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The Nashville globe. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, May 23, 1913, Image 5

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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1913.
e
rK "O sry
IS OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER
t
Wltcn you liavc liiiNiiieNN villi the
NaNhvillc Globe call Maui l!SO
Whea you phone your teoublet to toy other number it simply
means delay in getting the matter attended to. We have ample
facilities to handle our business. There is only one. way we can
know when our service Is not satisfactory, and that is when you
tell us. Don't tell somebody else. They are too busy to bother
with GLOBE troubles. On the other hand, we take special delight
in listening to your complaints, and will do our best to remedy
every shortcoming.
Yours willing to serve
Nashville Crlobe
447 Fourth Ave., N. D. A. HART, Mgr. and Editor.
Jno. Brown and the regular routine of
business wa3 carried out. The most
Important discussion was the picnic
which is to be carried out Thursday.
July 17th. The club was delighted
to have an address from Mr. Stockard
after which the club was served with
a two course menu and adjourned to
meet at the home of Miss Bessie
Morgan, 404 Sylvan street, June 3.
A Beautiful Party.
Miss Lady May Edwards enter
tained a beautifully planned party,
Wednesday night to compliment Mrs.
Charley Dairies of Atlanta, Ga. Games
and music were enjoyed At 11
o'clock atwo course menu was
served. The guests numbered about
thirty.
home., Miss Reynolds spent the time
very pleasantly In Nashville and wa
loath to return home when the time
arrived.
Beautiful pattern hats from D. B.
Fisk & Co., Chicago. $3.00 to 520.00.
Inspect our beautiful line of Shaded
Tips, French Plumes and Feathers.
Quality Shop, 813 Cedar street, Mme.
Overton, proprietor.
Mrs. Lady B. Stringer O'Bryan, of
Tine Bluff, Ark., is in the city visit
ing relatives. Mrs. O'Bryan is well
known in Nashville, where she has a
host of friends. She was for ssveral
years chief clerk for the Nashville
Globe office, which position Bhe held
until she married.
oocxoooooog
Mffladi's Note Book.
cooooooooooooooooooooooa
soQOCOOOOQOooooooocraooonooooca
Lane-Snowden.
On last Wednesday evening at the
home of Miss Ruthie Banks, 232 North
Eighth street, East Nashville, Miss
Mollie E Snowden was married to
Mr. Cornelius Vanderbilt Lane. A few
friends were precent A delightful re
ception was given them. Rev. Wm.
Haynes performe d the ceremony. .
Announcement.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Banks announce
the engagement and approaching mar
riage of their daughter, Sammie War-
diei Banks, to Mr. Alven Williams
Smith, to take place about the middle
of June, 1013.
Azalia Art Club.
Mrs. John Cheatham, of 709 Sevier
street, delightfully entertained the
club Monday, May 19th. The meeting
was called to order by the President.
'' Song and prayer by the chaplain.
Minutes of last meeting read and re
ceived. Roll call and each answered
with a quotation and dues. Tna host
esE then .invited the ladles co the
kitchen to make icing to decorate
cakes. Here they were all as busy as
bees, each one in turn having her
share to do, also the cooking was
done, then each lady . decorated her
own cake, some with sweet peas, oth-
era wild roses, and various designs
After the decoration was over the la
dies were invited to the dining-room
where ice cream and cakewere
served. Those to enjoy Mrs. Cheat
ham's hospitality were Mrs. Holman,
Mrs. Thos, Morgan, Mrs. Henry Ran
som, Mrs. Louis Guild, Mrs. Louise
Mason, Mrs. Cornelius V. Lane, Mrs.
Cynthia Boyd and Mrs. Jennie Ridley.
The ladies, were overjoyed with the
afternoon's pleasure, which was never
witnessed before. Next meeting June
2nd, with Mrs. Cynthia Boyd, 708 Syl
van street
Visits Murfreesboro.
A .happy party of four spent Sun
day at Murfreesboro the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Scales. They
were driven in their most beautiful
car to the places of Interest State
Normal, the fair grounds, the scene
of the terrible disaster a few months
ago. The party consisted of Mis3
Nannie Guild, Miss Mamie Walton,
Dr. Gerald Drisdale, Dr. D. O Darden.
The party returned home Sunday
night expressing themselves as hav
ing a pleasant day.
Eagle Club C. of C.
Mr. Edward Stockell entertained
the members of Eagle C. of C at
the last regular meeting, May 6.
Music and games were the features
of the evening. Remarks from Misses
K. Lillian Hill, Leila and Alma Dfl
lahunty and Braden of Fisk Univer
sity. The. business was follewed by
an elaborate two course menu. Miss
Mary B. England, 722 Georgia street,
will be next hostess. Visitors are
welcome.
A Breakfast.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Goodwin enter
tained at breakfast Messrs. A. T.
Smith, C. N. Vance and C. Payne, who
are to leave the city for the sum
mer. They will go to Springfield,
111., Washington, D. C. and other
points East before returning in the
fall. Those seated at the table were
Messrs. C. N. Vance, A. T. Smith, C.
Alex Goodwin. A delightful three
course breakfast was served. Mrs
Goodwin was assisted In receiving by
Mrs. G. E. Yowell.
Mrs. Jackson Entertains.
Mrs. Mary Jackson of Rains ave
nue entertained Tuesday evening,
May 13, Miss Mary Johnson of State
Normal. Mrs. Annie Mai Pierce and
little daughter, Lucy Mai Pierce,
Y. M. L. C Notes.
The first program from the "Club
Curriculum was Indeed a success
and in the future the members will
know if this work has been beneficial
Mr. C. Merritt delivered an able ad
dress to the club. Each meeting
seems to give to the members new
zeal. This "club curriculum" will
give each member a chance to be
come one of the best literary workers
of today, as the local clubs seem to
neglect this kind of work. The club
hopes to send forth some of the best
talent in literature and music. All
members are asked to be at next
meeting. Business of importance
to be considered. Visitors welcome
at all times.
Mr. and Mrs. Jennings Eentertain.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jennings enter
tained at their residence 1724 Thomp
son street, in honor of their fathers,
Mr. Albert Sherrill, Mr. Chas. Jen
nings of Columbia and Mr. James
Johnson of this city, Sunday, May 11,
1913. A two course menu was served
by the hostess to the delight of those
present.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mixon Enter
tain.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mixon of
Columbia, Tenn., were royally enter
tained by their brother, Force Mix-
on, with a very elaborate dinner
from three to Ave o'clock Sunday
afternoon. A five course menu was
served by Mr. Dix at his cafe on Ce
dar street. Seated at the table were:
Mr. and Mrs Herman Mixon, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Smith, Mr. Yalce Nixon,
Miss Bertha White, Mr. Nathan Ray
and iMr. Edward Nixon. After din
ner the gentlemen were served with
cigars and the ladies with delightful
music.
Eighth Annlvasary.
Mr. and Mrs. James Coffee, 629
Ewing avenue celebrated their eighth
anniversary Sunday afternoon and the
home was beautifully decorated with
cut flowers and ferns. She asked
her friends to mlt presents but she
received many flowers, several boxes
of candy and three handsome pieces
of cut glass. The affair was for
ladies only and quite a few were
present. The evening was beauti
fully spent.
The E. S. C.
The East Side Sewing Circle met
Monday afternoon and held its weekly
meeting. The meeting was called
to order by the president. The rally
was called by the Secretary; mem
bers responded with dues and each
one repeating a verse from the Bible,
The meeting was very interesting,
Fancy aprons were the lesson for
the afternoon. Many pretty aprons
were made. An ice course was
served. The meeting adjourned to
meet again with the president 722
Georgia street. Miss Mary B. Eng
lish. Club meets every Monday
afternoon from 3 to 6. All visitors
are welcome.
Reception at the Millers.
Miss Fuchsia Miller was the hostess
Tuesday afternoon from 4 to 6 of one
of the handsomest receptions of the
season given at the home of her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Miller, 1601
Jefferson street to compliment a few
of her friends of the A. and I. State
Normal School. A musical program
was rendered by Misses Helena Lowe,
Ruth Allison, Katie Boyd and Quln-
tard Miller. Assisting the hostess and
honorees In receiving were Misses
Emma Stone, Katie Boyd, Mary Ste
phens and Mary Merrell. Refresh
ments were served. The rooms were
artistically decorated with a wealth
of garden flowers and guift bouguets
The school color of blue and white
was effectively emphasized. The
guest list numbered about forty.
The Phyllis Wheattey Club.
The Phyllis Wheatley Club will
meet with Mrs. G. W. Draper Thurs
day, May 29th, 1913. at 3 o'clock. All
members are urged to be present.
Business of importance. Full re
ports from Carnival will be made.
The club is now arranged under
twelve captains; each captain with
her members will take up a note on
the home. Full assignment of mem
bers will be made at this meeting.
Names of heads of departments will
be announced.
Let every member he on hand.
Take Main street car; Get off at end
of the line. Walk north a short dis
tance to home of Mrs. G. W. Draper.
The club h' dlpaaeasof dtheuvETAIO
The club had a pleasant and profitable
meeting last month at the home of
Mrs. W. B. Blake, 8 Cannon street.
$31.50 was collected. A number of
new names were presented on mem
bership. All good women of all denomina
tions who are able and willing to
life as they climb are always wel
come to membership in this club.
W. E. P. Club.
The W. E. P. dub met at regular
meeting Tuesday evening. May 20th
at the home of Miss .Sadie McMurry,
1208 Phillips street. The house was
called to order by the President, Mr.
Imperial Club.
Wednesday, May 14th the Imperial
Club met with Mrs. John Works of
14th avenue, North. The President
being absent, the Vice President,
Mrs. Roy Erwin presided over the
meeting. The Industrial and also
social hour were very pleasantly
spent. At the close of the meeting
Mrs. Works served a very delicate
and toothsome menu. Club mem
bers present were Mesdames J. L.
Voorhies, Roy C. Erwin, M. L Ander
son, Lizzie Haddox, Orlando J. Voor
hies and Johnie Works. Each ex
pressed tthemselvea as being highly
entertained by the hostess. Next
meeting with Mrs. Mary L. Anderson,
10th avenue, South.
On Friday evening, May 30th from
7 o'clock to 10 the Guilds of Holy
Trinity Church will have on the
grounds of Hoffman Hall A Country
Store. The proceeds of the Store
are for the benefit of the Church,
which the Guilds of the Church are
making every effort to accomplish.
The sum needed is about $1500. The
Guilds ask the patronage of the pub
lic to the Country Store.
Mopplns-Snowden.
Mr. Walter Moppins and Miss
Louise M. Snowden were quietly mar
ried Thursday evening, May 15, 1913,
at the home of the bride's mother,
606 Jo Johnson avenue in the pres
ence of relatives and a few friends.
Rev. Jones officiated. Miss Snowden
was one of Pearl High School's stu
dents. The hapy couple will make
their home on the East Side.
RALLY AT HARTSVILLE A GRAND
SUCCESS.
Special to the Globe.
Ilendersonville, Tenn. May 20.
Rockland Baptist Church wishes to
extend its gratitude to the many
friends who on Sunday, May 18th
visited its services and contributed
to the welfare of the church. When
the rally is complete almost $200 will
be realized as more than $100 was col
lected May 18. Owing to severe rain
all the clubs could not report. Those
from Nashville contributing 25 cents
or more were: Mrs. Mariah Douglass,
$7.24; Mrs. Lizzie Franklin $3.15; Mr.
Oliver Branch, S1.2S; Mr. Geo. Pek
way, 35 cents; Miss Berta Wright,
$1.40; Prof. Rideout, 25 cents; Miss1
Millie Jackson, $1.00; Miss Hattie
Jackson, $1.00; Miss Jessie Utley,
25 cents; Mrs. Addle Jackson Bugg,
Mrs. Malissle Shook, 50 cents; Mrs.
Mary Eell, 50 cents; Mrs. Vlney Kirk,
$1.49; Miss Lucy Adams, 25 cents;
Mrs. Florida Powell, 25 cents; (from
Nashville) Miss Jennie Love 25 cents,
(From Edgefield, Mrs. Nelly Franklin,
25 cents; Mr. Jas. Allen 25 cents;
Mr. S. L. Brown, 25 cents ; from Eden
wold, Miss Mary Shoot, 25 cents;
Mrs. Mattle Franklin, 25 cents;
fromi Gallatin, Rev. S. B. Brown, 25
cents; Dr. C. L. Crowder, 25 cents;
Miss Clara Pride, 60 cents; St. John,
Mrs. Berta Green, 25 cents; Madison,
Mr. D. A. Allison, 25 cents; Miss Ed'
na Staten, 25 cents; Miss Alberta
Marshall, 25 cents; Miss Llnnie John
son, 25 cents; Mt. Olivet, Miss Ma
tilda Brinkley, 25 cents; Briersvllle,
Miss Fannie Rankin. 25 cents: Miss
Miarcllla Bate, 25 cents.
City Items.
Dr. Z. G. Pusey left the city Thurs
day morning en route to Panama, his
home. He will stop at Washington
and New York for a few weeks.
Miss Martha L. Faulkner who -has
been very sick Tor three weeKS, is
able to be out.
Miss Lee Allen was the guest of
Miss Rosa M'Dowell Sunday evening.
Dress materials suitable for school
closing. A big lot to select from.
Come early and get your choice. J.
H. Foreman, 11th and Jefferson.
The many friends of Miss Jimmie
C. Mason, of 409 Fourth avenue,
South, will be glad to learn that she
is improving after having beefc dan
gerously ill for more than three weeks.
Miss Fannie B. Jarrett will leave tor
St. Louis, Mo., May 31 and will spend
the summer In Chicago and Topeka,
Kans. While, in St. Louis she will
be the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert,
her uncle and aunt. She will also
visit her aunt in Topeka.
Embroideries in great abuandance
arriving by express daily. Prices
cheaper than ever. J. H. Foreman,
11th and Jefferson.
Lawn Fete at Hoffman Hall Satur
day night, May 31, given by the Fire
Side Girls.
Miss Laura Carter, daughter of Mr.
and ,Mrs. Allie Carter, of 310 Mark
street, who has been seriously ill is
recovering very rapidly and Is now
able to be sitting up. She is now
able to receive all of her friends.
Ms. Eueie Waddy and daughters,
Lethia and Charity B. of Franklin,
Tenn., were the guests of her sisters
of South Nashville Thursday and Fri
day. Miss Lethia P. Waddy was highly
entertained by many of her friends
of Nashville. f
Commencement ehoes, commence
ment hats, commencement ribbons.
In fact, everything you need for com
mencement, at J. H. Foreman, 11th
and Jefferson.
Mrs. Ida Jordan left the city Mon
day evening for Chicago, 111., to visit
friends and her daughter, who has
been there for the last month.
Misses Nora M. Jennings, Ida G.
Watklns and Messrs. Edward S. Med
dling and James Watklns made a de
lightful trip to Rockland Sunday, May
18th.
Mrs. C. J. Fogleman, of 414 Sixth
avenue, South, left today for Shelby
ville to attend the commencement of
Turner Normal, where her little son,
Irby D. Fogleman, is In school.
WANTED 2 rooms and kitchen in
suburbs, furnished or unfurnished.
Apply at Globe office.
Mrs. Isabel Harris having lost her
mother recently in Mt. Pleasant.
Tenn., returned to the city last week
and is now located at 1924 Hayes
street.
Get your children ready for the
closing of school. Have them look
spick an.l -span, look to their shoes,
hats, gloves, ribbons, etc. See J. H.
Foreman, 11th and Jefferson, and
have a heart-to-heart talk with him.'
He knows your needs and will give
you the right prices on everything.
Mrs. Joe GolT and two children and
Mrs. Fannie Chairs, of Pulaski, Tenn..
mere the guests of Mrs. Eldridge and
Miss Peppers, of 1019 King street,
during the past week.
An Interesting story Is told by Rev
Preston Taylor, who recently made a
visit to Edwards, Miss, where he de
livered five addresses at the Indus
trial School. In relating the trip to
a Globe representative, Rev. Taylor
said:
TEN
FOR
QUALITY SHOP SPECIALS.
Buy school hats at Mme. Overton's
813 Cedar street. Prices from 25
cents to $3.00. New stock just re
ceived. Miss Malissn Reynolds, of Birming
ham, Ala., who has been the guest of
her brother, Mr. T. L. Murry, of 2:505
Jefferson street, has returned to her
THE SAN JOSE SCALE IN
NESSEE WITH METHODS
ITS CONTROL.
By G. M. Bentley.
Introduction.
Paramount of all the insects caus
ing loss to the horticulturists and
nursery is a small scale Insect
no larger, when mature, than the
head of a common pin. This insect
is the San Jose scale (pronounced
San Ho-zay), Aspidiotus perniciosus
No insect pest has received more at
tention and has had more written
concerning it. Nearly every expert
ment station in the land has publish
ed one or more bulletins as to its lift-
history and ravages, and remedies
for its control.
Newspapers, Journals and maga
zines have issued volumes ca'ling the
attention of fruk. growers to the ef
fects of this scale pest and encourag
ing legislation for its control. Those
who have heeded this admonition of
the entomologists and followed their
recommendations have satisfied them
selves that in spite of the enormous
damage done by this scale, there are
methods which, if properly pursued,
will reduce Injury to the minimum.
The careless, unheeding 'grower who
has scale-infested stock and has done
nothing by way of controlling the
pest suffers heavy ' losses and event
ually is compelled to go out of busi
ness (be he horticulturist or nursery
man) or is advised to start anew.
The orchard and nursery interests
in Tennessee are developing with
rapid strides, and the heavy daily
correspondence pertaining to San
Jose scale and its remedies emphati
cal'y Indicates a need for suggestions
and Information applicable to Ten
nessee conditions.
History of Occurrence of San Jose
Scale.
Through investigations of Prof. C.
L. Marlatt during 1901-1902, acting
for the U. S. Department of Agricul
ture, the native home of the San
Jose scale was definitely located in
Northern China, not far from Pekln.
From existing conditions the Indica
tions' are that San Jose scale has been
present In China for a number of
years. San Jose was first noticed in
this country in 1870, In the San Jose
Valley in California. In the town of
San Jose, in 1873, it had Increased
sufficiently to be serious. Not until
1S93 was the scale discovered east of
the Rocky Mountains, when it was
noticed at Charlottesville, Va. It Is
sunnojied to have reached Virginia
from New Jersey, where it had been
scattered by means of nursery stock
fhinped from th- Sn Jose Valley in ;
18Sfi or 1SS7. The infested nurseries
in New J'Tey continued to shin
nuvcry stock to nil parts of the
United States until investigations
were made in ISO?, and 1894. Thus
many sections throughout the United
Rtntes became infested, especially tn
nursery and orchard districts.
The Occurrence in Tennessee.
In Tennessee San Jose scale first
made its appearance in the eastern
nart of Ihe State, in Roane County,
at TTarriman, where it was brought
in on nursery trees during 1R91 or
1S02, yet it was not. discovered until
189(1. At this time many trees were
found in n highly infested condition.
Scale was found next In Claiborne
Countv. near Cedar Fork, in 1897.
The following year specimens were re
ceived bv the Experiment Station
from another section of the same
county, ft Tazewell. Tn less than a
month afterward scale was found In
Wnh'ncton County. nt Austin
Serine. Thep scale insects were on
trees that had been purchased four
vmrs nrevious from a New Jersey
nursery.
Habits and Life History.
Perhaps the worst feature of an at-i
tack of San Jose scale is the difficulty ;
of recognizing the Insect, due to Its j
size and color; It is about 1-16 of an ,
inch in diameter when mature, and j
in color it resembles the bark of treej
or plant infested. If there Is a very '
bad infestation an ashy-gray appear- j
ance Is noticeable; again one may de-
termine the presence of scale by ;
crushing many of them, when an oily
appearance is noticed.
If a female scale be carefully turn
ed over with a knife or a pin, there
will be found underneath a flat, yel
lowish insect, looking very much like
a small piece of rich butter. It has
no legs, no wings, no eyes, no anten
na? (feelers), nor a distinct head, but
it does have a long, threadlike suck
ing proboscis, with which it bores
through the bark of trees into the
young, growing wood and draws out
the sap.
In April (earlier in advanced sea
sons) the adult female begins to give
birth to living young, continuing to
do so for about six weeks, after
which she dies. The young scale has
legs, antennne and eyes; It moves
about over the twigs ror some hours,
then settles down and begins to push
Its mouth parts slowly Into the bark
to the sap beneath. A scale-like cov
ering now begins to be formed, com
ing from all parts of l!n body and
looking at first like waxy filaments or
threads, which later fuse together,
making, with the cast skins, an entire
covering over the Insect. All young
San Jose scale look alike In size, color
and shape until the first molt, about
twelve days after birth, but from then I
on there is a very great difference.
The male scale, which Is smaller, Is
now elongate, while the female scale
is circular, or nearly so, both sexes
losing legs and antenna, and the fe
male her eyes. In from 24 to 26 days
from birth the male comes from under
the scale in the form of a minute and
extremely delicate two-winged, fly
like insect
It takes the female about thirty
days to develop fully. From thirty
three to forty days from birth she
gives birth to a new generation.
Each female Is supposed to produce
200 male and 200 female young; this
being so, and counting four genera
tions in a season, there will be pro
duced, according to Dr. L. O. Howard,
3,216,080,400 male and female scales
from one progenitor in a year.
In Tennessee, where there are at
least five generations or broods each
year, the above number Is greatly in
creased. Thus it Is easy to under
stand why a slight infestation, If un
treated, soon becomes bad. If the
scale are allowed to increase unmo
lested they will kill a young bearing
peach tree in about three years, and
an apple tree in about four or five
years. Consequently, when San Jose
scale are first discovered In an orch
ard Immediate preparations should be
made for applying a remedy, the most
satisfactory of which is the Boiled
Lime-Sulphur Solution, if the tree is
dormant.
Bulletin No. 8 and 10, and a copy
of the eighth annual report of the
State Entomobgist and Plant Pathol
ogist for 1912 may be had by any one
who will write to Mr. G. M. Bentley,
at Knoxville.
Wall
Paper
Enough for one room, side
walls, border and ceiling for
75 cts
And Up
While Front
422 Deaderick St.
Look for the Front Painted White
Perry 4 Lester Coal Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers ia
COAL
TANNER IIENDRICK, Maaafar
Yards: G0GSecond Ave. N
PHONIC MAIN 29
TO LOAN
WE LOAN MONEY AT 6 PER CENT
If you are Interested In buying or build
ing a noma, adding to your real eatate hold
tng, reducing the Interest on your present
mortgage, or making a profitable real es
tate iQTestment or should you wish to make
a savings Investment that is both safe and
rentable, call on or write Dr. J. H. Darls,
61 Arcade Naahvllle, Tenn.
Patronize Heme Industry
Made Te Order
Tkat Wear WeU
Repaired by the Old Haad Sysle
Beat ! Material aid Werkaaaskia
Geo. W- Fraacier
Pkaae M. 4691 417 1-2 Cedar
s
II
o
E
s
WANTED
UNS. REVOLVERS, Kio. Cleaning and re
pairing quickly and efficiently done by a Ann-smith
of experience. Satisfaction guaranteed. To those
desiring it, lesions will also be given on any kind
of stringed Instrument
FKLIX W. n.AUII
Corner South and Overton Streets
PHONE MAIN 3799 NASHVILLE. TENN.
Office Hours: Telephones
R:30 a. m. to 12 m. Office. M. 1477
2 to 6-7 to 8 p. m. Res. M. 2189
Sunday by appointment.
lilt. VKItll II. It BAD FORD
Look Here
SOMETHING VERY CLASSY
Tin:
McLcmorc Street
Pleasure Club
AM)
Madison Street
Friendly Glub
WILL t.IVKTIIK
FIRST OUTING
of the season and will spare no
pains to make this the grandest
ever held. We guarantee each
guest a swell time.
MONDAY,
June 2nd, 1913
Here we go on the STEAMER
HENRY HARLEY down the Cum
berland to Ashland City and stop
at Haury'sCamp.
ROUND TRIP, 50 CTS.
We will i rain mr shine. BOAT WILL
IK AVI whirl at 9 e'elsok. Don't Uret
day aad date.
EARNEST BELL, President.
Office
411 1-2 Fourth Avenue
Room 6, Napier Court
NaahviHo, Tenn.
Unite With the
Mosaic Templars
of AMERICA
Now Thirty Years Old
Life insurance has become an
economic necessity. You can se
cure insurance to the amount of
$:!00.0() in the National Order of
Mosiac Templars for the small sum
of $1.00 per year.
The Benefits immediately paid In full tire:
$100.00 for the first year; $200.00 fur the
second; $300.00 thereafter.
Burial Department. $50.00 is immed
iately paid to a sulxirdinute lodge to bury
a deceased member. No other order docs
bo much for its members.
Sick Benefits. A liberal allowance made
for sick dues.
The Record in Figures
Endowment Surplus 1910 . . . $1H, 4-10.59
Endowment Surplus 1911 .... 30.06H 91
Endowment Surplus 1912 ....51,678.96
Special lndimeiueul - II yon heroine a
member onilrr our aueeial dispniNalioo.
Why lint join now? See
D. A. II ART, M. M.
417 Fonrth Av.,N., Nashville, Tenn.
Phone 1841 801 Jefferson St
G. E.TRIEBER
Staple unci jFiincy
Grnccries
Remember Trieber's Fresh Meat
counter filled with Pork Chops
Brisket Beef, Hound Steaks
Loin and Teabone Steaks. .
Hverylhiutf good to eat
11 A VIS'
Cangh Syrnp, Cold Tablets, Liver Cap
soles Mast do the work ar money re
(naded
Naatliville Drug Co.
Pre Delivery Haia 1200
12th and Jefferson
ults to Order $15 and Up
iVglve the most satisfaction
for.tbe least money ....
Standard Tailoring Co,
Clraaiat, Preaainl aaJJRenairini
at Keaaoaabla Priees. . . . . .
R. 0. MARTIN, Mgr.
427 Deaderlck St. Nashville. Tenn.
DR. C. V. ROMAN,
SPECIALIST IN
Hre. Bar, Naee aad Threat Diss a U a
permanently lecaxed ia his aaw haiUa
13U3 Cbmn-alk Mt.
A. G. JARRETT
POOL ROOM and
RKEEDEK OF
Thoroughbred Hull
Correspendance Solicited, Address
A. G. JAKKETT
She Il vvlll". Ten n.
TAKE KUHN'S 1
H SO CKJiTN PRH IIIITTMi H
y (iuaranteed II
M DAVE J.KUHN, W
J3 Cedar and llth Arenne., North. J
ai;" ; i "v-i.,a.

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