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NASHVILLE GLOBE, FRIDAY JUNE 15, 1917.
PaWlihtd tttrr rrtfay U tb Tr t 441
rnk Artoat, North, NMbrtlle, Team.
MAiHTILLK GLOUH ITBLISHINQ OO-.
Telephony Mala 1989
i I ' ' I II'M -
NAL NEf0. PNCSSl
Noterfd as awond-rlaH Batter Jaanar)
It, at tha poat-offlca at NaabTllle,
ftuwne, undrr tn Act at Conxrcaa of
Itercfc t, 1871).
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Nashillc Tern- .fin..- l.Vi
THE MAN OF 50.
It is given a man to le ".0 year
old but once in bis lifetime.
When a man has reached the age
of 50 he begins to have the first feci
ings that aue is upon him. As Ion.:
as he is in the forties he is able to
regard himself and allude to himseL'
as a youns man, but when the Sit
mark has been reached, and passed,
be begins to have his doubts about
the propriety of thinking of himself
in that manner. These doubts arc
strengthened into conviction when be
overhears bis sons or some of his
more youthful associates in the labor
of life referring to him as "the old
man." What are the thoughts of
I lie man who has just arrived at th
age of 50?
At 25, in the eyes of youth,, the
man of 50 seems old, but the man of
50 does not begin to feel nearly as
old as he appeared to be from the
vantage point of 25. Most men. o.r
50 will say carelessly that they feel
as young as ever they did, but upon
close analysis they discover that in
many ways they are older, as is lr.
At 50 the process of physical de
terioration is well under way. No
man (or at least few men) at 50 pos
sess the physical vigor, endurance or
elasticity which was his at !S0. He
may be robust and vigorous still, but
the wear and tear of life has had it
effect, and he lias not the staying
power of youth. Jty many certain
Juts duties, he discovers that his
strength and his energy and his time
are fully absorbed by the things that
are necessary, leaving little or noth
ing for other things which are his
heart's desire. And so at 50 one
finds that most of that which he had
dreamed of doing yet remains un
done and untouched. The dearest
aspirations have been set aside one
by one. Ah, the hopes that lie buried
in the heart of the man of 50!
If any man of 50 cherishes the de-
lusion that he is no older than he
used to be, let him consult his likes
and his dislikes, his desires and his
Impulses. The mental attitude of the.
man or 50 toward life and the thlnas
nf life is altogether different from
that of youth. "When I was a child,"
wrote the Apostle Paul, "I spoke as
a child, I understood as a child, 1
thought as a child; but when I bp
came a man, I put away childish
things." At 50 a man has experienc
ed much and has learned much, !f he
has been capable of growth. He may
not be wholly wise, but he has attain
ed at least a measure of wisdom. The
hot ardor and precipitancy of youth
have abated. He is able to think
coolly and dispassionately, if not cal
culatingly. In some measure he is
oble to appraise the things of life at
their true and relative value. At 50
many things which at 25 were con
sidered essential are no longer
esteemed of worth.
The man of 50, if he has developed
normally, is an optimist, a man with
open mind and open heart, youthful
in spirit though tbe body has begun
to age. If he has lived thoiightfu'.lv
he has developed a philosophy which
enables him to be content with what
life has offered him to rejoice be
cause of the opportunities w hich have
eu op. ned to him. to accept hU
lisappointnients with cheer(u!nes?.
and to be glad because of what be
lias been able to accomplish. At re!
a man has just begun to have some
understanding of life. At 50 he :.
equipped to enjoy life as never be
fore. His pleasure is more in the
substantial things and less in the
ephemeral pleasures of life. Those
'lungs, or many of them, which youth
count as pleasure no longer interest
him. This is one of the infallible
igns of coming age.
At 50, if the man has trained soul,
mind and body as they should be
trained, life is a tremendously seri
our business, never to be re
garded lightly. The man of 50
should be a man vigorously in earn
est, thoroughly appreciative of life's
privileges and responsibilities. And
yet the man of 50, in the light of
his experience, is not oppressed or
depressed by the burdens of life. He
has not been soured by its disap
pointments. On the contrary, life to
him has been a glorious experience.
For all that he has been denied there
has been compensation, abundant
and yet more abundant. Each day
comes to him as an unopened book,
filled with unknown possibilities, and
each tomorrow is anticipated with
zest and enthusiasm for the experi
ence it may unfold. He is eager fo
the new interests which each year
of life reveal to him, for the new
friends which the years bring to him
Though many of his hopes have fail
ed, he is vet hopeful, with the -far
seeing vision that reaches out and
lavs hold on the thinsrs which are
6000 AS ANY
BETTER THAN UANY
at m &
R MANUf ACTUPCD BY ,!
amount. As usual, the ex-secretary
has shown that he is a theoretical
patriot rather than a practical one.
The world should learn to eat mort
corn and less wheat. Corn is the
cheaper, and perhaps always will be,
because an acre of good land w ill
produce moro of it. Besides, corn is
one of the best food products in the
world and can bo prepared for the
table in hundreds of different ways.
That army of a million that Bryan
said he w ould raise over nlht by (he
olunteer system has been raised ten
limes over in fourteen hours by tlr.'
selective conscription system. That
is the difference between words and
A June Song.
All de - winky-bllnky Btaihs rom de
sky es' peepin.
An" de Hspln-whisDln breezes
bloomin" t'om de souf.
En de bloomy-fumey jasimln", whut
de jen cs steepin',
Wid its shlny-twlny leaves, sweet
es baby's mouf.
Sof de whlsp'ln breezes blow,
Fom de sky de night es fallln',
An" tie red breas1- lon'some callin',
Ter his mate close by.
Shot yoh eyes!
Silen" now de daylight dies,
1 see a yaller moon-fay nigh,
flleamy-bremy fiah-fles, flittln'
Kn de drowsy-peepy-weepy, yo
heah de soun'
Wid ile nioany-drony snogs dat de
frogs alh singln',
En de quaky-shaky shadders playln"
on de groan".
Sof de evenin' breezes blow,
F'om de sky de night es fallin'.
An' de red breas' lon'some callin'
Ter his mate cemfswyhprdluy
Shet yoh eyes,
Silen' now de daylight dies,
1 see a yaller moon-fay nigh.
Frankie C. DeBerry.
Club, City Federation, Colored Citi
zens Club, Board of Trade, W. C. T
U., Fireside School, Bethlehem House,
Rock City Academy, Ministers' Alli
ance, Fireside School, y. m. v. a.,
Rex Socla and Literary Club.
Auspicious Opening, T. A.
and I. Summer School
-Many Teachers in
The West Virginia legislature has
enacted a law requiring every able
bodied citizen from Hi to i;fl to work
at least thirty-six hours a week
That is a roundabout way to shut
When one witnesses the slow and
painful process by which this coun
try is raising any army, ho cannot
but congratulate himself that the
French, and English armies are be
tween us and the Kaiser.
It sounds like n joke when you hear
it talked that a man who buys Liberty
loan bonds is doing ns much for his
country as one who is willing to loan
himself for a target for
The Tennessee Agri-cultural and In
dustrial State Normal Summer School
opened Tuesday under most flattering
conditions and promises to be the
most successful in the history of the
Institution, as the attendance is
wholly without precedent, every room
in the dormitories is filled, those
coming later 'will be compelled to se
cure lodging with private families
unless they have niaed advance reser
vations. Every train entering Nash
ville deposits its quota of teachers for
the State Normal President W. J.
Hale and his able army of subordi
nates have been busy as the prover
bial bee all this week putting things
in order or the summer school. The
president assured the Globe that he
was satisfied that this year's summer
school will break all previous rec
ords and is all smiles over the out
look1. President Hale has certainly
left nothing undone that would in any
wnv be helnful to the teachers of
Tennessee. Here is a Dartial list ot
studies and teachers:
Agriculture, White, Talley; Educa
tion: Allen, Hawes; English, Baytop,
Smith; Expression: Crogman; His
tory, Robinson, Bridgeforth: Matlie-
Iln..-nn. Dhi'cio'il 1. ilnontintl
DmITI of MiS Robhie Mae;Tlu'k: Science, 'Anderson; Sociology.
UUUUOl ivii S ntUUlt mac .llnynos. Writing. Music, Ryder; Ho-
Wvitt iic-stie Art: Mitchell, Brown, White
VVyclll. Lewis; Domestic Science:' foole;
v Manual Arts: Taliaerro; Shop ln-
Miss Robbie Mae Wvatt after an ill- i',n:stries: McKissick, Ferguson, Uhue.
Special lectures will bo given from
time to time by eminent scholars.
Every facility will be afforded the
teachers for learning how to teach.
President Hale will spare no effort
that will tend to make the session n
ideasant and profitable one to all con
se Ers: X
Yfil I HO! f, THF SFfPFT
of future success in your hands in
your pay envelep and bank book.
The rati you aaintala between
these will determine the proportion
of security yon will enjoy in day
to come. Start at ence. Open a
avings account with us. Your
delimits will draw compound in
terest and your aecouut receive
every advantage of our personal
ONE CENT SAVINGS BANK
"- hi i nil I inn iwliiWiiiwMTimwi
Stmmmmatammim ... -
Any virile specimen of manhood
who still insists that it's sissifled to
wear a wrist watch may ponder the
fact that every British soldier wears
one as part of his regular eiqquii)-ment.
res of s-nvenl months died Friday
everin-r, June S'h at the residence of
l'er father. Mr. W. J. Wvatt, 1813 Al-
luoi St.. at the age of 22 years.
Miss Wyntt was gentle, unassum
ing and of pleasing manners and pos-opson-l
many fine qualities. She was
loved by those who knew her. Her
funeral was held at St. John A. M. E.
Church where she was a member,
Monday at 2 o'clock. Services were
conducted by Rev. Smith, the pastor,
nssisted by Revs. I. J. Van Ness and
W. S. Ellington. Remarks were made
by Prof. F. O. Smith of Pearl High
School where Miss Wyatt was a student
until her health forced her to give up
The following young ladies served
as pall-bearers: Misses Annie Mae
I Tr.....n -.. 4.1...... Tln! TT , l
German ' 1 niiiu.i, name neuiey ami
'I Selma Adams. Interment at Mt.
Ararat Ceme'ery. Flowers were beau
tiful and many. A father, sister and
several au-its survive her.
The Kaiser told the empress that
the allies had been stopped. Tbe
Kaiser is human just like ordinary
men. He deceives his wife to make
her happy, of course.
Great Sunday School Con
gress Halts. Adjourns
Out of Respect to the
Memory of Mr.
Memory 'of Mr. Jordan H. Wynn.
The sad intelligence that Mr. Jor
dan H. Wynn. the beloved father ot
Mrs. Edw. P. .Tones, was dead came in
ti- ...ii. ,i i. . n fpipprnm to T. Jiraes. uu vij
iic inoii iu iiiiwm uui main, many'", , , - . ,
friends for the words of consolation I !iere in attendance of the Congress,
and the kind deeds done .during the !lmmediat ?!y Chairman Chas. H. Clark
illness and death of our beloved ! " a(le tlle announcement that services
daughter, sister and niece, and also ! appropriate would be had by the Con
for the lienntifnl Hnmi fiouitmo iHvor, I ltpss. The choir of three hundred
J. W. WYATT,
IVA D. WYATT,
MRS. H. I. CALEB.
Pythian Memorial Ser
vices Well Attended.
Card of Thanks.
CAPE MAY. N. J.
This uiiuti:jut hotil, luitei in the heart of the most beautiful seashore
resort in the world; replete with erery i-iolern improvement, superlative in
c instruction, appjiiitmeuts, service and retin.-il patronage. Orchestra daily,
girage. 'n-.li In Has tenuis, etc , o.i premises Special attention given to bid es
and children. Send for booklet. H. VA. DALt, Ova tier.
voices sang, Br. E. W. Moore of Col
umbus, Ohio. Dr. E. R. Carter of At
lanta, Ga., and Dr. Jno. W. Hurse of
Kansas City.' each offered prayer that
the affliction coming to Dr. and Mrs.
Jones might be borne with fortitude.
Mr. Wynn was seventy-two years ot
fvo it i'-o time of bis death. He is
survived 'by a wife, Mrs. Harriett L.
Either you registered or you didn't ,
legister. If you didn't register, and
are of the right age, they 11 register i The nnm,ai memorial day services XVl.nn one son Mr. Andrew J. Wynn,
vou anyhow. Being registered, either were held at the new K. of P. Castiejnnd three daughters, Mrs. E. P. Jones,
vou'll be drafted or you will not be ; Hall on the corner of Cedar street Mrt,. MIlnje Jones and Mrs. Bettie
., ' ;nnl Fourth avenue, Sunfiay nlg'.it. Ton loft ot nr. for his
drafted. And so on.
The ceremonies were simple
impressive. The music was
Harris. Dr. Jones left at once for his
home. Mr. Wynn iwias a consistent
Off to Des Moines.
THE RFAL TEST.
Th') real test of friendship be
tween yourself and your in hhbor lies
in vour attitude toward and treat-
signs he is warned of the approa. h -t.rnal. About an as yo.nn .u.
of age. At 50 he fatigues very easi- Over and unrest has receded, he has
ly. At 50 he is compelled to confps-5 '-e'"6 serene, with a trairmili'v
his physical limitations and the dnv I !'" of scii.les ( f the passing
on which he discovers that he ha--i (,"r-'- s,lre ot lli,,1!4el1' hR 1,,oUs 10
pnycc:il limitations is a sad day of! """-c wi,h nfltH-nce. certain
Nhocking disillusionment fo- him. At :Hiat the best of life is yet to b
fin he is obliged to be more studious-i Truly, it is worth ail of life to Inn"
lv careful of the hnbl'la of bin lifp- -1 reached the age of 50.
in bis work and his pleasures, in bis
entt'i- in his drinking and in hii
Hleer''ng. At 50 he tmt'it take unusual
precautions to guard against the
tacks of disease, precautions whi::i
you delights to scorn. At 50 high ' ment of his dog. The bond may e
value is placed upon comfort. a sturdy one. capable of sustaining
At 50 a man has tasted of many ot the strain of a thousand voxa'ious
1he pleasure and delights of life, 'acts and u-ineighborly deportment
and has exhausted them. lie has J You mav beat him at checkers o''
achieved successes and he has suf- poker and he will rcsnect you, ever
feit-a disappointments. He uuty have though you t ike jhis last cherished
realized his aspirations and his dollar; outstrip him in a race for
tire....; in part, but the pathway oi church and lodge honors and he vil'
his life is sirewn with the wreci.s oi1 still thbik you a (fe?ent fellow; you
learly cherished youthful hopes. A.; may coax away his friend, s"an.':
50 u man begins to ha.e some his children and poke fun .V
tlim; so ot what he is going to be his wife's new spring hat aV
nlile ;n nni'oninllsh In the world and be Will continue to
wherein he will fail. At 59 he is able , but kick bis dog just once and
to measure his capabilities and his hat happens! That beautiful an 1
poss.bilities with a fair degrse of ac-', seemingly unbreakable bond of
curacy. No man at 50 will gran. ' friendship will last about as long a-i
that there is no lunger hope of mei-'a strand of cotton in a Kansas c
lal aid spiritual grov. th, but he ca.i ! lo.,o. He is your enemy from that
pretty fairly gauge whit that growth time forth. He will hate you with a
wil' be If a man has not made his i venom unknown to any save the deni
mark at 50. he is not likely to distin- s-ens of the bottomless pit and nun
Kuish himself in the following years, i whose dogs have been kicked
Of course, we have had historic ex-! will grind his tee.h every t:me y
mini no (n Iho nnn trn rv lint (ha TTlRn chance W'ithi'l bis range Ot
1 V....,V. AloA In full
Germany no sooner assumes that ny a n u.rteue c omuoBini oi , th
, , ,. ii ,ht. i Prof. J. V. Work ot Fisk Universt- uluu,pu 1 c
auiume oi u,.., i - ty prof N w Rv()er of gtate Nor.
rock shall fly from its firm base as n,nl OoHe-re. Hon. T. Clay Moore and
poon as 1," than the allies begin pre- Dr. S. S. Caruthers. Song, "Calvary,"
rarations for moving the rock. : by Paul Rodnev. i Tbp following Nashville men suc-
The ronrt of Cninnthp was repre- cessfully passed the examination and
sented by Dr. Mattie Coleman, who were ordered to report to the Camp
The Ameiican envoys have arrived , rioltverpd a touchbia. Piilocy. Dr. iat. pes Moines. Iowa. Thev left last
in Russia. Now let's pray earnestly 1 Coleman is a grand court officer and night: Carter Wesley, Fred, Randal.
that they may bo able to make the." ,f' , . . . . .":'iJ J- Su-- J- Wlmrton, James W
i ,...,11.. lll.rt o ,nn nnr not th'At ... . , iJlIUIie.
uKar vuitv nnc in"'. mntno. nnp-iien. rresTon laymr
way, too. t fi'-tT'l n Trolto of the occasion. Col
TT A 1? 1 .1 1 1 .1 V. H t nn,nlr. 1
it u me duio liic aiiu v Nielli icuirjn
Victor C. Light foot, Mini. P.
"ose, Jr.. Dr. M. V. Boutte and Prof.
H. A. Cameron.
McA.doo is said to be slated to sue-
?pi-tnon. The sublet was "Faithful
ness." And right, well did the snealc-
ceed his father-in-law as presuiem. rr portrilv the life and work ot those L "r."'
What's the democratic party trying bo bnd gone from labor to reward ana asnvuie.
will acquit themselves honorably and
reflect much credit upon Tennessee
THE EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER
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the Strength, Vitality and
the Beauty of Hair. If your
Hair is Dry and Wiry Try
FAST m HAIR GROWER
If .vou are bothered with Falling
Hair. Dandruff, Itching Scalp, or any
Hair TrouWe. we want you o try a jar
of EAST INDIA HAIR GROWER. The
remedy contains medical properties that
So to the roots of the Hair, stimulate
the skin, helping nature do its work.
Leaves the hair soft and silky. Perfumed with a : aim
of a thotis nd flowers. The best known 'enwdy foi
Heavy and Beautiful Black Eye-Brows, aleo restore
Gray Hair to its Natural Color. Can be used with
Hot Iron for Straightening.
Price Sent by M il, 50c; 10c Extra for Postare
1 HairGrowe . 1 T. mpleOi
1 Snarap o, 1 Pr s ng Oil
I F ice C earn and i eutl in
for Se lin, 2.0ff
25c E tra for Postaoe
S. D. LYOSS GenJgt. 314 East Secord St
Oklahoma City, Okla.
to do, establish a dynasty?
While the oration was Rhort, as the-;
ncrnstnn demanded, it was one of the
1 bet tbe KniRhts have listened to !
the acionipani Jn e thlg cerem0Iiy hns heen insti-!
( entle speecii is me aciouipam .-sinre this ceremony hns been insti-, A History and Manual of the Col-
ment of true womanhood; and a soil, tutpd. - ored Knights of Pythias printed by
well modulated voice is evervwhere a The meeting was nresided over by : the National Baptist Publishing
nnric of culture and refinement Dr- X R Crawford. Grand Chancellor j Board of Nashville, Tenn., and sold
mark of cultuie ami rennement. nf p ppVPrM 0ran(, Lodge! by the Central Regala Co., of Cin-
nn(1 Gran(j (iourt officers were pres- j cinnati, O., Is just oft tne press.
The job of leading Russia Anywhere! ent. Mrs Katie Wilson, Grand Ma- The book contains 10 9 pases, giv
iust now is what may be adequately iron ot the Juvenile Department, lng a complete history of the Supreme
described as "some job."
made a few remarks.
Pe-'. H. J. Johnson, presiding elder means oi note,
Let's hope that Mr. Bryan's Invest-1
Inert of $1,000 in a Liberty Bond is
just a feeler. i nf t',R Clarksville. District, will hold
' his thir 1 ouarterlv conference at St.
. , ! Luke C. M. E. Church, corner Hef
The rule is that the man who isnt; fpr,n Ht,pftt n,, IU avenue, North,
ben-necked isn't married, although I Sundav, June 17th. The pubVc In
there may 1 e a few exceptions.
Lodge, all.Grand LodgeB, the U. R K
of P., the Supreme Court and all
Grand Courts of Calanlhe, and biog
raphies of many Pythians and Calan-
I FIRST BIG OUTING OF SEASON
9 A Three-Hour Trolley 'Hide
BY THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S PROGRESSIVE UNION
OF St, PAUL A. M. c. CtiUKLn
NIGHT, JUNE IfcJ, IMIV
. ,.Iil A. I. K. Clm'ch al H oVlcirk
iti,Ml.l.'l I KAI.I.Y Klll '
K. I- KINKKK. MniiHit
I IC KIOT CKJiTS
Mm. J. I I.KACII.Pr. Hiflcn
Rrait reniiere-i u. u. "V" Rn rail of Deceased Calanthes tor
previously prepared and printed, be-
In? under te manoeement, oi mo
cal committee of Sir Knights and la
dies of the Courts of Calanthe. A
.Teat gabhering from the various
Indies and courts rv'th representa
tives from the Juvenile courts were
present, when grand chancellor j. r
Now, if you have read the paper
carefully, you know who the vice
resident of Chi'ia Is or was.
The hope up this way will be that
'he hjorse that kicked Villa in the
chest was well shod.
A mom: tbe interesting t "nines found
in the book are the following: tha Crawford called the meeting to order.
. .- i- , i . . . - . . . . . i...j.lnn
urigiu oi eacn ueparimeni oi me or- "pjjg proclamation IOr me jurjuuiuti""
der with the story of the handicaps to in i, afterwhich
and hindrances from without and ei- ifnibt General Preston Taylor
fronoriii is roriiniiv iivited to come,""1" wkuiu, wmcu uiiuoyuu mo pi- acting prelate, onerei invocation,
and hear this gospel divine. j oneers In this work; complete sta-, Ml!s)r. vna furnished throuhout the
tistics snowing tne growtn oi me p,rp,no. a nuartet iconsistine of tr
Order In each state- a text book ot j, joha W. Work S. ,S. Oomt
forms used in Dedicatory Services; bN w Rvder and clay Moore.
Installation services; Memorial ser- . ... : deceased knights from the
vices; funeral services; urama oi ln,aoa rM(i hv slr vtile-ht
the' vear. R. ot D.
Solo or Music, Selected.
' o-?y of the deceased Calanthes,
Music Selected. V
Memorial Sermon or address.
Music 'God be with you, 'till we
Mrs. Christmon Here.
Mrs. Beatrice Chrls'mbn 'rom In-,
'linTi'in'.Is. Ind . is here-visiting her
father oid r"o'ber. Mr. and Mrs. An-
thorn- Ttocktt. brothers, sisters and j
n-anv friends of Np.'-hvllle. Sh is the
Kiiest of her brother and' wife, Mr.
Damon and Pythias; suggestions for
orations, sermons and essays; pic
tures of the various halls and build
ings owned by the Order; photo
graphs and biographies ot many eml-
When the Kaiser heard that Hen r street,
vision ! r i" 'T"t had "shouldered arms ne
I ...... I,ntnj
who do preat thim-s or who achieve! and he will le avalte nights scnem-1 i.muu.
greatness in old ase are as one in a ling vengeance
minion. At Du a man Knows prenyl I
cfrfnl'ely what he is able to do and j It didn't g're Col. Roosevelt
what It is impossible for him to do.ifrouch to pet furred down by
vr-i'e tbn't of the courts or caian-
m-o m-ni rend 'bv Mrs. Dr. Coleman.
While these were helng read, a'huge
cord bedecked w1; incandescent
--v.., Ty...ihitin. P"'ars be'ng
extinguiBhed. So many lights belnf
. -i fiftnr. t-n f-tnt of ti.e
clerk ui'Ml pverv .light on the cord bad
been extinguished, and the bouse was
-Vp. are too busy picking potato
'-.-(rq t0 noH'-e any ll'suos im: ucr
the! mans may cart in nnr direction.
He has taken his own measure. He j president. lie is doing all he can to;
bas long since relinquished the illu-get men to join the colors. Many,
sion of youth that all things are people believe that Pre-d lent Vll o
posoiMe to him. I made the iravrst mistake of bis
At 50 the man is impressed by the j administration when he declined to ,
swiftness of time's fli.irht. The years! permit Hoosavelt to raise divisloi !
hot. nan n;ith InerpHihla iimnH The or two Of llien. OUtSl'.Ie Ot 8 jecil 8
ptip Hprmnri secret srv!'V Is nush
l'ig end rtcriste-t.. but. 'he eve of
he American eacle is piorcinir.
and Mrs. Garfield Hockett, 93 Lewis , nent pythians, Calantheans and Uni
form Rank Officers in the sevea:
states, ifiverythmg you want to know
is In the book.
That Past Supreme Chancellor Dr.
The Thlnrs We Are T"vi"i to Ac
1 Vp want everv one who hns not. cellor ami Supreme Worthy Counsel- onel Henry A. Boyd, "ho spoke from
registered at the Library to do so lor Joseph L. Jones are the authors '-v "iwv -V died
naf In Ilia T IhrflTU H'll f- 111 I.nB UlSLUrV la HUlllUimil. KUOiamca TRlfll. nB WC1IN. ucl a. - w
iE. A. Williams, Supreme Chancellui 'ie
S. W. Green and Vice Supreme Chan- mon was delivered y tir ivn"i
i J . N .A i
-vrfi .,.' O.WiV i .j. ytj-5S "I
If you wish to escape
'buy a- bale of cotton."
service ages, to serve In France or
Belgium, but It i.i evident that Rooso- j
Cor-i Is kin"'. b"t no"Tder seems to
velt is willing to do his bit Just ihp be plvng blm a race for the title.
iays crowd into weeks an-1 the
weeks into months with such ama7
iner rapidity that one loses hope of
helng able to finish-even the neces- flame.
sary tasks of life, to say nothing of i , . 1 It. rnrely hnpr-ens that both purlieu
i.,i i,. i i, inl w .T Hrvan. who receives $500 for o a horse trade ere satisfied.
v ii at an i 'ii a mm nan unii in rr . m . . . -. . uicct m iuq "? v ( , , , . ,
vonth time seems endless, and the, a lecture and who is considered a i Library Tuesday nght, June 19th, at keepln with the proclamation is- ,.,'
long years ahead appear more than! rich man. has bought a $1,000 Liberty . Nothing Is wholly wasted. The toad 7:00 p. m., sharp n a mass meeting. IrmBm office ot the .Grand Music, Choir. ,- ,
WU SLZZ t . L . Several laboring men who Hools need the rain. " 1 11
. . ,. .u . t riv,o tn ihi , I pumlBU w""'". " nrrtinnitA lodces and courts of Nash- lea. Onancellor Commander.
But When one gets into tne serious worn unco i haa enQea aB many reprPHoiuauvCT - r 'mjnr,a, ,ih an- oiv , inthom sloted
. ... . . .. .. . tit t u oi. on tA ono oxherd PntieresB. vou . nn nQniQtmnq nr vllle observed memorial day witn ap soio- or Antnem, aeieotea,
worit of lire, when one is tnoroueniv same e00
Frank Pasc.hall of 408 Cedar street
111 UB maiicu OI mo reierriag UCSUUrailJ lu u-lll-.0 aluluiart hllul
. With this information rharactPrs In Pv-thimn m te h one of N"hvlUe8 Btalart bul-
nauire of your poscmasier ; M . T. Nei a TH.as ness m who deB" the eneoar-
om Cincinnati to your city u oh.nrellor. and a, number iTltX
row ' ' that the book is all claimed for it. parted knights th
i'we want everybody to come to Wrapped for parcel post delivery the past year, and then went back, and
the' Library at least once during the book will be mailed at the tour referring beautifully to such noble
June. I pound rate.
we cordiallv in"Po the Sunday you may in;i
School Congress to visit the L,mrary me rate irom tiuuuum. v. T.. ;nnnceuor, ana n u ' vRBhvllle first, last and all th
while In the city. and include the postage on the boot otherB lFor orty mlnust08 he spoke "tor Me. hvlll. "" ut Mm that
stands out pie-emlnently is the un-
a Tiro r(iTif vorvhnrtw in start the in vour monev order. ,omo-inv x fo-o-oit i r p - e
habit In June of kerning to the T.- PRICE, $2.50 plus postage to you. yy and memibers of the Courts
brarv resularly. It Is a thousand Adv. ' the reH"'ous sH p-thln-m At
times easier to contrnct a new habit; " th6 coniciiisfon rf te 9Prnn -t
than to petvrld ot an old one. Get p . l4nU MpmnrTAl Chancellor Crawford had the henedlc
the Library Habit this month. ; QtilianS OOlU IVieiUOlldi m rv1p , ...... P
5. We want e-rvbody who ts in-1 T7 " ' following was the program:
terested in tne l.inrary montn to , , iAClCiaco.
swerving love and devotion be
for his venerable mother.
harnessed to its responsibilities and hour's work, have subscribed an equal are thrice welcome to Nashville,
urged to be present: Co-operative propnaw owm." - :-f- :
; A good many of our teachers ot
j both city and county will be oft this
week for the State Normal, Nashville,
i We hope for them a pleasanus.ay.
. Prof R. T. Butler will attend the
! Summer School at Hampton, Va. Prof.
I Butler is Supervisor of Rutherford
j County, a respectable citizen and a
I progressive farmer. ' '