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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1913.
r I I It's Money In Your Pocket to Buy Good, 9 And Economy to Buy When Prices Arc Down COAL IS GOING UP EPT. lt UNTIL SEPTEMBER 1st, PRICES WILL BE AS FOLLOWS: ST. BERNARD LUMP Per Ton . . 3ELLIC0 LUMP, . Per Ton . . . FENTRESS LUMP, Per Ton .' . $3.25 $4.25 $4.00 ST. BERNARD NUT, Per Ton . . JELLICO NUT, Per Ton FENTRESS, 4-inck or Nut, Per Ton $3.00 $4.25 $4.00 We can supply other grates inch a screened miae run, standard mine rnn Pea. Also Silver and (las Home Cake. Better Service and greater satisfaction if yon bny now. OFFIGE: 4 ARCADE SOUTHERN ICE CO. TELEPHONE MAIN 43. broad-minded .business man he should have have been, !he would have realized that there was an op portunity for the farmer to gain some excellent ideas about every phrase of farm work and farm life. That they would get inspiration to improve their (arms, their live stock and to increase their production. He would have been a beneficiary be cause of the increased business re sulting. Of course there is a per centage of business from, the farm ers with their present producing ca pacity, that capacity should and tan be made just four times what it is now. What would be the effect if the farmers purchasing power was quadrupled? Mr. Businessman you are looking out for ways to Increase your volum of business. Here is an element of trade four times its present volume. Can't you afford to lend your aid and encouragement to an industry with possibilities for development. You are not expected to quit your business and go to farming, but you can help the farmer in development PYTHIAN GALA WEEK AT Greenwood Park, SEPTEMBER 8-13, Special Attractions for a solid week. Admission: 10c Pharmaceutical Session. Tuesday Afternoon 2:30 O'clock. Coll to Order lioll Call Taper "The Relation of Pharmacists and Physicians". .H. B. Marble, Ph. G., Yazoo City, .Miss. Discussion. Paper ''Progressive Pharmacists" ..E. J. LoBranche, New Orleans, La. Discussion. .Paper C. M. Wilkerson, Mobile, Ala, Other Papers to be Announced by Secretary of Section Pharmaceutical Exhibits under direction of Wm. Sevier, Ph. G. RECREATION AND AMUSEMENT WEDNESDAY ' AFTERNOON 5-7. Reception for Visiting Ladies In Parlors of Hubbard Hospital Smoker at Majestic Theater, 426 Cedar St. AT 10 P. M. THURSDAY EVENING. Reception and Banquet at Meharry Auditorium FRIDAY 9 A. M. Auto Trip to the "Hermitage," Home and Resting Place of Andrew Jackson Aftemble at Meharry Auditorium General Information. All meetings at Meharry Campus-. General sessions in Meharry Auditorium. Surgical Section In Freshman Room, Administration Building. Medical Session in Thompson Chapel , Dental Section in Junior Room, Dental Building. Pharmaceutical Section in Pharmaceutical Room, Dental Bullfllng. Surgical clinics in operating room of George W. Hubbard Hospital. Medical clinics in amphitheatre. " Dental clinics in Dental Parlors, Dental Building. General Headquarters and Registration Bnreau. In rooms of Negro Board of Trade, In building of the People's Savings Bank & Trust Co., 410 Cedar street, one-half block from the Nashville City Railway Transfer Station. On arriving in the city, take any in-bound car and go to Transfer Station, then walk one block to headquarters. Points of Interest in Nashville. 4.1) Walden University, First Avenue, South. 2) Fisk University, Seventh Avenue and Jefferson Street. 13) Roger Williams University, three miles White's Creek Pike. . (1) A. M. E. Publishing House, 206 Public Square. (5) National Baptist Publishing House, 523 Second Avenue, North. (6) Peoples Savings Bank and Trust Co., and Negro Board of Trade, 410 Cedar Street (7) One-Cent Savings Bank, 411 Fourth Avenue, North, i (8) Greenwood Park, two miles Lebanon PIke- 19) Hadley Park, end Jefferson Street. (10) Hermitage, Home of Andrew Jackson, ten miles on Lebanon Ptke. (11) State Normal School, Thirty-fifth and Centennial Avenues. (12) State Penitentiary, West Nashville. (13) Ft. Negley (where the Battle of Nashville was fought). (14) State Capitol, Sixth Avenue and Cedar Street. WHY THE BUSINESS MAN. AND SOME OTHERS HAVE AN IN TEREST IN THE DEVELOP MENT OF THE AGRI CULTURE OF TENNESSEE. By Capt. T. F. Peck, Commissioner of Agriculture. While touring the state last year with the Agricultural Demonstration Train, at one of our stops, we were met by a large and enthusiastic crowd but prominent among them was a pompous overdressed man who after glancing over the train said: j "Oh, I reckon it all right for the! farmers but I am a business man; it's of no interest to me." His tone, gesture and bearing indicative of his contempt for the farmer and every thing intended for his betterment. I recall this case because I think he is a rare on and it Is to be hoped with his demise his kind will be en trely extinct. That man not enlightened enough to know that his business was made possible and grew but of the needs of the farmer, that as those needs In creased and the caplcity of the farmer to provide for them; was it possible for him to prosper b his business. If he had been the big . r . - ... . ' , ' ".' ; . v - - ., : I ' i it r in 11- A..-. t . . ..i.. . .i I J. H. HOLMAN, M. D.. of better markets. . You can en courage legislation that will be help ful to- the farmer in securing and raising better stock. You can en courage better rural schools, better churches and better roads. You can assist in the dissemination of infor mation of a practical nature that the farmer can unaerstand and apply in his work. You can do much to stim ulate the farmer to take more pride in his vocation. You can discour age the opinion that is fast dying out that the farmer Is a hayseed, a green country pumpkin. You can help him in many ways and while you are doing so and winning his grateful NEGRO BAPTIST HOSPITAL. Dr. C. A. Terrell, Surgeon-in-Chief of the- Negro Baptist Hospital, COS Williams Avenue, Memphis, Tenn. The Negro Baptist Hospital was or ganized In 1909; it came as a result cf a need that existed in West Ten nessee, Arkansas and Mississippi for a hospital of a class that would meet the demands of the people, where all classes could receive nurses and the attention of the best physicians in the country. Just how well this In stitution has succeeded Is best shown by the hundreds of patients who are treated there every year. They come to tho Negro Eaptist Hospital not only from every walk of life In the every possible safeguard necessary to prolong life. Friends of the institu tion have been greatly surprised at the remarkably low death rate of the .nany patients who have been treated. This may be attributed largely to the system of handling the patients. Any physician is at liberty to carry his patients there for treatment, and ar rangements can be made for the ser vices of the hospital staff. Those who have special physicians, however, also have the hearty co-operation of the staff ii- care and treatment of the patients. The hospital affiliates with the Uni versity of West Tennessee and main tains a mo3t excellent school for the appreciation you will be buildng your own busness at the same time. What applies to the business man will apply equally as well to the pro fessional man, the manufacturer and the railroads. That the ' manage ment of the railroads regards the development of the farming Industry is evidenced by their willingness to assist in any movement having that object in view. The newspapers, that great force that moulds public opinion, are do ing their full share towards helping to secure information that will be helpful to him. When the banking institutions, the manufacturers, the commercial organizations, the busi ness men, and the professional men realize that in lending their co-operation yo the development of our agri cultural resources thev are nromot- Ing their own interests, then we will mane neaaway worth while. . GREENFIELD NOTES. Mrs. Nina Gibbs and Mrs. R. L. Pointer of Mart', were here a fmv days ago in the agency business. Anon court, No. 134, O. O. C. ini- aiea 12 members last week. This makes an enrollment of more than 00. Our new G. D. G. Master, Rev. S. M. Strayhorn of Martin will pay his visit to Emanuel No. 64 A. F. and A. M. Tuesday night, August 26. All officers are earnestly re quested to be present." Visitors welcome. Rev. C. H. Ivie, pastor of St. Luke BaDtist here Saturday afternoon from Springfield, lenn., where he had been for several days attending the Annual Grand Lodge of the Benevolent Order of which he represents. The local lodge No. 150 of Rtuherford. While there he was honored the office of Grand Chaplain, also Deputy for for Wes tTennessee. ' Mrs. Horace Love left Saturday morning for Jackson where he will visit his pa rents. Mr. George Love of Sharon accompanied him. Rev. C. A. Craig pastor of Edmonds Chapel and Beech Grove C. M. E. Church cVjsed his revival at the latter place last united their daughter Lovie to Mr. Bert Ball. Miss Wilcie Gallion and Mr. Anthony Sowers of Mt. Zlon Settlement, eight miles Southwest of ' town were married last Thurs day. Miss Wilcie is the teacher of Mt. Zion e School. Mrs. Sallle Estis and Mrs. Hattie Williams left for Lexington Sunday morning where they may spend several days i k ; I " "" .I.1.I.HI.H , -in., mi, in 1 ii OF THE NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION IS NOW IN ITS FIFTH YEAR. It is (he msdiuia ot expression between tho physician, den tist and pharmacist. Reports ( interesting cases, short papers, and crisp, newsy items solicted. The JOURNAL is naiqne in being the only medical publication I by the Negro pace miy whore. It tspnblished at Tushegeo Institute, Ala. Sub scription prise, Sl.SO per year in advance. Foreign NiibNeription, SZ.OO per year. Editorial Office 1303 Church St. Nashville, Tenn. C. V. Roman, M. D. Editor. Associate Editors W. G. Alexander, M. D. 14 Webster Place, Orange, N. J. U.C Dailey, M. D. 5 E. 36 Place, Chicago. 111. Publication Office: Tuskcgec Institute, Ala. J. A. KKNNEY, M. D., Managing Editor. V - V,Vi " . N " ' y t V " x 1 I u ; V :.; v s DR. C. A. TERRELL, city of Memphis, but from Mississippi, 1 Arkansas, UKianoma, Missouri and the western part of Kentucky. In addition to this the reputation of the hospital has gained such fame that patients come from all sections of the South to take advantage of the rplendid opportunity offered at this institution. Every department of the Negro Baptist Hospital is up to the standard; the operating room is .com modious and profusely lighted with Bky-lights and electric lights. It Is well ventilated. The instrument cab inets fre filled with the best instru ments and appliance, while the operat ing table is of the best modern design possible for human skilled eyes. rrominent surgeons of both races avail themselves of these superior ad Tantagcs daily. The single purpose of the management Is to show patients proper training of young women in the science and art of nursing. It Is genera'ly admitted that the. profession of nurse training offers certain induce ments to women who are fitted Intel lectually and morally to hold such po sitions. Dr. C. A. Terrell, surgeon-in-chiet of the hospital, is a thorough going, energetic man, who never allows an opportunity to slip where there Is a chanco to do something for humanity. He enjoys an extensive practice in Memphis. The rates here arc very ieason?ble: Regular wards, $1.50 per day; private ward, $2 per day; operat ing room, $3. During last year this institution treated over five hundred patients and performed over five hundred opera tions. Miss Bessie Fatton Is the head nurse cf th? Institution. 1 y iJ W. E. GRAY, A. B., M. D. Nashville. Friday night. The meeting lasted six days. He was assisted by Rev E. H. Edmondson of the A. M. E. Church. Mr. Nance Webb went to Milan last week to look after sortie Teal estate affairs. Last Sunday afternoon a beautiful marriage ceremony took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Malone's about two miles west of town which V. G. ALEXANDER, M. D., Orange, N. J, HAPPENINGS AT FIRESIDE SCHOOL. The Parents' Meeting, which was postponed from last Friday, will be held FTiday, August 22, at eight o'clock p. m., In the West Nashville Missionary Baptist Church, Rev. Sher ron, pastor. The meeting will be con ducted by Miss Florence Burnett, and she will be assisted by the Sunshine Band of the West Nashville Church. Recitations, songs, a paper on the work of Sister Moore and a lesson on the Firelde School plans will be given. Let all come and make this meeting a success. Miss Beatrice Taylor Is spending the remainder of her vacation In OKI Hickory, Tenn., where she is having a restful time. Miss Nannie Burroughs, of Wash ington, D. C, was entertained at Sun shine Home during her business visit in Nashville recently. ' ; THE WOMAN'S HOUSE AND FOREIGN MISSIONARY SO CIETY OF TENN. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary Society of the Tennessee Annual Conference A. M. E. Church I will hold its annual convention at Bethel Chapel, Columbia, Tenn., Rev. B. U. Murry, pastor, August 19, 20, 21, 1913. A good program has been ar ranged. Good preachers asked to preach, etc. It Is hoped by all that the convention will be a success and Pub sjaifjOM. Xjuuoissjni lovers of the cause who can do so are asked to visit these sessions. PROF. HENKEL AT HOLY TRINI ITY CHURCH. On Sunday evening next Au gust 17th. the Musical Recital at Holy Trinity Church which begins at 6.30 will be assisted by Prof. Henkel, the organist of Christ Church. Prof. Henkel is well known as one of the very best or ganists in the South. The public is invited to the Recital. It lasts but one hour. COLLINS CHAPEL HOME AND HOSPITAL, 418 Ashland Couit, Memphis, Tenn. Situated in the largest and most thriv ing settlement of colored people In Iho South. Memphis is the natural capital of more than 3,000,000 Negroes. Collins Hospital is equipped with every latest appliance Invented to serve ?urgical skill. Additional in- Threc hundred cases, running the" li.-ts of diseases, have been treated In eight months. The doors are open Uj the patients of every practitioner of standing (colored). Training School A Training School for Nurses la established in connection with the hospital, and affords a fine oppor- W.i-..jr:'. ) --,1 ' III;:! ' . .',.(" I ,.i0 :. f.' t 1 1: ; -.j--.i V . - . . . - 1 1 i h- fitruments of great cost and value have recently been selected and In stalled under the personal direction of the Surgeon-In-Chief. The building Is a modern struc ture designed, erected and fitted for the use of Collins Hospital, and noth ing else. Its location overlooks the city from a striking eminence, and every convenience is at hand. tunlty to those planning a sound course in nurse training. Rates. General Ward, $7 per week; private wards, $10.50, $14 and $25. For information address DR. A. L. THOMPSON, President DR. R. O. MARTIN, Secretary. Wm. BURROWS, Treasurer. DR. J. T. WILSON, Surgeon-iu-Ch'.f t -.-v:-v.V!ry