Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1911.
WIS AMYTMIIM(B WE That Is To Be Printed, From A Calling Card To An Encyclopaedia. A MAKE SPEGALTY OE GRADE WORK No job is too small for us to give the very best atten tion and no contract is too large- to be finished and delivered in a workman-like manner. We solicit your patronage. This is the denomination's headquarters for all printing, for books, supplies or for anything that you may ' want. Have your printing done right and then it will satisfy: Maliomal IBaptisi IPilMisIhimfl - JBoauL'dL It. II. BOYD, II. 1) Secretary, '517-10-S1-23, Second Avenue, North, NASIIVILX.1?, TENN. i tmmm ILLINOIS EDITOR BANQUETED. ( Former Louisville Boy Speaks on , ' lMii-nollcm " Special to tho Globe: Louisville, Ky., June 27. James R. Harris and T. HI Gcodalil, editors and publishers of the Louisville De fender, tenderxl a banquet last. Sat urday night to Cary B. Lewis, mana ging editor of the Illinois Chronicle, formerly of Louisville, . but now of Chicago. - Mr. Lewis was given. quite a num ber of social functions during his stay in ihe old home city, but the most enjoyable was a stag given him on Saturday night by the Defender, at 822 West Walnut street. It was an unusual gathering of brilliant young men. From 9 until 12 o'clock in the evening, there was a feast of oratory, wit and humor. A delicious menu was served. Toasts were delivered in honor of the guest who did four years of newspaper vcrk on the Courier-Journal and Lou villa Daily Times, and is now staff correspondent on sever:! leading pa pers' of the country. All phases of newspaper life were discussed, especially the outlook for the Defender. Mr. Lewis spoke on "Journatitem of To-day." The other speakers were W. H. Goodall, Dr. J. A.- C. Lattimore, Rev. Leroy C. Fergu son. Attorney W. H. Parker, Prof. James It. Harris. Albert Smith, Prof. S. O. Johnson, Im Haley, A. B. Mc Afee, Tom Cole, J. W. Kennedy and Geo. Kelly. Mr, Ix;wis left Monday for Indianapolis, Ind, on Pythian busi ness, before returning to Chicago. was a loving mother, obedient daugh ter and granddaughter, and loved by all who knew her. A few years ago she was married to Mr. George Gaines, of this city, and one child, Rosa Bell was bom to that union which now survives her. She leaves to mourn their loss a devoted mother, a loving and affectionate granl'hcc and grandmother, a little daughter and a host of friends. Funeral ser vices were conducted from Gay Street Christian Church Monday morning at 10 a. m. by Revs. M. Keeble, Smith and Campbell. The following young ladies acted as ipall bearers: Misses Mamie Llghtfoot, Maud Johnson, Mal vina and Martha J3. King. Blessed aiv they that die in the Lord, from henceforth they rest from their la bors and their works do follow them. CARD OF THANKS. "VVe desire to thank our many (friends for thteir tender sympathy and words of consolation, especially Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McGavock and ftevs. Sam Bryant and Sampson Brooks. Words are Inadequate to convey the gratitude we feel. . Family of the late Wm. J. Nor man. ' , Mr. and Mrs. ' A. J. Norman, Parents, Mrs. W. J. Norman, Wife, A. J. Norman, Son. ADVISORY Board. The Advisory Board of the Pyahian Grand Lodge delegation. Mr. W. M. Allifcoii, chairman, mot Tuesday night at the Pythian Temple. Much important, business was transacted. The best of feeling among the delega tion was plainly in evidence. Har mony is the watchword. :Mr. W. M. Allison, assistant chair man of tho delegation, has issued a call for a meeting for Friday night, Juno- 30th, at the Pythian Temple. All delegates are urged to be on hand. DEATH OF MRS. B. 0. GAINES. Mrs. Bennetta Douglass Gaines de parted this life Saturday evening, June 24, at 4:35 o'clock, after an 111-1 ness of nearly twelve months. She was the only daughter of Mrs. Bed die Douglass and a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bedford Hughes. She HOW TO CARF. FOR BABY. (Continued from Last Issue.) milk yourself, you may be able to get along without, it, but the baby needs If you cannot afford drink good milk and the cleanest milk that can be obtained. Cheap milk is not clean. Tt is usually keeping milk from getting dirty that makes it expensive. All babies should have milk tha is ek-Mui enough to be certified. All other milk should be heated to boiling as soon as it is purchased To keep milk cweot, get it from the milkman whose wagons, cans, and horses look clean, if you know where lie keeps his cows, go and see if ho keeps them clean. Buy bottled milk only. iMilk in cans exposed to Hies and dust is unfit for babies. Always keep the milk covered. Al ways keep it cold. If you cannot get ice, kep it fn cold running water, or if this is not pos sible, wrap a damp cloth about the bot tle and set it in draft of air. Feeding After One Year of Age. Children should be weaned when twelve months old unless the weather is very hot or a physician orders oth erwise. To make barley water. Have one pint of boiLhg water in a double boil er. Add a Pinch of salt. Take one erven taiblespoonful of barley flour and add a few drops of coiui wiater at a time, stirring until a smooth, thin paste is formed. Add this to the boil ing water and stir well. Cook for tweny minutes rn the double boiler and strain. (Robinsoai's patent barley or the prepared barley of the Heath Food Company are standard preparations of barley flour and can be obtained at almost any drug store.) Wean gradually. At first substitute one botle for one nursing. After a few days give two bottles a day and so on. Bottle-fed children at this age Will require more milk,1 altihough this should still form the cntef part of their food. During the second year most chil dren; are birdly fed. Four meals a day should be given, selected from tho following: Soft-boiled eggs, strained broths of beef, mutton and . chicken, containing small pieces of stale or toasted bread; stale bread or toast with milk; hom iny (cooked six hours) With milk; oat meal or rice (cooked three hours) with milk; corn meal (cooked two hours) with milk; farina (cooked one hour) with milk. The milk should be boiled unless it is certified milk. Do not feed meat, vegetables, candy, popcorn, sugar, bananas or anything else un less tol.l to do so by a physician. Summer Diarrhoea. When the baby has loose, Kreem pas sages, it means that the baby is sick and needs medical attention. The disease is mild at first, and often shows no other signs of illness than the diarrhoea There may be no fe ver. Such a baby often becomes dan gerously ill in a short time. Tho simplest caes of vomiting and diarrhoea during the summer should not be neglected. Slop the milk at once. Give two teaspoonfuis of castor oil and feed nothing but barley water un til the child can bo taken to a doctor. Do not give it any cordials or teas or "diarrhoea mixtures." Flies. Remember that dies are dirty and often carry disease. Keep milk or other food covered or where flies cannot get at it. The fly that falls into the milk buck et may have just' come from a privy used by person having typhoid fe ver, and if so, the one drinking the milk miay contract the disease. Keep the soiled diapers covered so that flies cannot walk over them and then go to tlhe iOod used fn the fam ily. Windows f.nd doors should be screened, especially if there is a baby in the family. Give the Baby a Chance. Do not got it into the habit of being held by its mother or by other chil dren. Most babies suffer because they are used to amuse older people, and are forced to laugh o are tossed about and excited when they need to be resting quietly. Get it early into the habit of going to sleep 1 without being rocked, lit is much better for the baby to learn to go to sleep without this motion and to have it do so will save much time for them other and enable her to do many more important things in the way of keeping things clean, and of resting herself. Children often cry when put down to sleep. If they are left alone and not handled or talked to they will soon go to sleep. 'Crytog is one of the ways in which babies develop their lungs a certain amount of it is "natural" and will do no harL if you don't et nervous about it. Try lo get people to lewe the baby alone. Think how tired and irritable you get yourself on a hot day and shield the baby as much as possible from excitement and "attention." "Some ofl lliese things may seem like extra work, but they keep the baby well, and it is far less trouble keep a baby well than to take care of a sick baby." A MOTHER. tt M 11 i , www J IT r Sa 36 Beautiful Lots in our New Shop subdivision, formerly the Buchi tract with all conveniences, namely: city water, fire plugs and cement walks throughout the subdivision. Near New Shops and other large manufacturing indus tries, and within a few blocks of Fisk University, The State Normal and Agricultural School, the Ashcraft Public School, and Turner Normal School, and is also convenient to church es, store houses, Drug Stores and meat shops, and is within two blocks of the West Nashville car line. T is Property will be offered at low prices and on easy payments Tues., July 4th, 1911 DIRECTIONS: Take a West Nashville car and go to 26th Avenue, or New Shop Bridge, then go directly north about two blocks. Bransford Realty Company 162 4th Avenue, North, Phcnes, Main 2323-2324 McTyeire Church For Sale Large frame building. Four new- Sunday-school rooms, Parsonage. Good garden spot. Lot 100x150 ft. Location. Ileinian Street, near Kigbteenth Avenue. North. 2 blocks North ot Fisk University. High and beautiful site. Apply to J R Backus, 1608 Ileiman St.; S. A. Conlerv 1400 Buchanan St.; II. C. Hudson 82' Buchanan Street. '