Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1912.
"""" " ' " Visitors to Normal JIre Invited the School State p.. ur -being taken in, instead of being ';-nvfr!f(l into those, only taxes the c-.tn5!cai oratories until itotren rid V'-. 'i' is i..:iuips true that the ma--01 1 ol 1:.' :r-evivFs lav nsiMo -h,.,. ! 'strv 'he To See YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED H. Stief Jewelrg 404 UNION STREET (7?? B. (o. H. B. ELSTON, Tailor 423-425 DEADERICK STREET YOUR PICK OF ANY SUIT 8, many of the social evils now preva lent among young men in large cities. WHY AND WHAT WE SHOULD EAT. By Margaret B. Foulks. ui me in ids, or the rush and whirl ana fiolegy with their school s :'iri h ;aightway forget that irg "' om 3- w'las their ;s r y a clumira! laboratory. Is !o ,:; and a!! housewives t:,'i'-'S and giving to their :' - y '"it only food from habit iiri :v T-''f t!!e that I send this ar-r. - t long ago a lady ;v;l' "hie.-' cor. mark sail to :i.- -viui'd .-rive any thin 12 to , 4'Cr.r- c-...jnCt-. i.f it .V:1. ): f-.- I.rr t.-, t-v - i ' ,' '"v aT!d bi0'-W- I th.V th':r.e is no l;,PPT;j " 0 b'-.y to spar? the time O Hid then roninn",-) tl,,-. : ".-' and ni'l - thn-i in lim- m'!","' - 'lh bo i.v and brain e s.-n-0-ig and well t-unnKcd with 1 lenient s it nerd tr m,t-- u we nust : v- :a oi;r food some of all those- food principles. If this is true net worth while to give a :: e' time tach day to der-ldi will give our famiies to eat? ' Are '1 - .:-,,, ., ium cuinuining the ma- ; una at our command so that it ; means fued or waste? Could we not ; get more nourishment out of the same j anto-nt of f-'ori, work and expense if . we give a i ttle time and thought to 1 v.hv and what we should eat?, 1 The five food principles are Protein jr;, Carbohydrates, mineral matter j"vd water . Nature has b,,eil bomiti I titl in providing us with all these in (-?thcr ;!)!' e or combined state. we use them wisely and 1 v.r."- ! is 1 0 1 I TROUSERS 5- and S. WMIh (ff 1 W 'W , - " ui, -i t:i we ('o not, TOtO tl s nnr ti ;"hvedo raf u-the aue8tIou.!Kue and muscle making 'food ?e -,U1 00 1 i;H,- e So into hotels, !':-t it in such foods -as e-cs mi'U , restaurants homes in cities and j lean meat, cheese nuts beiS Zt' , country, and we find everywhere that i .cereals, etc. Fats' wfde en 01 S wha ev.r else is given up for acV t, and get our uanUtS 1 time or money, some way. some- from fats of meat butter ?rt ,m fcov, -lure must be food and time to olive oil .tn pi;, ' CK.' mJ , - - . vi.-. V III Ifllll V II I ,11 HS " I IV Special Invitation To Visiting Teachers While in the ric, the visiting tearirs icilt be co-tiinlla wel comed to our house for the purpose of inspecting the largest torx or house Furnishings to be foumj in the South. Sp.via! recitals will be given in our Graphophone Depart ment at an ti-ne on request, on our famous COLUMBIA GRAh'PIIOXOLA. All the latest selections from the worlds leading singers, bands and musicians. $40 000 u:so!ay of Fine China. Cut Glass, Silverware, Art Pottery Cnckrv. etc.. on one floor Seethe celebrated display of II EAT I XG A XI) COOKING STOVES AND RANGES. Vjsn the Mantel Department, exhibiting the Dresden China Mantel valued $1000.00, Hammocks, Swings and other Summer Goods. ' - Prices will be cut in half on Cgiindcr talking machine rec ords during tha next few daps. Phillips & Buttorff Mfg. Co. Essentials for N'u 217-223 Third Avenue, North rsery, Dining R wni, Kitchen, Laundry. Dairy. Jj) - , .. .,v 'ILJl- vvv t t f Have you tried our new drink? X t i t Y v a. at it. Most of us have a vague, general Idea that we eat to live, and that the body must get its strength from foo 1. We might think of the body as an engine and being compeled to have 'fuel to burn to produce heat and energy, but unlike a machine the body must repair itself. Therefore u we stop and answer this question seriously we might say we eat to fur- Bw r ir rr -w u ' i fc'(,rl0,,sy we might say we eat to fur- EbRETTE ,rrr:MJ (NOMNTOX1 ('AT A Wonderful product of the Brewing Art. On Sale by the Glass and Bottle at Soft Drink Stands. Bottled also for Family Use. Delicious. Healthful and Nourishing '( " m ft D E ONLY BY The Wni, Gcrst Brewing Gbmpany. ? t X V t t X IS ISARP-FLAfilGArj-SIAiiLTOFi FMrraKure Co. Successor to W. 0. Hamilfcn. 311-13 2nd Ave,, J. New Firm, New Management. Fresh new stock of the latest designs. We sell cheaper and on easier terms than any firm in the city. GIVE US A LOOK BEFORE BUYING. rilOMC MAIN 3U Of All Kinds Seasonable 1MIOM; MAI.N U.1D Hardware Garden Tools Kubber Hose Baie Ball Goods, Tenais Goods Fishing TackU RefrigeraUrs, Water Coolers Ice Cream Freezers Ice Picks, Saws, Tongs & etc Laws Mowers, Lawn Swings Lawn Fence, Hammocks Screen Doors and Windows Screen Wire Cloth Hermitage Hardware Go. 309 Third Avenue, North, NASHVILLE, - - TENN. WHAT IS THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION It is an organized group of Chris tian young men banded together lor mutual helpfulness and for the pur pose of associating with and helping all other men who are willing to en ter into its spirit and purpose. It is an organization where men permanent Christian organization but prerenta it from being domineered or ruled by any man or any group of men of any one particular faith. If is run by Christian men of all faiths for the benefit of men of any or no faith. It is a place of practical advan tages for all men, but especially for - " , j""6 iiicu. iuc uppui tunny ooin can meet men on a common plane for to make a friend and to be a frlpnd the purpose of getting a clear con-, js amply afforded the rich and Door or a number r chemical laboratories alike. raKing me iooa we put into it and by ception of the social relations which should exist among each other. It is a Christian institution that caters to the wholesome taste of nor mal young men and seeks to reverse their evil inclinations, not by legal restraint or oral persuasion, but by supplying attractions which appeal to and help to develop the spiritual, physical, social and mental sides of their lives. It is a non-sectarian movement l manned by men of good standing in I Christian churche. This mates it a and growth. In other function of the food is two-frt d. It is put into the body to supply it with lu-at and energy, and to give it ma terial for repairing and building tis sue. Most foods contribute some to both processes, but some are richer in the heat producing nualities whi p t , others are mostly made of the tissue Dunaing materials. Onr bodies contain Oxygen, Hydro gen, Carbon, Notrogen, Phosphorus, taicium, uniorine, Sodium, Iron, Potassium. Magnesium, Silica, and Mourine, therefore we mut supp y it with these elements through food we eat and the air we breathe. To make a healthy, normal body and brain.' we should be getting in our food some of all the food principles it takes to supply these elements the body is made of, and takes to keep it hi a perfect condition. We jnay think we are eating to satisfy hunger, from habit or pleasure it gives us, but there is back of all that nature's oal', for the material she needs to keep the body in perfect condition. We may truly say we eat to live, but those who care to do more than exist, who desire to have clean, healthy, successful lives, must go deeper than i hat and remember, we eat to give the. body some of all the elements nature uses in making brain, bone, tissue, fat and blood. .Man can and does exist on very un usable on deven injurious food, but it is existence only and not real liv ing. Wholesome and digestible food is a necessity to every effective life, ami wholesome digestible food is the only substance that can be turned into energy, heat and tissue. A great many people to-day are selling their birthright of health, energy, c ear brains and strong muse'es for a mess of pottage, and for ten minutes sat isfying of appetite they are getting in return as many hovfrs of pain and suffering. When we have learned why we eat, the question must follow, if I am eating to supply material for heat, energy and tissue, what must I eat? Ever since the world began nature has provided the food man's system calls for in some form. With the savage it was not so much which food shall I eat as what food can I get. But even then nature provided the different elements needed, though in a cruder, simpfter form than we have at nresent. Pnr mnnv va-in tha nsn . - ' - j j v .... w 1 1 1 V. 1 1 1 V. (lhas been studying the food problem iland with the birth and growth of ag- ricu ture, tt becomes more and more possible to choose our food. The small sour fruits were cultivated and became the luscious, juicy products we have to-day. A similar develop ment took place in grain, vegetable and animal foods. The savage knew nothing of food values, his eve and ,ear being the only guide, and some times very poor ones. Experience was a better guide, and by pain and death taught many things, and for centuries our race had no better guide than the knowOedge experience taught. It is only since chemistry and biology have taught us what our oocues contain find what they de mand if they are to do their best work, that we are beginning to know why we give it food and what we should give it. Chemistry teaches us that the bodv is simnlv n chpmJfoi or a number of chemical laboratories .... !,!. V . utdi aiso, out are our energv sun plying food. Tluy are found' "in all sugars, starchy vegetables (as pota toesl, rice and other cerea, s, breads, macaroni and corn starch, and traces in vegetables and fruits. Mineral matter is found in some proportion in near'y all food, but we get our main supply from vegetables. In eating protein we get some sulphur, phos phorus and potassium, but a lack of vegetables seems to impoverish the blood corpuscles and meat, sugar, but ter, etc., cannot take ihe place of cabbage, carrots, asparagus and other vego-anfies. water acts as a chem ical agent and protein foods must have water to do their work. Blood must have wa'er, and acting as a sreat 'eliminator it carries off what would otherwise clog the system. In fact, the service of pure waver can not be overestimated, there being Perhaps only one other element as important to life and that is air. And we should always keep in mind, in Planning our tood, the important place air has hi converting the food into energy and heat. The best Planned meas, the best prepared foods, and the most perfect, digestive organs can do nothing toward giving us health if we shut ourselves away from pure air. It. would seem then that strong,! healthy lives are within reach nt nil I Who care to spend at little time find ing what 'nature calls for and supply, ing that caid. It is most often the case that this time spent in studying right living will give back better re sults with much less expense, .time and waste, and the old way of' work ing without thought or knowledge If You wiut Dry Cleaning that is sure eriDuh Dry Cleaning take your clotaes Textile Coloring and Dry Cleaning Company U. S. MORTON, Manager. HICH CRADE CLEANEKS AND DYERS OF Laces, Silks, Velvets, Gloves, Furs and Plumes Our Wagon Will Call anJ Deliver fo All Paris of the City TELEPHONE MAIN ISfiS V4JFSTIC THUTRE BUIDING 428 CIDAR ST. i ZZZZ ZL-, - MEN'S FURNISHINGS AND TAILORING 121 Cedar St., XailivilIe,;Tenu. Reduced prices vffk. Come, and H. Foreman, 11th and Jefferson on slippers this get a pair, at J MR. P. F. HILL. By Horace Slatter. It is highly probable that th election will see at. least one next egro magistrate in Davidson County Tenn. 'Hit of the nineteen to be cho a from other cities. Xot the least of these is making provisions for site and maintenance of a Carnegie Library for Negroes, and the establishment of a city park for colored peopie at a cost of more than $20,000, and a Tuberculosis Hospital. P. F. Hill is well known through out the country, and in Nashville and Davidson County stands as one of its most substantial j a goodly amount of city and surbur i ha-; real estate, and is a farmer. ! There is everv likpi,ihnmi time h,q : length of the Negro vote, insofar ! is Mr. Hi 1 can influence it in Ten-! nessee, will go to the Roosevelt move- j ' nu-nt in National politics. J I Mr. Hill attended the recent Chica- i , go convention as an original Roose-! j velt advocate, and is thoroughly in ' ! sympathy with a,l the progressive I ! ideas advocated by the Colonel. One ! j of his best political friends has been 1 ; inaced in charge of the Roosevelt ! ; movement in Tennessee, and while ! ;(he will say nothing at this time for ! publication along that line, it is un-'i i derstood by his friends that he will I , be active')- in the Roosevelt fight. ! Tere M. llakcr Annouces Himself as a Can didate for MAGISTRATE of the First Civil District of Davidson County, August Election. Telephone Main 1477 T. G. EWING LAWYER AND NOTARY PUHLIC llai moved his office from the Hrowu "lock to room 5 first floor Napier Court. Clients and frioads are invied to rail at his new quarters. I the city of Nashville, theiv' .s little (loui)t nut that P. F. Hill he Ten nessee Grand Master of 7 e United Brothers of Friendship Sisters of Mysterious Ten, wifay ItK'ted. Mr. Hill is withot ubt one of the most versatile any .orceful men in our public life. He ( s been Grand -Master of the TTni Friendship for a long time, and is i the recent Illness and death of our for mt farn misnnrwl nnr rithn. Tn o - r 11 . I remain respectfully as ever J. HENRY BLODAC CARD OF THANKS. MAGISTRATE ANNOUNCEMENT To my many friends and the Public iu general. I hereby announce myself as a candi date for Magistrate of the First Civil District (Nashville) at the election of Thursday, August 1st , 1912. I am, and always will be teetotallv against fee wlrt thank ,r , ,ri,l8 : 3" S S,vT' f" regarueu tnrougnont the country as one of the order's strongest men. He is the recognized leader of a faction in Tennessee politics that wields considerab'e influence and of It is not an experiment, but the survivor of many experiments, of a 60cial, athletic, educational, ethical and even religious nature for men. With its opportunity for whole some association with the choice manhood of the age as well as for rec reation in Its dormitories, swimming pools, bath rooms and gymnasium and the Instruction In the, Bible Classes and educational department together with Its Christian fellowship it may serve sa a PREVENTIVE of combining with other elements pnn. verting it into the elements the body is made of. It is not hard for us to see that if we put coal into an engine it will give us heat, smoke aiid ashes, and it is quite as easy to see that if we use dirt or some substance the en gine coujd not burn, that we would not get the heat. How many house wives ever stop to ask themwlves whether they are eati'ng and giving to their families the fuel the body can use for heat energy and tissue, or , whether . it ... Is . rnoatlv ..want a. and '' : j - ;- i ; r : it o . ' ' husband and fath?r, Jas. Murrell. bigned: gusie Murrell, Julia M. Bramlett, Mary L. Fowler, Jas. S Murrell. Dayse M. Watkins, Nina Eva Murre3, Braxton R. Murrell. P. F. HILL. a faction of local NashvL'lle politics tnat on more than one occasion has practically decided contests. In th Independent Republican organization at the recent state election, the Ne-' gro vote, under Mr. Hill's leadership was able to elect the straight Dem ocratic Ticket for Nashville, although the fusion ticket won out in the state. As a result of this Independent vote on the part of the colored Tri ple, the city of Nashville, through its present administration, has beon moved to do several things for the DRIVERS' MUTUAL AID ASSOCIA TION ANNUAL BANQUET. Greenwood Park, the" celebrated place of amusement and recreation for colored people, was the scene of the annual banquet of the Drivers' Mutual Aid Association of Nashville, last Wednesday evening, June 2Cth. ,The feast was spread in the mam moth "Grandma s Kitchen" and cov ers were laid for three hundred guests. Special cars were charter ed for the occasion. It appeared that even the night was made to order for the occasion, the moon shone bright'y and there was just enough temperature to make a light wrap comfortable. The president of the Drivers' Union, Mr. Foster, together with his officers and committees, made splendid arrangements for the entertaining of the members and heir guests. Co-operating with the Union was the ladies' auxiliary. inese two organizations working to gether are two of the most substnn. tial bodies in the city. For more than a quarter of a century the Drivers' Lnion has been wcrking suc cessfully. There was no special speech making. The speakers of the evening, as announced by the president, were Rev. C. H. Clark, D. D., pastor of the Mt. Olive Baptist Church, and Rev. S. L. Howard, D. D., pastor of the St. John A. M. E. Church, and Rev. H. A. Boyd. The former delivered the opening ad dress, while the latter invoked di vine blessing, after which he made a few pointed remarks. Conspicu ous in this gathering were the ladies who took part in the entertainment as guests and hostesses. At eleven o'clock the special cars, four in num- IIAIU KMPOIUUM IFU? HAlR IS BRITTLE OR FALLING OUT, IF YOUR SCALP IS EFFECTED CONSULT Miss Mary Pearl Waters The gradual Scalp Specialist Treatment the best, prices reasonable, hair done up and matched I no Mnriom rio.,-. preparation. ALL WORK GUARANTEED CALL OR WRITE TO 23 WHARF AVE. NASHVILLE, TENN. W. M. IIARGRAVE l'rofritMioual Photographer Mak-r of Iligl. Clan Ihco The Popular Price Studio New Majestic Building 11(1 CeiUr K(. l'Uoae M.2ST9 The National Life and Acci dent Insurance Co. Nashville, Tean. Cash Capital $200,000.00 Life, Health aad Accident la nrance in one Policy M'eehly and Menthly Premium rian the Jty singing the praises of the vUIo6' UniQ f the ity f NaSh ... J.he J?PrcM ..was organized tbout i