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The Nashville globe. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, January 15, 1909, Image 2

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Tbe subscription price of the N
tlonal Baptist Union, ' a sixteen-page
religious weekly newspaper, Is co
$1.50 for one year; $1.00 for six
months; 75 cents for three months,
payable In advance:' The Union Is
the official organ of the National Bap
tist Convention. Every pastor, su
perintendent of Sunday-fechool, 6r
church workers who want to be well
Informed should subscribe. ' SencJ in
your subscription at once; or send us
five cents in postage stamps for two
specimen copies.
R. II. BOYD, Business Manager.
HENRY A. BOYD, Ass't Bus. Mgr.
' 523 Second avenue, North, Nash
Tille, Tenn..
m r
K i l if i m .
I Ml 'iU-
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
is 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'.I5 to
$260. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
This mows a very popular design for
6. U. O. of O. S. Lodges. Front made
ff white flag silk. Lambreouin, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted in gold leaf
tnd oil colors, back of red banner sateen
Trimmed with imported gold lace, fring
tassels, etc. Hardwood pole, woodcrof
kar, rw cover and bolster: Prices $J)
fc. Z (' " "f the ah?e Banners will a)
made for any other org Son at 6am
Eices, changing emblems and lettering
suit the Order. :: :; :-
For farther Information wr'.ie to .
National Baptist Publishing Board,
R. H. BOYD. Srtary. r
(53 Second Avr n &athwiU, Tun
lit ' vsith.1' 7i ' '."'rfK''- !f,
... ' it-m iimiJi'-'' - s It J
IF it ... ''i f
j A G.U.O.ofO.F 1
Representative Taylor Will Offer Res-
elutiorr In Missouri Denouncing
Republicans for it.
Special to the Nashville Globe.
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 8. Rep
resentative John D. Taylor of Chritori
County, aid to-day he would Intro
duce a resolution Monday denouncing
the Republicans for employing Ne
groes as their clerks.
Representative Casey, of Marion
County, declared the proceeding was
one never before heard of In the Mis
souri house.
"Among the clerks in the house
will be many young white women,"
said Taylor, "and it is an outrage,
that they should be compelled to
work side by side with Negroes, and ;
this house should not submit to the
"There will be four Negroes em
ployed as clerks, besides five on the
doorkeeper's staff.
"I don't object to the latter, but in
sist that they should not force Ne
groes into clerical positions on us."
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Woodford, of 2410
Herman street, entertained at dinner
on last Sunday afternoon. While
waiting for the dinner frappe was
dispensed to the guests. Those who
enjoyed the hospitalities of Mr. and
Mrs. Woodfork were Mr. and Mrs.
"William Brown, Mrs. Fannie Morris,
Misses Bessie Garrett, Estelle Kee
ble and Eleanor Battle and J. Frank
Battle. A ten-course menu was
BURG. The Woman's District Auxiliary of
the Duck River Missionary Baptist
Association will hold its second
Board meeting with the members of
the First Baptist Church of this city
on the 14th and 15th of this month.
The program is very entertaining. A
grand time is anticipated. Rev. J. B. !
Spratlen, of Columbia, will deliver I
the auxiliary sermon. The pastor,
Rev. W. M. Harris, is a wide-awake J
young man ana is doing a great
work for the cause of the Master In
this city. Through his instructions I
the members of the church are pre-j
paring to royally entertain the sis
ters while here.
Among the changes noted with the
Negro banks is the one recently!
made at Jacksonville, Fla., in which
the Capital Trust and Investment
Company sold out to its president,
Sylvanus H. Hart. The concern is
now operated as a private bank un
incorporated. It is sylvanus H. Hart,
Banker, doing business at the same
DITORIUM. On Friday evening, January 8, 1909,
in the presence of a large audience
the following program was rendered:
Selection Merry Widow Waltz....
Invocation Chaplain
President's Remarks ...Le Roy Petty
Instrumental Duet
Mrs. Sykes and M'i3s Walke
Historian S. V. RoberU
Solo J. G. Kyles
Oration "Plea for Dental Surgery"
M. L. Irwin
Prophecy S. E. J. Watson
Violin Solo Melody in F
A. S. Hunter
Oration "Living for a Definite Ob
ject" Geo. D. Peterson
..Good Night, Good Night, Beloved
Oration "What Makes the Man"..
I. H. Hampton
Music Orchestra
The special ' Board meeting of the
Tennessee Baptists, which met in the
North Third Avenue Baptist Church,
was an interesting one. The Board
was largely attended, there being
members here from all over the
State. Such matters as were of im
portance to the educational interests
of the Baptists were considered. Sev
eral new members were added to the
Board of Trustees of Roger Williams
A call for a mass meeting issued
this week is as follows:
It is generally admitted that the re
lations between the white and col
ored people of the South are not in
all respects what they should be,
and there are but few who will hon
estly claim that white and colored
people have equal treatment before
the law. There is a profound feeling
among the colored people' that some
thing should be done to inaugurate
an era of justice and fair play. Be
yond doubt many of the ills under
which the colored people suffer are
removable, and will disappear when
a more friendly - sentiment for all
worthy aspirations on the part of col
ored people has been developed
among their white neighbors.
With a view to setting In motion
forces that will . eradicate suspicion
and distrust between the-two raceu
and substitute " therefor mutual con
fidence and helpfulness upon a basis
of even-handed justice to all, it has
been deemed wise to issue this call
for "a public 'mass meeting' to 'assem
ble on Wednesday night, January' 20,
at 8 o'clock at the First Baptist
Church, Eighth avenue, North," Rev.
W. S. Ellington, D. D.; pastor.
All persons In sympathy with the
object of this meeting as set forth
above are invited and urged to be
The call is sent out by
A most delightful social was given
at the residence- of Mrs. Wm. Stegall,
of 18 Claibourne street, .Thursday
evening in honor of Mr. Arthur Jor
dan, of Meridian, Miss. At a late
hour the guests were invited into the
dining-room, which was artistically
decorated with Christmas colors, red
and green, where a four-course menu
was served. Those, present were
Misses Johnnie Caruthers, Octavia
Payton, Emma Porter, Eula Lanier,
Clara Payton, Alberta Phillips, Izora
Stegall, Cora Fisher, Maggie Drew,
Johnnie M. Powles, and Margaret Tul
las, Messrs. Arthur Jordan, Ewing
Stegall, Eiwing Hamilton, Willie Wal
ters, Wm. Foster, Jesse Johnson,
Henry Bullock, J. W. Northcross, Wil
lie J. Smith, John Palmer, Sylvester
Bandy, Drs. Winfield, C. A. Clark,
Lindsay, Albert Timbs, A. B. Johnson,
C. A. Wilson and R. F. Davis.
Mrs. E.' J. Griggs, wife of Rev. Sut
ton E. Griggs, of Nashville, Tenn.,
arrived in Dallas Dec. 18 on her first
visit to Texas to see her mother and
father-in-law, Rev. A. R. Griggs and
wife, at 328 Hall street, this city. She
is highly pleased with Dallas and its
people. She and her mother-in-law
were entertained at Mrs. T. G.
Smith's with Dr. Hamilton and wife,
Dr. Cooper and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Hallum, Prof. Darren and wife, Mr.
Miller and Mr. Caldwell, of North
Carolina, December 29th, and on the
30th were tendered a reception at
the Caroline Bishop Missionary
Training School by the fac
ulty and students, Miss E. L. Mill
er, principal. She has had many
pleasant callers, Prof. J. A. Starks
and wife, Mrs. F. L. Harris, Mrs. J.
Wagoner, Mrs. Blair, Mrs. Bradley,
Miss Winn, Miss Cod well, Mrs. G'. T.
Smith, Mrs, Dr. Bluett and mother,
Mrs. Dr. Brooks, Mrs. Dr. Cooper,
Miss Mattie Mansfield, Rev. and Mrs.
Shaw, Misses Lillie and Hattle Shaw,
Mrs. Dr. West, Prof, and Mrs. Darrell,
Messrs. H. T. Tyler, Mrs. Annie
Wright and others. She will remain
in Texas several weeks and will visit
Fort Worth on Sunday, Jan. 3. On
her return to Nashville she will again
open her private industrial school,
where she' teaches stenography, type
writing and art needle work. Dallas
Ed Pullen and Lettie Williams.
R. C. Thomas and Lena May Taylor.
Henry Woodruff and Altha Stratton.
Tom Thomas and Alice Stewart.
D. Moore and Clara Horton.
Harkles Harris and Mattie Eaklns.
William B. Posey and Susie Lee
John Taylor and Carrie Brown.
John H. Orawley and Sarah J.
Robert Morrow and Amanda McKin
ney. Solomon Tenner and Queenie Arm
sted. DEATHS.
Clara Rowland, S14 South High
street, 71 years.
Lizzie Ray, 1014 Kerens street, 50
Waller Randolph, Mercy Hospital,
33 years.
na Enkin 34 Guthrie street, 44
Whitney White, 1918 Jackson
street. 40 years.
Maggie Malone, 1022 Fourth avenue,
North, .25 years.
Florence Walker, 100 Wratson street,
25 years.
James Baker, 419 Quarry street, 47
Jerry Reeves, City Hospital, 80
Kity Peyton, 1025 Hamilton street,
54 vears.
Minnie Lakes, Wilson Infirmary.
Linda Buchanan, 0 1-2 miles Mur
freesboro pike.
Percy Yowell, West Nashville, 28
Myrtle Ridley, Straightway avenue,
11 vears.
Robt. Abernathy, 132 Fairfield, 36
Winnie Hudleston. 313 Twelfth ave
nue. North. 22 years.
Birda Harwell, Vanderbilt Hospital,
11 years.
Burt McGhee, Gallatin pike and
Shelton avenue. 55 years.
Lula Webb, Flat Rock, 20 years.
We Can Furniih Your Home Complete from Parlor to Kitchen.
We Take Old Good as Firt Payment; Balance Weekly or Monthly.
304-300 BROADWAY.
(The Spaw.)
We have just added to our place a first-class lunch for the public after chui
and theatre. Open till 12:30 every night. Ice Cream and Seen all vuntir. V
solicit the patronage of Churches, Lodges. Weddings and Private Ordtis. Trtt
delivery. Telephone, Main 1679,
Luther Caldwell, 707 Cassett street.
39 years.
Moses Lewis, 911 10th avenue, N..
53 years.
Johnnie Reese, 912 Gay street, 22
Ben McCline, Vanderbilt HosDital.
51 years.
Lizzie Williams, 317 Berrv street.
31 years.
Aaron King, 425 Sixth avenue. S..
48 years.
Mr. Hocket, Lebanon pike, 28 years.
Infant of Mary Strube, Elm Hill
The subject of "Negro Dolls for
Negro Babies" is attracting consider
able attention among colored people
and is being discussed by some of the
most prominent colored men and
women in, the country. In a recent
Issue of the "Colored American Maga
zine" Counselor E. A. Johnson, of
New York, who was for many years
dean of the law department of Shaw
University, Raleigh, N. C, has a
unique article, in part as follows: '
"I am convinced that one of the
best ways to teach Negro children to
respect their own color would be to
see to it that the children be given
colored dolls to play with. The chil
dren do not know anything about
prejudice themselves, and in most
cases they prefer white dolls to color
ed ones, but this idea could be easily
removed from their young minds by
putting in their hands at the onset
good-looking colored dolls. To give
a negro child a white doll means to
create in it a prejudice against its
own color, which will cling to it
through Jife.
' I believe we should not rear our
children to hate the complexion that
God has given them, and thus sow the
seeds of discontent with themselves
that will cause them to feel inferior
all through life. A dark skin is as
good as any other, providing the per
son who wears it is deserving. There
Is nothing disgraceful In black or
brown. No person despises a black
horse or a black chicken. A black cat
Is sometimes looked upon with super
stition, but not prejudice. In some
countries the devil is painted as white
and the angels as black. It is more a
matter of education than anything
else that we have so much of it in
America, not only among the whites,
but among the colored people them
selves who have been taught from in
fancy to hate a black, face and prefer
a white one. In 1891 I wrote a his
tory of the colored children in which
I said as follows: 'A more modern
theory of color is that the color of the
skin is a shield against the penetrat
ing rays of the sun. Most of the birds
in tropical countries are colored,
while those of the Artie circle are
white. The white bear comes from
the Artie regions. The color theory
was also quite popular formerly as
an argument in support of the curse
of Noah.' We hold that the color of
the race is due to climatic influences,
and in support of this view we quote
In reference to Africa as follows:
'As we go westward we observe the
lieht color predominating over the
dark, and then again, when we come
within the influences of the damp sea
air, we find the shade deepened into
the general blackness of the coast
population. There are. five distinct
tyres of races. The Caucasian is
white; the Mongolian is yellow; the
Malay, brown; the American Indian,
rpd: and the Ethiopian, black. The
wisest of men have always been puz:
zled to account for these different
Cor. Ninth Ave. and Cedar i
They Bake Better Than Any Other
Burn Coal or Wood and Do the Work
With Ease.
Jones & Hopkins ttig, Co.
colors of the races of mankind, al
from the same common ancestry."
Let the black face hold itself up as
well as any other, not in a haughty
arrogant way, but in a manner that
will say to the world as did Solomon
of old, 'I am 'black but comely,' and
comely may herein refer to more than
simply good looks." From the Brook
lyn Standard-Union.
Banks Adams.
One of the most notable social
events of the holiday season, was the
marriage of Miss Emma C. Adam;:
and Dr. Sylvester S. Banks which
was solemnized in the presence of a
host of friends Wednesday, Decern
ber 30th, at 4 p. m., Bishop Tyree of
ficiated. The bride was given in
marriage by her brother, Dr. Walter
Adams of Louisville, Ky., and wa
attired in a handsome gown of white
messaline satin made directoire. Her
tulle veil was 'caught with llllies of
the valley and she carried a boquet
of bride's roses and lilies. The wed
ding register was kept by Miss
Blanche Randalls. A number of
handsome presents, including silver,
cut glass, hand painted china and
linen were received. Her traveling
gown was of brown chiffon broad
cloth with hat and furs to match. A
sleeper was secured to St. Louis,
where a short stop was made before
reaching their home. A magnificent
reception awaited them.
The bride is the popular and charm
ing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Adams, of this city. She has been
for some years an efficient member
of the corps of city teachers. The
groom is one of the most prominent
business men and a young physician
rapidly gaining fame and a lucrative
practice of Kansas City, Kan.
Brown Dryer.
Mr. C. W. Brown was united in mar
riage to Miss Mattie Dryer, of Hot
Springs, Ark. The wedding was sol
emnized at the residence of Mr. T.
B. Brown, 305 Eleventh avenue.
North, at 2:30 p. m., after which they
left for Mobile and New Orleans to
spend their honeymoon. .
Bugg Williams.
On last Saturday afternoon at Mr.
Gardner's, on Charlotte pike, Miss
Katie Wililams and IMr. -Andrew Bugg
were joined in holy wedlock by the
Rev. Mr. Carr Rolling. The groom
was seventy-four years old and the
bride eighty-six.
Foster Perkins.
At the residence of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Perkins, No.
1 Hill street, on Thursday evening at
6 o'clock, Mr. Robert Boyd Foster
and Miss Margaret V. Perkins were
quietly married. Only the members
of the two families were present. The
bride, very lovely in white, was at
tended by her sister, Mrs. John W.
Irvine. Rev. S. L. Howard, the popu
lar pastor of St. Paul A. M. E. Church,
officiated. After the ceremony the
party was conducted to the dining
room which was pretlly decorate.'
with holly and ferns, where a fft
course supper was served. At 8:ft
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