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THE" NASHVILLE GLOBE,' FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11', 1909,
;e$$ei$e 0 y f y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y V f y y y y f y y y f y y y y y y y y. y y y y HULL ca rra r"! m cna rj rj r-q w c3 ULi'llli I H 1 IS NOW KECOGNIZED AS A PERMANENT DEPARTMENT BT EVERY DE NOMINATION. THOROUGHLY TKEED -AND SATISFACTORY. DIETZ CRADLE ROLLS HAVE NO EQUAL FOR BEAUTY, SIMPLICITY OF ARRANGEMENT AND DURABILITY. "Practical Kverywhere. As the Cradle Roll work, does not depend upon the equip ment of a sch ol, it is applicable to city or country. V. very School can have one." Inter national Si: nrf.i v-Scliool Association. ''Added interest will be taken in the Cradle Roll if the names of the members are PLACED IN A f RAME on the wall of the Primary room." Mits. .i. woo mm i p;k uauxks, Primary and Junior Secretary, Newark, N. J. DISCRIPTION AND PRICES CELLULOID: Is white or Litfht Flue in color. "FLIN I ": A new "Waterproof Surface" Ma terial, White, Hiflhly Polished. Easily Cleaned. Fine slit ore cut on the surface to receive the cards, which are quickly inserted or changed, so this Roll is always correct. Pi HAVE YOU ONE IN YOUR. SCHOOL? 1 Package Name Cards and Cradle Roll Song included with each roll. CELLULOID No. 2 Framed for 60 Names ,. 2 ., ..80 ..2 ,. ..100 $1 no . 1 75 2 00 No. 1 Without Iratne, mounted to hang up like a map, &0c less than above prices. FLINT No. 2 Framed for 60 names $100 2 ,,100 1 35 No. 1 without frame, mounted to hang up like a map, 25c less than the above prices. No.' 3 with metal binding top and bottom, fir 60 names $J 5U ALL NO. 2 ROLLS SENT BY EXPRESS NOT PREPAID. Tm.m fJJUW .MEUMW SPECIAL OFFER NEW NO. 3 FLINT CRADLE ROLL OUTFIT 31.00, PREPAID THIS OUTFIT INCLUDES THE- FOLLOWING: J Flint - Cradle Roll, 60 names, with metal binding top and bottom ?eady t6 hang tip. 75 White Cards for Names. . 1 Song for the Cradle Roll. 24 Application cards, with information to parents. 24 Enrollment Cards. 6 Cradle Roll Membership Certificates. 6 Cradle Roll Promot ion Certificates. . 12 Assorted Birthday Cards, Nos. J 3, 14, 15, fof one, two and three-year old children. y y y y y y y y y y y y y f y y f y y y y f f y y y ? y. y y y y y y y r THE BRICK CANDY BOXES. 8 Hi. - Three sides fiinteJ solid with narrow white lines, . the other side represents a room scene on Christmas morning. It contains a decorated fire place found by opening the front which will change by the turning of the wheel on the inside. Half-pound sizes only.....,i-2.SO per hundred; 3 Sc. per dozen, or Sc. each. BRICK CANDY BOX. NEW CHURCH. An attractive box, representing a church with dormer windows, decorated with holly. Lithographed in col ors. Half-pound size only, J&-2.00, per hundred; OOc. per dozen; Sc. each. CORNUCOPIA CANDY BOX. Very slvlisli and popular. Decorations very attrac tive with holly ami berries. Halt-pound sizes f. 44.2. SO per hundred; 3 Sc. per dozen; Sc each. HOLLY CANDY BOX. Holly candy box beautifully decorated with Holly and lierries. Half-pound size only. i&ZS.OO per hundred; 3 O c per dozen; 5 c. each. t . , j . v r . - v ? r ; ' - ',-' - -" ; ' t : I : ' ' . i.-.v - ' . . ' v-, s . '',..'; 3"'" NEW CHURCH. SANTA'S REINDEER CANDY BOX. Lithographed in colors showing Santa in his- sleigh loaded with toys, also Santa slowly descending the chimney. Half-pound sizes only. $2.50 per hundred;. -3 5 c. per dozen; 5 c'. each.,. HEXAGON CANDY BASKET. Printed in colors. New design. Half-pound sizes only. B2.50 per hundred; 3 5 c. per dozen; Sc. each. REINDEER BOX. MOVING PICTURE JUVENILE BOX. Printed in colors Attractive and Illustrative. They please' the little ones. "Old King Cole" series." Half-pound sizes only. $2,00 per hundred; 3 Oc per dozen; each.- 5 c. f ' ' ' On receipt of 30c. postage we will send one each of our candy boxes as sample. ..' . MOVING PICTURE CANbY ' NATIONAL BAPTIST PUBLISHING BOARD, 523 'SECOND AENUE, NORTH, Nashville, - - - - Tennessee.ii ..... . -4 t X y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y - y y y y y : y y ...-Y . y y y OUT OF TOWN NOTES. COLUMBIA NOTES. Miss Annie Wade . entertained a number of friends on Friday night, 12th inst All present en jojed them selves. Mrs. Lula B. Gantt is still quite sick.": ' ! " - Mrs. W, E. McConnico spent Satur day and Sunday here among her rela tives and friends. Miss Mary Frierson continues quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown are the proud parents of a line baby girl. Miss Maggie Green is able to be out again after several weeks' Illness. Mr. Jonas Lewis, of Nashville, la visiting here. Miss Eddie Slaton Davis is begin ning to be herself again after a ser ious attack of fever. Revs. Marion Riley and Richard TIaden have just returned from a big hunting expedition. Mrs. Katie Sherrod Johnson is im proving rapidly. - Miss Bessie Tonder and Mr. Early Rivers were united in marriage Mon day evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Ponder. Rev. Howard officiated. Mrs. Susan" Gentry has returned to her home in Nashville, Tenn., after a visit of about three weeks to her nephew, Mr. Rankin Doyle, 734 North street LAVERGNE NOTES. The church will give a Thanksgiv ing entertainment. Mr.. Clarence Davis left last Wednes day to enter school at Walden Uni versity. Mr.' Prince ITaker visited his mother Sunday. Miss E. M. Baker received a teln- T;lione message from her sister, stat in a; that her baby was very sick. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron. Trimble visited the city last week. Mr. II. A. ITibbett' visited the city. Mr. P. M. Davis visited the city last week. Mr. Lee Buchanan and brother vis ited their father Sunday. Mrs. J. II. Darden visited the city recently. Mrs. Dick Wade is on the sick list this week. Mrs. Janes Charlton is visiting her mother. Mrs. Cellie Gooch departed this life November 13, 1909. She was loved by all who knew her. Her funeral was attended by her pastor, Rev. E. W. Payner, '" : SMYRNA NOTES. Rev. H. H. Reed and wife, of Jef ferson, attended meeting hero Sunday. A number of young people went from here to St. Paul Saturday night to witness the queen race, between Misses Allene . Dillon and Lumedia Shepherd. Mr. Robert Smith acted king. 'It was quite an enjoyable af fair. Miss Dillon wa3 the successful queen. Mrs. Eva Perry, who underwent a successful operation in the city two months ago, returned home Saturday much improved. The following were visitors here from Nashville Sunday: Misses Estel la Norman, Anna Cannon, Hattie Fer guson, Mr. and Mrs. B. Rucker, Messrs. John and E. W. Ridley, II. Tinner and Luther Johns. Miss Celai Gooch was buried In the M. A. Cemetery Saturday. Rev. Mr. Payner, pastor, preached the funeral. Centerville notes. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Walker was gladdened on last Sunday morning by the arrival of a bouncing boy from Dreamland. Both mother and son are doing well. . The death Angel visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Del Sparkman on the night of November 4th, and took their little girl,. Lena. . The new grocery firm of Crosby and Crosby, on Columbia avenue, is doing a good business.. Mr. J. H. Hurt is greatly improving the home which he bought on South Columbia avenue. The millinery -department recently opened by J. II. Hurt and Mis3 Lula Hill is doing a good business. Baptist Church last Friday night. It was a success in every particular. They are now preparing for their an nual Thanksgiving concert, which win take place on the 24th. - The football team will leave next day for Murfrees toro, where they, go to meet Bradley Academy upon the gridiron. The cantata, 'The Nativity," will be rendered by the students of Turner Normal at the close of the winter term, some time, in the latter part of December. -Dr. J. A. Jones has returned after visiting all three of the conferences in the state. He reports a forward move ment in the Interest of the school ou the part of the members all over the state. Turner College is fuller now than it has ever been before at this season of the year. When the usual "after Christmas" crowd comes in, Turner Normal will be filled to overflowing. Only two vacant rooms are now left in the elds' dormitory: but other prepara tions are now being made for the ac commodation of the January influx. Miss Dora A. Jones left for Nashville last week to visit- the bedside of a sick friend. Mr. Horace P. Smith, of Williams port, is again- among the students of Turner Normal. Mr. Hatton Buchan nan is also among the latest arrivals. The Turner football team is de lighted to have Burch Chavers, the "big center," again on the grounds. He brought with him another sister, Miss Vera Mlaud. Next Sunday will be a high day with the Scott's Chapel M, E. Church people. It is the last day of the pas tor before the sitting of the annual conference. He will deliver his "fare well address" at night, and other min isters will assist him during the day. s shelbyville notes. I The annual conference of the A. M. E. Church I3 over, and Rev. F .W. Gar dener is returned to his congregation, to the delight of all. Great preparations are being made t,o entertain the conference of the M. E. Church, which meets here on the 25th inst. The mechanics and the members ol the church are busy get ting things in fine shape rouud about the chdich. " Hon. W. II. Gosling has returned from Nashville, where he went to have an operation performed. The work was most successful. The students of Turner Normal Col lege gave a concert at the Mt. Zlon RICH CREEK NOTES. Mr. Green Wilhoite sold a pair of mules last week for $100. Miss Addie Wilhoite has just closed a successful school. Mr. Grant McClannan was the guest of Miss Addie Wilhoite Sunday. ' There has been a number of mar riages here recently. FRANKLIN NOTES. Misses Evalyn and Mittie Halfacre were the guests of Mrs. A. C. Halfacre Saturday and Sunday. Miss Mittie Halfacre is teaching at the same place where she has taugh for the last seven years and is doing good work and has a good attendance Mr. Joe Halfacre being annoyed by night intruders that would visit his meat house every night and help them selves to the meat, decided he would set a trap to catch the night visitor, thinking It must be a rat; and 011 waking last Tuesday morning and on his arrival at the meat" house he was surprised to find a fine opossum pf about fifteen pounds, instead of the rat as he thought it was at first. Of course it made a fine dinner cooked in the old-time way. Prof. W. L. Reynolds, of Nashville, spent Saturday and Sunday here. Mr. Edward G. Parks Is rapidly im proving. Mrs. R. L. Washington spent Sat urday and Sunday with her mother, Mrs. B. Green, of High street, Nash ville. Mr. T. A. Williams was In Nashville last week. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cliff were the euests at dinner Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Nevils. of West Franklin. Messrs. West Bostick, Sam Houston, Wymon Brady and C. Ervin were here to witness the Pearl-Franklin game. Profs. Washington, Cameron and Randies were here with the Pearl High team. Prof. Washington's little son was with him. Too much cannot be said of Pearl's quarterback. To tell the truth, John son is from Franklin. Franklin and Pearl Jligh teams vmet Friday in their annual football game, which resulted in a tie game, score being Franklin 5, Pearl 5. Mrs. Lucinda Tetway died Saturday night. The funeral services were held Monday afternoon. Ewing and Pat ton had charge of the funeral. Messrs. IL J. Ewing and J. Tom Patterson were in Nashville last Fri day. . Miss Beulah Perkins, of Brentwood, Tenn.. was in the city Saturday. Mrs. Murdick spent Sunday in Nash ville. Quite a number from here will at tend the Fisk-Meharry game Thanks giving. Mr. Jefferson Petway, of Nashville, was here, having come to the funeral of his mother, Mrs. L. Petway, who was buried Monday. Mr. Jake Wilson, after spending a few weeks' camping, has returned heme. Mr. Erskin North is improving aft er five weeks' illness. The A. M. E. Church held a baby show last Saturday and It was decided that Mr. John McLemore had the pret tiest baby here. i SUBSCRIBERS AND GORRE-i SPONDENTS TAKE NOTICE. There are several communWss in -the State In which there l aome one who is kind enough -send us the news each week. Ws thank them for this klndnejs. But has It ever occurred to you that It is Just as easy to get sub scriptions as It Is to get news? Well, If you have not thoufht along that line we beg your at tention for a minute. We want the news from every community each week, but we will not need it unless there are people In that community wne are de Irons ef reading the news that tells what they are doing. We know that when people hve news put In the paper about themselves they want to read It after It is put In the paper, and they would rather pay their money to the reporter than any one else, because they knew he Is the one who will look after the news about them. We must have an agent In every city, town and community in this State. To accomplish this we have decided that every correspondent must be an agent So hereafter each one send'ng news must also send subscribers for the Globe. We have the names of a number of persons whose subscriptions will 6oon ex pire. Any one desiring to become an agent and correspondent, write us at once and we will send you a list to work by. All delin quent subscribers are being drooped from our list, which makes it a very opportune time to begin. Write at once to the NASHVILLE GLOBE, Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Y. E. Redmond was in Nashville last week. Madame Jordan, of Nashville, has a class in hairdressing here. Mr. Tom Doyle lost a very fine horse last week. Mr. Bell and Miss Fry, of Nashville, spent last Sunday here. Mr. Munch House is on the sick list this week.