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THE NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, FEBPwUARY 4, 1910. n ehn if n n Tn A u OR Ml OF THE STOCK OF P. H. TIMOTHY & COMPANY Continues to bring bigger crowds as the sale advances. Remember this $75,000.00 STOCK MUST BE SOLD OUT IN LESS THAN THIRTY DAYS. The bargains offered in tomorrow's sale will eclipse all previous records. THE SALE BEGINS PROMPTLY AT NINE O'CLOCK TOMORROW MORNING SENSATIONAL BARGAINS IN READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS Children's Cloth Cloaks-our entire stock reduced to one price values up to $8.00 -all go at $1.)8 Ladies' Long Coats, worth $20, for $3.00 Ladies' All-Wool Sweaters up to $5.00 your choice tomorrow for each 08c Ladies' Linen Suits-worth $15.00 Special in this sale for $1.)S Ladies' All-Wool Dresses, worth $25.00, for $7. 0 Ladies Tailored Skirts, worth $10.00 and $12.00, for $3.98 WHITE GOODS 36-inch White Linens 15c values for, yard 35c and 25c Waisting Madras per yard ' 36-inch Waisting and Suiting Linen worth 50c tomorrow at, yard. . $1.25 Linen Sheeting 2 1-2 yards wide at, per yard 7 l-2c 15c 23c 79c SHEETS, TOWELS flfiD PILLOW CASES $1.00 Seamless Sheets at 15c Pillow Cases at., 15c Towels Special at . . . 59c 9c 8c 19c Towels Special at... 25c and 35c Towels at ... S i-2c Towels Special at 10c 19c 4c COLORED WASH GOODS GREAT SILK SALE Silks worth up to $1.00 for 35c 27-inch Foulards, Moires' Messalines, Taffetas and Pongees values QCf worth up to $1.00 on sale tomorrow at www SILKS AT 25c A big table full of Plain and Fancy Jap Silks, Louisenes and Taffetas 50c and 60c values OC f at, per yard Lww Muslin Underwear Sale FOUR BIG TABLES FULL REDUCED TO ONE-HALF PRICE TABLE No. I AT 25c Ladies' Cambric Drawers and Corset Covers worth up to 75c. fK Sale Price UnOC TABLE No. 2 AT 49c Ladies' Cambric Gowns, Drawers, Cor set Covers and Skirts worth IQg up to $1.50 for garment.... TABLE No. 3 AT 69c Ladies' Cambric and Outing Gowns, Petticoats and Drawers val- COif ues up to $2.00-for garment TABLE No. 4 AT 98c This table contains Fine Nainsook and Cambric Skirts, Gowns and Drawers the best $2.50 values Qfltf for, garment vOU BED COMFORTS ADD BLANKETS All our $5.00 and $6.oo Blankets Special for All Bed Comforts up to 3.oo Special for All Bed Comforts up to $5.00 Special for 2.98 1.25 1.98 $1.50 SILKS AT 59c A great variety of Satin Rajah Corded Silks, Hair-line Messa lines in fact, all the best Silks in stock worth CQ 1.50 go in tomorrow's sale at, per yard OwC REMNANTS DRESS GOODS 500 remnants, in waist lengths, skirt lengths and full drees patterns. All will be sold at 03E-THIKD THE KldiULAR IMUCE. HOSIERY BARGAINS Ladies', Children's and Men's Hose worth up to 25c sale price, pair Ladies' and Gents' Hose 35c values for, pair Embroideries, Edges and Insertions values up t 35c per yard Neckwear values up to f 1 00, for Neckwear a big lot worth up to 35c for All-Over Embroideries worth up to f 1. 50 per yard 8c 15c 8c 25c 5c 25c r THOUSANDS OF OTHER GREAT BARGAINS IN TO-MORROW'S SALE 00000000000000000000000000 CITY ITEMS 00000000000000000000000000 Rev. M. C. Straughn, of Ashville, N. C, has been In the city, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Wingfield, of 1802 Patterson street. Miss Katie Hightower, of Indianapo lis, is in the city visiting friends. Mrs. Carrie Brown has nearly com pleted a beautiful home on corner of Sixteenth avenue and Phillips street. Mrs. Mary Warmack, of Herman street, was ill several days this week. Mrs. Newman, of 936 Fourth avenue, South, is spending a few days in East Nashville with her cousin. Mrs. D. W. Hunter, formerly Miss Addie L. Bell, was in the city a few days this week on business. While here she was the guest of Mrs. Eddie M. Dickerson. Dr. D. W. Hunter en joys quite a large practice at Stanton and Brownsville, Tenn. The members of St. Paul are pre paring for their coming revival, hold ing cottage meetings from house to house. Mrs. Amanda Robinson, wife of Rev. 11 Are Your C. V. ROMAN, Ph. I)., M. P., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Devotes his entire time to diseases of the EYE, EAR. NOSE and THROAT. Examination ouly One Dollar. Rooms No. 2 and 3, Napier Court, Nashville, Tenn. J. P. Robinson, D. D., of Little Rock, Ark., is here visiting her sister, Mrs. A. O. Kenney, of 1033 Twelfth avenue, North. Mrs. R. H. Boyd, of 523 Second ave nue, North, introduced Mrs. N. H. Pius, of Indianapolis, Ind., on Wed nesday evening. Quite a number of friends were out. Covers were laid for 35 in the dining-room. Miss Cora B. Wade, of 1124 Thorng burg street, was elected to teach the High School, of Murfreesboro, and she will leave the city to open her school February 7, 1910. Mrs. Wertie Harris Bolden, of Wichi ta, Kan., is expected in the city to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Harris, of 43 Claiborne street. Mrs. Bolden will stop en route at Kansas City, Mo.; Chicago, 111., and North Vernon, Ind., where she visits her un cle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Barton. After visiting here she will go to Ma con, Ga., to visit her sister, Mrs. T. P. Moore. Mrs. W. J. Strong is on the sick list, but she is somewhat improving now. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Neal, of 933 1 liiignteenth avenue, North, are rejoi cing over the arival of a little daugh ter. Prof. J. D. Crenshaw, superintend ent of First Baptist Church Sunday School, will address the Mt. Olive Baptist Church Sunday-School Sun day morning, February 6. Music ...."Shall We Gather at the River" Fixplanation of Acts 18:23; 1 Cor. 9:24-27; Heb. 12: 2, 3 Miss L. U. Chambers Vocal Solo Miss T. A. McGhee Series of Prayers Voluntary Instrumental Solo Miss Clara Hightower Short Address "This One Thing I Do" Mr. E. W. Reed Music Selected Lecture "Dreamers and Workers" Mr. J. D. Crenshaw Music and Collection FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH B. Y. P. U. Program of the B. Y. P. TJ. of the First Baptist Church, Sunday, Feb ruary 6, 1910, from 7 to 8 p. m., Thos. W. Anderson, President. Music "Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me" Invocation Voluntary Music "I am Thine, O Lord" Scripture Readings Music "I Care Not for Riches" Scripture Quotations on "God" BISHOP MACK INDORSES THE REVIEW. In writing to the National Baptist Review from Pittsburg, Pa., under date of January 31, 1910, Bishop Mack, of Kansas City, Mo., says the following: "I read a copy of The National Bap tist Review recently, and I can say that the paper meets my most hearty approval, and may God bless you for this great paper, which is a blessing to the race and the denomination. The doctrinal points discussed there in are correct, and are just what our people should know and be constant ly reminded of." Bishop Mack has had wide experi ence and is no doubt in a position to know whereof he speaks. National I'ai tisi lie ie"'. PASTORAL CHANGE. The Review desires to announce for the benefit of its host of readers that Rev. D. B. Reed, D. D., whofor a number of years was pastor of the First Baptist Church, of Madison N. J., was recently installed as pastor of the Mt. Olive Baptist Church, New port, Rhode Island. The installation services were held Thursday evening, January 26, at 8 o'clock. Rev. Reed is a graduate of Lynchburg Theolog ical Seminary, and was a student of the late Prof. G. W. Hays. Rev. Reed will be associated in Newport with such a noted minister as Rev. H. M. Jeter, pastor of the Shiloh Baptist Church, who is known throughout the country. Such ministers as Revs. W. T. Hall, of Danville, Va.; A. Clayton Powel, of New York City; T. J. King, Yonkers, N. Y.; G. E. Morris, of Mor ristown, N. J.; Edward A. Johnson, Newport, R. I.; and S. W. Smith, of Providence, assisted in the installa tion services. National Baptist Review. EDUCATIONAL BOARD VACANCY. Again the National Baptist Conven tion Will Be Compelled to Elect a New Secretary. It is understood that since the death of Rev. A. N. MoEwen, who was elected Educational Secretary of the National Baptist Educational Board during the session of the Sunday School Congress, June, 1909, when it met in this city, an office which he never entered actively into the work of there must be a new secretary elect ed. Efforts to get in correspondence with Rev. T. J. Searcy, the Chairman of the Educational Board, have not been successful, thus it is not known what course the Educational Board will take except as has been the cus tom, fill the vacancy by a special election. The Baptist ministers of this city are predicting that at the special executive committee meeting, which is usually called some time during the month of June or July to arrange for the program of the coming ses sion of their convention this election will take place and the vacancy will be filled. The continuous illness and death of Dr. McEwen is known to have upset the well-laid plans of the Educational Board as its Chairman, Dr. Searcy, had already announced that he and the late Dr. McEwen would both spend a deal of this year on the road in the interest of the Ed ucational Board and the National Baptist Theological Seminary, which school was to have been opened this year in temporary quarters in con nection with Roger Williams Univer sity, but plans which were al ready laid out for a $50,000 school, also to be located in this city. In many of the Southern States the late Dr. McEwen was regarded as a very strong man and much confidence had been imposed in his educational cam paign. The working of the secretary and chairman of that board would have, it is said, meant thousands of dollars for this work. But Dr. Sear cy is still planning and is determined to bring the theological seminary to pass. The citizens of Nashville are equally as earnest in their efforts to co-operate, as for the past five or six years in fact, during the life of the Educational Board in Nashville, whose secretary at the time of its lo cation here was Prof. John R. Wilson, whose successors have been Prof. Abner, of Texas; Rev. D.S. Klugh, of New Jersey, and the late Rev. Mc Ewen, of Mobile nothing has been done in the way of beginning the much-talkod-of theological seminary, not withstanding the splendid offers both from Nashville and from the Home Mission Society of New York, that have been made through the Convention. Dr. E. Posey, who is practicing at Centerville, Tenn., was in the city this week on business. Dr. Charles L. Morgan, of the class of "09, Meharry Medical College, who is practicing at Dickson, Tenn., brought a patient to the city for op eration this week. uMr. Clarence Harwell is slightly in disposed this week. Mr. A. G. Price has been suffering with toothache.