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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, March 22, 1907, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064259/1907-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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CLCT.I:, FRIDAY, MAliCII 22, 1007.
1 41 4 i
I PI A
Prices to Suit
I ' "
I SAVE $50 OR $100 0!l A PURCHASE.
g. TERMS REASONABLE.
J. These Pianos arc Double Veneered, case made in fancy fig- J
ured mahogany, fine Circassian or burl walnut, or quarter-
j saweu ouk oi xne nnesc quality.
we otter as our testi
timonials
and are now using our Pianos.
tr their ooinion: Dr. W. R. Rnkpr
S Nashville, Tenn.; Bishop Evans Tyree, 15 N. Hill street, J
h Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs.Lovell Landers, 1603 Harding street, S
Nashville, Tenn.;. Mrs. R. H. Boyd, 523 Second ave., N., J
J Nashville, Tenn.; Mt. Olive Baptist Church Sundav School, S
J Nashville, Tenn. " .
K For Prices and Terms Apply to
I National Baptist Publishing Board, 5
J R. H. BOYD, Secretary, 5
g 523 Second Avenue, North, Nashville, Tenn. J
Telephone luain 1173.
rrorjiiKTou
THE CUSTOM HOUSE LIVERY
STABLE.
Flrt-r:,iis Livery on Short Notice.
712 and 71iUrottdway,
Nashville.
Tenn.
FOR RENT
A beautiful suite of rooms
on the third floor of the Napiei
Court 411 Fourth Ave., North.
There are five rooms with a
glass-stained partition. Will
be rented in whole or in part.
Can be used as a flat or lodge
room.
Apply to
J. C. Napier,
One Cent Savings Bank.
1-18-'' 7tf
R. L. MILES, Jr.,
THE PEN CITV TAILOR.
Clcftnitiff, Dyeing and Repairing.
i'-ints to OnU-r.. ..S 4.00
:'A to Onler.. SI5.00
Y!M.hone A770-W.
IP -i Wirk SU miiVILLE, TESV
II
DEAI.KR IN
Hay, Corn, Oats and Feed-
SMS,
The orily Negro Peed House in the City
Gil 3rd. Ave. Rhone
Main 446B-L.
So Martin,
GREEN
ill irnnnu
W LltlttUN
N O
V
S
the bassos.
7
the teoole who have nurchaserl
Call on or write them for i
lFini Pmirfpenli ova n c
DR. JOSIE E. WELLS,
Diseases of Women and Chil
dren. Electrical Massage
Given at the Office . . . .
Office 411 Fourth Avenue, North. Tel
epbone 1477. Residence, 77 Maple
Street. Telephone 1318.
Office Hours: 10 to 12 a. m., evening
by appointment. 10-27-06tf.
Walter S, Thomas,
IIEUER II
CHOICE FRESH AND CURED
MEATS.
Expert Sausage Maker.
All Meats selected from Home Killed Stock,
Jtasidances 1911 FOURTH AVE., N.
David J. Kuhn
DRUGGIST,
Cedar St., and 12th Avenue, N.
SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL LINE OF
EASTER NOVELTIES
Rabbits, : Chickens,
Eggs, etc.
Also a large line of Easter
Postal Cards.
All TLLtPliONE ORDERS DEIIYEKfD.
'PHONES MAIN 17 J8 and 4035.
LADIES' RELIEF SOCIETY.
The Ladies' Relief Society of East
iasnvuie met last Monday evening
March 18, at the residence of Mrs!
Davis. No. 714 Winter street, to tran&
act business of importance. Mrs. M
J. Marshall is President of this sod
ety, and Mrs. M. Thornlly is its effi
cient Secretary.
:n n i
liILTI
(Continuel from Page One.)
given that any decided action might be
taken just now. It will he remem
bered that Mrs. Phillips has been hon
ored with the honorary presidency of
the.W. C. T. U. of tv ; state of Ten
nessee, as was state lfough the col
umns of the Globe anew weeks ago.
Mrs. V. W. Prou?hton the president,
will be abroad. Hence the work of
the chief executive will devolve upon
Mrs. Phillips. The meeting Sunday
afternoon was high-class in every way.
The ushers. Misses Janie Benson and
Willa McBroom. especially showed
their ability in this line by the way In
which they seated the appreciative au
dience that gathered. It would have
been well for more men to have been
present to watch the trend of this af
fair. They might have been Instruct
ed to a great advantage.
EASTER.
By Phil H. Brown, editor of the
Morning News, Hopkinsville, Ky.
Written for The Globe:
The mystery of mysteries Is life.
Birth, air and sea teem with Its my
riad forms: the year wanes and the
world's green mantle grows sere and
dead; individuals and generations of
men and animals pass and are gone,
bt out from its great Inexhaustible
reservoir the vital force continues to
How, recarpeting the desolate fields
and bringing into being new- forms
and new individuals as fast as the old
ones die. What and whence is this
marvelous thing called life?
Prom the first men have asked this
question, and have given to Its eluci
dation all of the ingenuity of discov
ery and all the power of intellect they
could command. By some it is be
lieved to be a special creation, each
time It appears, by a direct flat of the
Almighty, by some simple manifesta
tion, under fixed law, of the great
energy that animates and controls the
universe; by some, though ' attempts
to demonstrate it have proven always
In vain, that it was," and still may be,
spontaneously generated from matter.
Others believe that its original germ
fell from the earth from some other
body. Back from one hiding place to
mother, still more secret and remote,
It has beeji hunted by eager pursuers,
but in vain. The most prying curi
osity, the most patient Investigation,
are still baffled and eluded.
"Flower In the crannied wall
I pluck you out of the crannies;
Hold you here root and all in my hand
Little flower but if I could under
stand What you are root and all, and all in
all, ' -;:
I should know what God and man is."
Earlv in the history of men it was
oercelved that whatever power It was
that caused life it was the greatest
nower. the one to be propitiated, and
the phallic worship found in most an
cient races was a primitive attempt to
draw near to the sources or life by
defying what seemed to be its creative
Instrumentality.
Growing out of the wonder or the
annual renewal of life in which men
long ago, In different races and climes.
began to see a symbol, and find a hope
of .renewed life for themselves, there
sprang up in many countries the oh1
servance of n spring festival, which
among us Christians is known as Eas-!
ter.
' According to the Century Diction
ary the name is derived from Eastre
-)r Ostara. the Anglo-Saxon Goddess
of 'Spring, to whom the fourth month.
nril was dedicated. In the early
tthurch, the ecclesiastical chronicles
?ay, there was no observance of festl
als. but Easter was adopted and
-hanged, partly from a pagan festival
md nartlv from the Jewish Passover,
'0 suit the peculiarities of the Chris
Man faith and the belief in the resur-
ection of Jesus. There was at first a
bitter controversy between the Chris
ians of Jewish and Gentile origin as
'o the time when Easter should be
celebrated. With those of Jewish an
tecedents the day of monLh was all
mportant, while all of the others lali
emphasis upon the day of the week
This led to confusion and dissension,
vnd the diversity was finally ended by
'he decision of the Roman Church
that Easter should fall on Sunday; it
was not, however, till after a long
-terlod that all discrepancies ceased.
The rule that now prevails is that
Enster day Is the first Sunday after
the fourteenth day of the calendar
moons, which happens on or next after
March 21. After 90.0 years a fresh dif
ference as to time of the festival be
tween Roman and English churches,
due, to the fact that the latter refused
to adopt the Gregorian Calendar. In
1752, however, this was done, and
Easter is now celebrated the world
over on the same day, except in the
Greek Church, where the old style is
adhered to. making it nearly two
weeks later.
Among many curious Easter ob
servances which have come down
from a remote past none Is more gen
eral than the use by children in their
play on Easter Monday of colored
eggs. It is of very ancient origin'.
TYUrtiLil 5
The Egyptian regarded tho egg as a
sacred emblem of the renovation of
life, and the Jews took it from them,
using it as a type of, their departure
from the land of Egypt, and It was al
ways on the table at the feast of the
Passover. In Persia presents of col
ored eggs were exchanged on their
New Year's day as an emblem of the
renewal of things. Just when their
use in the church began is not knowif,
but they were regarded as shadowing
forth the promise of Immortality, and
at first were all stained as a reminder
of the blood that was shed at the Cru
cifixion. In a roll of the Household
under Edward the First of England,
is found the following in the expense
account of Easter Sunday: "Four hun
dred and a half 'of eggs, eighteen
pence," surely a liberal supply at a low
rate, and in our present day would
cause the Nashville produce exchang
ers to emit divers scornful protests.
Mention of the game of breaking of
eggs is made by travelers at an early
date in Mesopotamia, and the custom
of rolling them has existed in Eng
land for many a generation. Few
children who play with eggs .on Easter
Monday have any idea of its signifi
cance, or from how far in the, past
the custom has come down. Very
many of the old usages have disap
peared, but there Is something pleas
ant in the sentiment that keeps up
few like the egg games of Easter Mon
day, April Fool's Day,' and Valentine's
Day, which maintain a walning exis
tence. :
The observance of Easter as the fes
tival of life renewed Is not likely to
fade away. It typifies a hope un
quenchable in the human breast of a
better life beyond,' and it teaches that
just as the vigorous young forest
springs from the decayed trunks of
ancestral fallen trees, and pushes as
piring roots Into sunlight, every hu
man life, feeding upon the past, trans
forming even its own discarded and
burled evil into wholesome susten
ance, may expand and grow upwad
into regions of the soul, where the
shadows never fall.
FLEUR-DE-LIS ART CLUB.
The Fleur-de-lis Art Club held its
bi-monthly meeting with Mrs.. J.! B.
Singleton, Thursday, March. 14. In
spite of inclement weather all of the
members with three exceptions were
oresent. Mrs. W. R. Baker presided,
The special features of the evening
were a short talk by Mrs! I. L. Moore',
the guest of the club and a piano solo
bv Mrs. A. M. Townsend, after which
there was .a display of many beauti
ful pieces of work representing va
rious arts of needle-work. The club
upon request, is preparing an exhibit
o send to the Jamestown Exposition!
fter the meeting the guests partook
of a tempting menu consisting of cro
ouets. pickles, fruit, salad, lettuce.
rackers, cream, sherbet and cake.
Throughout the afternoon frapne was
dispensed bv Miss Ruth P. McKinney.
a club guest. The members present
were Mestfamcs W. It. Baker, A. M.
Townsend. M. A. Saunders. . R. P:
Moore, W..D. Chanpelle. J. W. Work;
Tr., D. A. Hart. C. O. Hadley, W. B.
Vassar, J. W. Bostlc. . !
NON-RESIDENT NOTICE.
May Rules. 1907.
Isabella Caster vs. Henry Caster. In
this cause it appearing to the satisfaff?
Hon of the Court that the defendant Is
i non-resident of the State of Tehnes:
oe. therefore the ordinary i"""
law can not be served upon him; It Is
therefore ordered that said defendant
r-nter his appearance herein at the,
next term of the Davidson County Cir
cuit Court, to be holden at the Court
House in Nashville. Tennessee, on the
first Monday in May. It being 6th. and
defend, or said complainant's bill will
he taken for confessed as to. him and
set for hearing exparte. It is there
fore ordered that -a copy of this order
he published for four weeks In succes;
sion in the Nashville Globe, a newspa'
ner published In Nashville. . 1
Ij. M. HITT. Clerk, j
W. B. COOK, D. C.
G. F. Anderson. !
RnlMtnr for Complainant.. !
NON-RESIDENT NOTICE.
May Rules 1007.
Tsaac R. Watklns vs. Estella Wat
kins. '
Tn'this cause it appearing to the
satisfaction 0' the Court that the def
fpndqnt. is a non-resident of the State
of Tennessee, therefore the ordinary
nrocess of law cannot be served upon
W: it a thprefore ordered that said
defendant enter her aupearance herein
at the next term of the Davidson
bounty Circuit Court, to he holden at
the Court House' in Nashville, Tennes
see, on the first Monday In May, it
being the sixth day. and defend, or
said comnlalpant's bill will he taken
for confessed as to her and set for
hearing ex parte. It is therefore or
dered that a copy of this order be
published for four weeks In succession
in the Nashville Globe, a newspaper
published in Nashville.
L. M. HITT, Clerk.
G. F. ANDERSON,
Solicitor for Complainant
3-8-07 tf
PAS
TBRners
FOR LODGES.
PLATE I,
We manufacture K. P. Lodge Banners
a9 per illustration given above, at prices
according to quality of materials and
trimmings, ranging from $50 to $75; silk
embroidered work from Mil to $1111 : hand
embroidered bullion work from $135 to
52o0. Specifications furnished on banners
at any price desired. :: :: ::
PLATE 2.
This ibows a very popular design for
G. U. O. of O. F. Lodges. Front made
of white flag silk. Lambreouin, or Cur
tain, of red silk. Painted In gold leaf
and oil colors, back of red banner sateen.
Trimmed with imported gold lace, fringts
tassels, etc. . Hardwood pole, wood cross
bar, rain cover and holster. Prices $60
to $75. Any of the above Banners will be
made for any other organization at same
prices, changing emblems and lettering
to suit the Order. ;: ::
For further Information write to
National Baptist Publishing Board.'
R. H. BOYD. Secretary,
523 Second Ave., N. Nashville, Tenn.
,ND-SHIN0LApRESS1NG club
One Suit Cleaned and Pressed, 50 Cts.,
4 Suits per Month, Cleaned and Pressed,
$1,00 in advance. Cleaned up-to-date.
We Solicit the Patronage of All.
R. B. Martin, Mgr. J. S. Tenner, Agt.
Shine Murphy, Tailor.
..... .aaaiauiiauMwaV ' f
W
0 '4
rl ""Minna dutmm4 luwilMiwtr
1 j; 6:u.o.cfo.f !
i Vi
419 Cedar St- (Boyd Bld'u.) 'Phone M.iln 465 U
3-T5-'07-tf
1

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