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The Nashville globe. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, April 19, 1912, Image 7

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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1912.
7
Davis9
lint
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Nashville Drug Go.
1131 Jefferson Si.
Phone M 1200
Fisk Pharmacy
1711 Jefferson St.
Phone M. 29 12
A pure line of ilriiKN iintl toilet iirticIeN
Physicians prescriptions carefully and accurately coniponndrd by refcLslerrd
pLarmaci-tts. f, These stores carry everything (onnd in first-class droj establishments.
We Solicit your latr'onue
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AT AUDI
j TORIUM.
It was learned this week from the
j president and the director of the
; Union Chorus which is to render the
j sacred cantata Sunday at Ryman Audi
i torium, that a special invitation had
been extended to Roger. Wi'liams
University, Fisk University and Wal
! den University to be present with
. their entire student body to witness
i the rendition of the sacred cantata.
, At the beginning of the week chair
i man Lewis stated that he had already
jj ; heard from president Johnson of
f 'i I ii iH,iiEi.y..ji ,,,,,
Amber (Grans ILifjlui
expected to have not less than one
hundred of his students present. He
(stated that he expected a' large rep-
resentation from the students' of the
I other universities, as special arrange-
i n.tn V .1 V , . , f 1 1. - An
iiivuls iuiu uerui umue lur tut nuuuiu-
modation of the students.
i
poor health forced Mrs. Thompson to I mLARY E. HOWSE
return to Tennessee. Her health con
tinued to grow worse to the last. One
child was born to this union, but lived
on':y a short time. A mother, one
sister and three brothers survive the
deceased.
Mr. Thompson , was seen by a
Globe representative as he was on his
way to the station to return home.
He evnressed the highest apprecia
tion of the kindness and sympathy
shown him and the family of Mrs.
Thompson during her illness.
PHONE, MAIN
HOWSE BROS.
FURNITURE, STOVES AND CARPETS
, TERMS TO SUIT EVERYBODY
V
. We Cms Furnish Your Home Complete fro - Parlor to 1 itehen
W Take Old Goodi at First Piyment; Balance weekly or Monthly
304-306-308 BROADWAY
NASHVILLE,. TENN.
NO MATCHES NECESSARY'
JUST PULL THE CHAIN
i rice ;Ji.
SOLD ON 1 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF 10 GTS.
125 CANDLE POWER FOR 35 GTS. PER HOUR
asliville Gik Company
lMiouc !; Main
SpenJ an afternoo'n in hearing the
Sunday-School Union Chorus render
special se'ections at Ryman Auditori
um Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
Silver offering ten cents.
32SI
Everyone Can Now Enov)
O a 0
Lo
We will wire your six room house
for only
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A
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And allow you a whole- year to
pay for the work.
This is what you have been waiting for.
CALL MAIN ttOl TODAY
Nashville Rvy. & Light Go,
i
Y Exclusive Underwood features make possible
'fjf Vi a -vi 'i l-' f iMinnffnn I'l Keif l- ' tri m . - .... A- C 1 .
lug ujuoi i Liijjvi iu.ii l ittuifi-aaviuy syaLCIU Ul mUUclU
accounting-.
Greater Speed Creator Accuracy Creator I lileiciiey are tSie
logical results of installing the
Underwood Typewriter
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The ever growing
demand puts the an
nual sales of Under
woods far ahead of
those of anv other
machine; making ne
essnrv the largtst
typewriter factory
and the largest type
writer office building
in the world. Such a
demand from businessmen everywhere is unquestion
able evidence of the practical mechanical superiority of
"THE MACHINE YOU WILL EVENTUALLY BUY"
Ilranch OJIce in All Principal Cities
Underwood Typewriter Co. inc.
329 UNION ST HE 1ST NASHVILLE, TENN.
No. 21
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METOKA CLASS ELECTS DELE
GATE. Another Suniay-sc'joo' class went
on record last Sunday as in favor, of
co-operating with the Sunday-School
work and supporting' the Congress
movement, by the election of one of
their number as a delegate for the
third time. Class No. li of the ML
Olive Baptist Sunday-school will send
their 'teacher, Deacon James Martin,
as their representative. He will go
to Tuskegee thi3 year not only as a
representative from his class, but as
a member of the Executive Commit
tee of the National Metoka and Ga
leda Union.
SELECTED FOR THE SIXTH TIME.
For the sixth consecutive time Rev.
C. H. Clark. D. D., pastor of the ML
Olive Baptist Church, has been select
ed to preach the baccalaureate ser
mon of the Male and Female College
at Hopkinsvl'le, under the presidency
of Prof. P. T. Frazier. When asked
about how this came about. Dr. Clark
stated that he did not know except
that he had at one time lived in Ken
tucky and was a native Kentuckian.
He said that Invitations and over
tures for him to deliver this annual
sermon had been made early in the
winter. The sermon is to be preach
ed on the third Sunday In May at
the auditorium at Hopkinsvil'.e. It
13 usually looked upon as a most im
portant day in the city.
MR. RHINES OF WASHINGTON.it
Friends are shaking hands with
Mr. John Rhines, the undertaker, who
is here from Washington, D. C. Mr.
RMnes is the son of Attorney Rhines
of the city, and is engaged in the
undertaking business in the natonal
capital, which has been conducted
very' successfully. Mr. Rhines is
also conducting a business in George
town, D. C. The degree of success
that has m?t his effort has been the
source of much favorable comment i
to bis many Nashville friends. He
is the guest of his relative, Mr. i
Eugene Page, of Fourteenth avenue,
North.
R. J. Lyle, Pres. W. L. Pierce, Sec. & Treat. II. G. Nichols, Gen'l Mgr.
Volunteer Manufacturing Co.
UNION Al A CI e
200 PUBLIC SQUARE
MANl'FACTUHKR OP
VOLUNTEER JUMPERS, OVERALLS, PANTS
i
Do not remain at home Sunday af-
terrioon. If you do you will miss a
rare treat in store for -you. Union
Chorus and Sacred Cantata at the
Ryman Auditorium at 2:0 o'clock.
CHRISTIAN WORKERS' CONFER-
ENCE.
The Christian Workers' Conference
will meet at 513 Mulberry street at
ten o'c'ock Monday, April 22nd. The
lesson on "How to deal with the mor
alist." will be taught.
We were pleased to welcome to
Sunshine Home for the first time on
April 12th, Miss Lucy Tapley, Presi
dent of Spelman Seminary. She
was in the city attending the meet
ings of the Educational Convention
Other guests at the home recently
were Miss LeMa McClure and Miss
Rachel Everett, of Clarksvil'e, Tenn.
Miss Everett has returned to us to
be one of our helpers in the home.
She is the sister of Mrs. Cora Pettus,
missionary in Clarksville.
Miss Florence Burnett, who has
been confined to a sicK room for some
time, is slowly improving.
Mrs. Mary H. Flowers Is having
two weeks of rest, spending most of
her vacation In Knoxville, Tenn.
Have you tried our new drink?
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BEERETTE
(lyoNINTOXICIATlXi)
A Wonderful product of the Hrewing Art.
On Sale by the Glass and Bottle at Soft
Drink Stands. Bottled also for-Family Use.
Delicious. Healthful and Nourishing
MADE ONLY BY
The Wm. Gcrst Brewing
Company.
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GREAT REVIVAL IN COLUMBIA.
Special to the Globe.
Columbia, Tenn., April 15. The
Mt. Iebanon Baptist Church has just
closed a great revival meeting, with
twenty-five conversions. The pas
tor, Rev. B. L. Ivory, D. D., has con
ducted himself in a way so as to win
the confidence of the citizens as we'l
as his own congregation. Therefore
he has conducted one of the. grandest
revivals over held in the history of
the church. The pastor Is being con
gratulated by so many other denomi
nations for his masterly preaching
and manner of conducting his meet
ing. It is being said that Dr. Ivory
a great revivalist, a fine pastor. The
baptizing will be on the first Sun
day i'n May. A large number will
be present for baptism. The pas
tor has only been in this field ten
months and there have been thirty
additions made to the church, a'so
some improvements have been made
on the building and a large debt has
beon paid. The Sunday-school is
building up. and for this cause the
church speaks very highly of him as
pastor. The church contends for
one Lord, one faith and one baptism,
asking your prayers and co-operation.
The United Son?? Serivces held with
the Mt. Lebanon Baptist Church was
n decided success on last Sunday. The
congregation was entertained with ad
dresses by Dr. Davis and Dr. J. C.
Rhoffner. both making fine talks on
'iow to better conditions of the race.
Their word? were timely and appre
ciated by the ontire congregation.
Such men are much 'needed and much
"an be learned from their information
and instruction. We hope they both
may have continued success in this
p'ace.
Everybody is invited to the Audi
torium Sunday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. The attraction Union Cho
rus and Sacred Cantata.
MINISTERS AND LAYMEN'S MEET
ING. The Ministers, Laymen and Presi
dents of the Auxiliary Boards of the
Nashville District are called to meet
in council in Capers Chapel C. M. E.
Church, April 24-25, at ID o'clock a.
m. to plan the work that Is to be
done in this District this year.
Bishop C. II. Phillips, D. D., will
be present and will impart much
needed information. Ministers and
members of other denominations are
invited to attend.
Rev. H. J. Johnson, the presiding
elder of the Nashville District, will
be in charge of the meeting.
The greatest outpouring in the in
terest .if any religious movement will
be witnessed Sunday when thousands
will be at the auditorium to hear the
Union Chorus and Sacred Cantata at
2:30 o'clock.
1 ON EASY TERMS
ANNUAL SERMON TO COMPANY
: "G."
Company G held their annual ser
mon last Sunday at 3 o'clock, at
Salem A. M. E. Church, Rev. G.
W. Martin officiating. The toldier
boys uirned out in full force. Rev.
Martin's subject was "It is expedient
that we have war." Rev. Childress,
pastor of the church, was master of
ceremonies.
PROF.' P. T. FRAZIER, OF HOP
KINSVILLE. Last week Prof. P. T. Frazier, the
principal of the M. and F. College,,
Hopkinsvi'.le, Ky., was in the city.
He was here to visit his daughter,
who is taking a special course in one
of the universities of Nashville. Prof.
Frazier was seen by a Globe represen
tative and stated that he expected to
be back In Nashville the first week
in June en route to the Sunday
School Congress, that he and his peo
ple were going to take advantage of
the special Congress train to be run
from Nashville to Tuskegee. It was
learned from him that a deal of in
tercut in Nashville's splendid growth
was being manifested in Kentucky. .
'
CARD OF THANKS.
We take this method of thanking
our maay friends and neighbors for
their kindness shown us during the ill
ness and death of our beloved daugh
ter and sister, and also for the beau
tiful floral designs.
MR. AND MRS. FELIX HADLEY,
EFFIE HADLEY.
MR. AND MRS. WALTER HADLEY.
,
Only ten cents and this In the
form of an offering Is the require
ment for a seat in the auditorium Sun
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. "Three
hours of sacred music in exchange
for this offering.
DEATH RELIEVES A LONG SUF
FERER. Mrs. Wil.la Thompson, of 1818 Jef
ferson street, died Thursday, April
3rd, after having suffered for many
months. The deceased was well
known in this city. Her maiden
name was McBroom. She was a
member of one of the o'dest families
in this city and was for a number of
years a teacher in the public school.
Mrs. Thompson taught school here
untl' she was married to Mr. J. A.
Thompson, of Chicago. They lived
happily together m that city until
DR. HALL PERFORMS TECHNICAL
OPERATION.
Special in the Globe.
St. Louis, Mo., April 9. -Dr. Geo.
C. Hall, the noted Negro surgeon of
Chicago, successfully performed a
very technical operation on Hrs.
Anna Dunbar of this city. Dr. C.
II. Thillips, Jr., gave the anesthetic.
Dr. Hall was also assisted by Drs.
Bluitt, McClellan and Cheatham. The
patient is doing nicely and a fjveedy
recovery is anticipated. The opera
tion was especially noted for its ac
curacy and speed.
Dr. Hall addressed the Mouni City
Medical Society, of which Dr. Phil
lips, is president. His subjt, "The
Progress of Surgery," was greatly en
joyed by the local physicians.
Dr. Hall wag the guest of Dr. and
Mrs. C. II. Phillips, Jr., 4247 Finney
avenue. wiiue nere ne was lae
recipient of many social courtesies.
He left Thursday for Chicago, where
he enjos an extensive surgical practice.
1013-IOth Ave., N., or Bellville St.
5 Room Cottage within half block of Jefferson St. car line; house in
perfect condition; all necssarr out houses and small house in rear, all
for$t,45o. $50 cash balance Jio per month and interest.
903-llthA
r A
4 room house with long hall through house, two porches, rear porch
latticed in; wired for electricity; house iu good condition, city water.
Price 11,690 on terms to suit purchaser.
1616-ilth Ave., N.
5 room house in good condition, splendid well, city water, stable and
imt houses, cement walk across frout, curb guttering-. . Price $,235.
$ 25 cash, balance 10 per month and interest.
607 Lea Avenue
6 room brick, good condition, city water, gas, necessary outhous
es. A good bargain for the right party.
1615 Heiman Street
New 5 room house with bath room, two cabinet mantels, city water,
cement walk in front and up to the door, outhouses. A bargain for
the right person- 2 blocks of Fisk University, will paper to suit you.
510 South Fourth Street
5 room house, bath and sewer connections, city water, cistern, out
houses; also store house on lot. A splendid place for grocery store or
meat shop,
1708 Scovel St.
3 room cottage in first class condition, city water, necessary out
houses, shade tr ;es, cabinet ma-iteW, near Fisk University, one block
from Jefferson St. car line.
722 Georgia St.
4 room house, cabinet mantel, city water, necessary out houses, all in
good condition, opposite Meigs i-chool, one block'from Main St. car
line. Price $ 1,425.
We will consider taking in other property as part
payment on any of the places mentioned above, and make
terms on balance to suit vou.
BRANSF0RD REALTY GO.
162 Fourth Avenue, N., Phones, Main 2.23 and 2321
CALL. MAIN IJMS.
Textile Coloring & Dry Gleaning Go.
Ilitfh Grade Clrunrm mid llyern
Get out your old thrown away garments and hats we will renovate them
for you, and save you from buying new ones.
Fine making and altering of ladies' goods. AH measurements are taken
by our lady tailor, and our prices are adjusted to suit the customer.
The Textile Wagon will call and deliver to all parts of the cito
Cedair Street
Mnjowtio Theatre IlldjJ. IT. S. Morton. Mdr.
CAM. MAIN !(.
ONE OF TENNESSEE'S SONS MAK
ING GOOD IN THE WEST.
Spiwiiii In the C,!nlx
Okmulgee, Ok a., April 9. The peo
ple of this thriving town turned out
en masse last evening to do honor to
a young man whom they deem worthy
of the highest respect, in the person
of Prof. V. II. Fort, principal of the
Dunbur High School. Prof. Fort had
just been re-elected for another year,
and so well pleased are the mem
bers with his services that they vol
untarily granted him a handsome in
crease. Prof. Fort wt'l leave in a few days
to attend a meeting of the Odd Fel
lows Endowment Board of Tennes
see, which will be held In Memphis
on. the 27th, inst.
To the Board of Education of the City
of Okmulged Okla.
At a meeting of the fathers and
patrons of Dunbar Schoo'. held In
the auditorium of said school last
night, the following resolutiona were
passed:
1. Be It resolved by the fathers and
patrons of Dunbar School, that we
heartily endorse and co-operate with
the Board of Education of the City
of Okmulgee and Prof. W. H. Fort,
the principal, In establishing an In-
IIO'S CLOTilUIJ, HATS, MISIU
Always to be had of us in the
very Latest STYLES and at
GREAT MONEY SAUING PRICES
Look into our Show Windows See for yourself.
LOWENSTEIN'S
F0UKTII AYEXUE, COR. DEADERKK, NEXT 10 CAR STATION
duH'.rlal and Manual Training D&r
nartment in said school.
2. Be it further resolved, that in
Prof. Fort we have an educator In
whom we all have implicit trust and
confidence, and feel that under his
supervision our echool has attained a
standard equal to none in this state.
3. Be it further resolved, that we ex
tend to the faculty of the school our
congratulations for their untiring and
efficient efforts in the upbuilding of
our race, feeling that the social in
fluences brought to bear upon the pu
I'i's have placed around thorn an en
vironment that will make them good
and useful citizens.
Committee
J. E. Harrison,
Itobt. A. Bobo,
L. E. Stewart,
A. W. Whitfield,
J. II. Nance,
S. P. Trice,
Rev. T. W. Stevenson.
SPELMAN SEMINARY'S PRESI
DENT. At the meeting of the Southern Ed
ucator's Conference, which convened
in this city last week, one of the best
known and one of the most conscien
tious workers, who has been engaged
in Educational work for a number of
years, was In attendance, in the per
son of Miss Lucy IIak Tapley, the
President of Spelman Seminary, the
largest school for the education of
Negro p.lrls and women in the world.
It will be remembered that Spelman
is school exclusively for girls and
women.
Aniens the places of interest visited
by Miss Tapley while in the city was
the Fireside School, founded by Miss
Joanna P. Moore, where she was en
tertained at luncheon, nd the Na
tional flaptist Publishing Board, Dr.
R. 11. Boyd, secretary, where she ad
dressed the employees of the institu
tion at their regular morning obapel
service.
It will be remembered that M(s9
Tapley succeeded tlx- late Miss Har
Stt 10. Giles, who, with Miss Sophia
B. Packard, was the founder and a
former president of the institution.
The se-Vciion of Miss Tapley to take
up the work left behind by Miss Giles
was made because of meritorious
service rendered.
In speaking to a Globe reporter
about the school work, Miss Tapley
said that on the campus of Spelman
Seminary this year there are about
4(10 boarding students, and that it was
her displearsure to turn away 150
more, because of insufficient dormi
tory space.
It goes without saying that Spelman
Seminary. located at . Atlanta, Ga., Is
the largest distinctively female col
Inge for the Christian education of the
women and girls of the race in the
world, its list of students including
women and girls from every portion
of the United States. Canada. South
America, Africa, Jamaica, Central
America and other foreign countries.

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