to the man who would dis
cover a remedy that would renew his
stomach and put it in first-class work
ing order again. So we can readily
see that this man knew the value of
a good stomach. Put only plain, sub
stantial food and a plenty of pure
water into the stomach.
(To be continued.)
COMMANDANT SAYS GOOD WORD
FOR NEGRO TROOPS.
By Associated Press
Washington, June U. Col. Scott,
Commandant of the Military Acad
emy, has made the conduct of the Ne
gro troops stationed at that place the
subject of a special report to the War
Department, which is of interest in
view of published rumors to the ef
fect that the residents of Highland
J? alls have become apprehensive of
disorderly conduct on their part. As
a matter of fact, Col. Scott says,
the conduct of the Negro troops
since they have been at West
Point has been admirable and flaw
less; indeed, he says it has been
much better than that of the white
regulars who preceded them at the
post. There are very few of these
Negro troops at the militi.'y academy,
most of them, being short term imn
connected with the regiments that
have been sent to the Philiinnnes,
who were kept at home to avoid the
expense of transportation to trio
Philippines and thi-ir return after a
few weeks' active service, in order to
REV. D. D. BUCK.
Rev. D. D. Buck, who is an au
thor of merit, and well known in
Nashville, has returned to the United
States after spending the past win
ter in Canada, lie has traveled ex
tensively in this country for 'the pur
pose of becoming personally ac
quainted with its leading Negro busi
ness men, ac lie contemplates having
his new book brimful of reliable in
formation regarding the race and its
progress in the business world. In
a letter to tbe Treasurer of the Globe
Publishing Company, which .contained
nis renewed subscription, tne rev
erend gentleman states, among other
things, that the Globe is the best ed
ited and best printed newspaper he
has seen since leaving Nashville, and
that it contains newsy matter con
cerning Nashville and its people in
every issue. Mr. Buck will make Chi
cago his headquarters and will pub
lish his new book some time in the
PAUL LAURENCE DUNBAR.
He was the world's greatest Negro
poet. The fact that ho had no white
blood in his veins makes his achieve
ments in the literary world the more
astounding. A fine engraving made
in three colors has just been issued
which sells for only one dollar. Send
for one to-day. Address the Colored
American Novelty Co., P. O. Drawer
2318 Washington, D. C.
On Tuesday afternoon a party was
given in honor of Miss Olivia O.
Weakley at the residence of her moth
er, Mrs. A. Chcathan, of Patterson
street. Their rooms were beautifully
decorated in red and white. The
honoree was gowned in a lovely
pink silk dress. After the guests
had enjoyed many hours of frolic and
play, they were escorted into the din
ing room and served with the delica
cies of the season. Those seated
around the table were Misses Bessie
Garrett. Eddie and Delia Key Ray,
Lena Barnes, Vannoy Webster, Inla,
Mabel and Ella Northern, Brucio Mai
Ewing, Ruth, L. Jones, Clara Waters,
Minnie Toney, Maggie Lou Cheat
ham, Nina Saunders, Olivia O. Weak
ley, Messrs. Chas. A. Greer. Geo.
i, pshaw, James Hunter, Isaac. Wat
kins, "Tom Webster. Reuben Richard
son, James Baines, I). E. Luster, Wm.
Kindle, Frank Fanroy, Hadley and
Jesse FIte and James Clayborno.
c i i i i Ls v 1 L L l. I v f L o .
Iu this iiutaediale community sev
eral approaching wpililirifrs for June
are being announced, either clandes
tinely or with open invitation. One
of thd surprises will be the forthcom
ing marriage of Rev. Charles Carney
and Miss Eliza , Bowling, Thursday
June 27. The wedding of Miss Modee
Simpkins and Mr. John Taylor, of
Chicago, will be solemnized at the
residence of the bride's parents in
Guthrie, Ky., Thursday, June 20, at
S:S0 p. m. Mrs. James Meriwether
will give in marriage her daughter,
Estella V., to Dr. L. Ballenger, Wednes
day, June 19, at Guthrie, Ky.
The Board of Education at its meet
ing last Sunday elected teachers for
ensuing year as follows: Misses Em
ma Kay, Fannie Hopewell, Lillian
Johnson, Bruetta Metcalf and Lizzie
Ramey; Mesdames Willa Clemmons,
Estiza Watson and E. D. Wells, Profs.
J. II. Davie, W. P. Irvin, H. L. Lock
ert ami I. B. McCu'tcheon. No one as
yet has been selected as principal.
The drama, "Tony the Convict," by
the members of the Twentieth Century
Club was witnessed by a large and ap
preciative audience last Tuesday
On last Wednesday evening, June 0,
the sad announcement which caused
widespread regret in Clarksville, and
which came as a great shock to rela
tives and friends, was the death of
Miss Louella Hutchings. While she
was not a robust woman, she led an
active life, and the illness which
caused her demise was of short dura
tion. She spent several weeks in El
Paso, Texas, with the expectation of a
partial recovery. The funeral serv
ices were held last Friday afternoon
at Ehenezer A. M. E. Church, with a
large number of friends gathered to
pay their last respects. Revs. Lore
and Gardner delivered the eulogies
The interment was at Mt. Olivet cem
etary. 1 wenty-three men were entered,
passed and raised to the Master Mas
on's degree last Saturday night by
Warheld Lodge F. and A. M. with Dr
C. A. Kelly as Master officiating.
Much enthusiasm was manifested by
tne membership on receiving the new
additions. This was the roster: Dr. M
W. Barker, Alex Battle, Bea Blakey,
Arthur Bussard, Geo. Caruthers, Clay
Clinton, wash Dabney, Irving Daly,
Henry Freeman, Wm. Diggs, Roy
Iloin, Andrew Hopkins, Wm. James.
wm. Jenkins, Dan Kenner, Geo. Kim-
brough, Silas Landers, Thos. Manier,
lancy Menweather, Josh Quarles.
James Roberts, Warney Ray and Thos.
lie was an unsophisticated youth,
having given up his residence in the
rural districts, and being enticed by
the glare of -the city life, was led to
question the mode-of locomotion in its
various phases. On beholding an el
ectric car of ancient nattern. he
mounted it without the least apprehen
sion, and presently was speeding on
ward to its destination, thinking only
of a position offered him as office boy
by one of the prominent physicians.
The transition from farm hand, carry
ing with it the many laborous duties,
to that of office boy with its ease and
comfort with the debating thought in
his innocent mind during the short
ride, when lo, the place desired was
seen, lie arose with an agitated air
and beat a hasty retreat to the door.
Not being . accustomed with the city
mode of dismounting, he found him
self in a preceptitous heap, with sev
eral valleys and mountains on his
head, from which flowed many a tiny
sti earn. In a short while he will sure
ly learn a few of the city's ways.
Miss Amanda Dew, a teacher in the
public schools of Columbia, Tenn., is
visiting her sister, Mrs. P. L. Irvin.
Dr. C. A. Kelly was in Nashville
last Sunday, the guest of Mr. Wood
Miss Willa Clemmons returned from
Nashville last Tuesday.
Miss Laura Wills, of Nashville, and
her sister, Mrs. N. II. Harris, returned
from Kennedy, Ky., last Tuesday.
Rev. Geo. Hampton was in Nash
ville last Wednesday.
Mrs. Mattie L. Kelly left for Nash
ville and Johnson City, Tenn., last
Mr. N. S. Dabney spent a few hours
in Dover last Tuesday.
Mrs. Emma Knott, and daughter,
Bessie, returned from Dover last Tues
day. Misses Maggie and Mattie Whitfield
went to Dover last Tuesday.
Mr. George Fields, of Elkton, Ky.,
spent Monday and Tuesday in the
Mr. and Mrs. James Reeves visited
Miss Blondella Dunlap and mother
came in from Dover Tuesday.
Mr. Kenneth Blain, of Bowling
Green, Ky., passed through the city
'Mr. J. II. Wilkerson went to Dick
son, Tenn., Tuesday. '
Miss Louise Harper returned from
Rev. S. M. Utley left for Cumber
land City, Tenn., Wednesday.
Mr. M. J. Browning, of Louisville,
Ky., was in. the city Wednesday.
Mrs. Rev. Moore, of Providence, was
in the city Wednesday.
Mrs. Evaline Radford, after visiting
friends and . relatives, returned to
Nfashville last Thursday.
Memorial services for the departed
members of the Order of Odd Fellows
Were held last Sunday at Mt.' Olivet
D. WtSLEY GuUiGiliu,
WILL, UK 1'I.KAShl) TO HA V K
YOU CALL ON HIM AT
HAIMAN & LOEB'S,
226 FOURTH AVE., NORTH,
Where he will be glad to show you an
elegant stock of high grade, up-to-date
Hats and Men's Furnishing Goods
At Moderate Prices.
W. II. PATT0N,
Staple and Fancy Grocer
ies of all Kinds.
Goods received fresh daily and all orders
Promptly attended to.
Please give us a call.
Tcarl St and Tenth Avenue -
M. W. BUF0RD,
Hair Cut 25cts. Shave IOcts.
Clean Shop. Courteous Attention.
117 FOURTH AVE. S, Nashville, Tenn-
J. W. SHERRILL,
FRESH MEATS, ERl'ITS VEGETABLES.
All Kinds of Canned (-bods.
Telephone, 4776. 107 8th Ave., S.
Incorporated llnJor the laws of lennessee.
OneCent Savings Bank.
CAPITAL STOCK, $25,000.00. '
Does a regular banting business. In
terest paid on all time deposits. Only
institution of its kind in Tennessee.
B. H. Boyd, President,
J. W. Bostick, Vice President
J. C. Napier, Cashier,
C.N. Langston, Teller.
411 FOURTH AVENUE, NORTH.
and Golden Hill Cemeteries, by Mt
Vernon Lodge, No. 1C44, Odd Fellows'
Mrs. Percy Bean, of Cummins, Tenn
was in the city Thursday. ' '
II. W. Itandals was in Nashville
Thursday to attend the High School
Mr. George Williams returned from
belleville, 111., Friday.
Miss B. J. Johnson came in from
Mis. Mary Davis, of Guthrie, was in
the city Saturday.
t A,Ir ,m- Darker of Indianapolis,
rett' SU6St f Mr" Thomas Gar-
MisSGS WilHama onI un
Nashville were in the city Sunday at
V."? 6 rally at the Fifth Ward
Dr. Robert Wnnrl
spent Sunday in the city
liMwni.; Kr S"ent M0""ay
viirSy" "'Cnt 10 "p,,lns
Prof. Pitt, nf r.i,th,.ja v.. .
Monday in the city.
Mrs. Lula Bell and sister. Mi s,m.
win spend several
weeks in, Pittsburg,, Pa.
Miss Maria Ann Taylor spent Sun
day and Monday in the city
Fifth Ward Baptist Church, after
00 days', pastorate of Itev. Goodall ha
raised upward $750.00. uuuuau' na