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THE ( OIX3IBIA 1111? .A I Fill DA Y, MAY is 7.
Mr !. r . i r ;-. '-r r'.-ui :
!;-. f : r i ' . . -1 t j .' :
'I z:i"r t.i'. : . r.-f .r '. .
H-r r.r. J :
1 ; ; v :
I.-..' ' rr i
. : :i . v '- 3.
! in rJ
Our UUi tU' t'Oieo (.;
Ifer -v: :'u !r !'ve are !
'Ifi-y ;:z rrjr re :
7 be s;iii ire of ' r- u r:t
i.'-'i r i.t.e
i. ?tr. .trie j r r.i.
--t r.er.e'er I -:riZ
.; ...- rer ri-ve."
,- n;:e--l r.er J'-e
,i l.e-.er. :
1 r.e ehlije.-..
F,r :Vfcre Ler
u there r.e i
VLt l.:u f her t;.
f th-'t ihe i t
:erj r .a:;
re f the Lot.
I .'-.' th-m ir;
I tee tr.em '.ri
My 1-jv-. J.
t- f o!'e,
hr e ;
;n tr ;t.rj :
;th f !':--
The sra':e A i
Health uf Vuii-d.
A ',rrat d-a! is said nowaday
&b'ut th- improve.'! health of wo
men. The interest in athletic and
f.n?i!.-1r .-,.r!. i- iven credit for 1 1 j -
abounding health and strength of j
the new v at.. This h only par- j th-y have nothing to complain of
tially true. Of e'jual importance i i in the sale of bright hosiery,
the development that In iriven to: Two-toned or changeable stock-wn-n
fr'-r-h int-ret intellectually, j in;- are not so loud s the plaids
The alert in in 1. plea-antly engross- j
fed in new and rtimlatin thought. ;
is a p -rf ul 'i'-'.'jT in a woman's !
well-heir ', in mind a.i l body. Th '.
buines and profeiona! womau. 1
the oci-ty w-j-.nii. who i p-rha:;.
the Lard t-w.,rked woman in tr.e
worl J. k'-ep t i. -i r health an J youtii :
lonjr after their p!a?i J si-ter in the
country Lave - ink into invalidism
T premature o! 1 a'e. If one hears'
less than fr;rwiy of cranky women. ,
it h due t this caue also. Tlie j
country-woman who rocked in one j
fwt unt'l s!,e wore
grooves i:i the
ciou-ly acquired mental
:.e jrn time. The huy ;
woman with a new
hour of the d ir has no chance to
tret into ruts. Kxchanze.
THK .i:UI ATK-- ItKTi r.N.
Our Molly' horn". nfixirr up fr her'11'3 feature of the shirt waist
r!nrneii-erri-rit week : 1 period.
She pel the cat in Latin an' axe zra'-e Jewelers are displaying glittering
in'rreek; . things in the way of belts, made
An' she'-wearm" 'oid-rirn si-ctacles to fr0tn trold or silver, or plated stuff,
hileh.r'VMohru,:; wj;h or plajn, as fancy
''Ut ll.XZX r T- but they are not for wear
with the cotton wai-t, nor for the
Wiinn t-he f; ij. it !. ft..'ju'
not a ro-r lint -tirs
Wuz r- i i-r ti.a:i the ro-
'li 11 t.h v i he.-k o' her'-;
An' -he u-'- to r;j:i roun' h.f-f '
the dew oz on the i;r--Au'tiie
rii-rto- k her pictur'
aii her i'roiiir
An" Jimmy wi.zher sweetheart, an
dow ij t oar in t de dei,
Where the -v.-e- ird- wiiz a-iriin' an"
the cittie B;.,o their he',1,
He pul-i ti.e j,..rti- -t wild lloertliat
vr.W'e.) (! .-I! the lul l,
An'M'oIv"! 1.:-- him fer 'ern a thev
i 1 1 f. -iri'i in hand.
J . !!.!!) V,
tfie ;oor li
An sorter lake, a peep t fn-r when no
one's lookin" out ;
re.- 11 t;n.l
U' liS!- 1:1 Lis m 1 nd
Ju-t iiiad" I. im ax ine on ihe -1 I
Moil v li' h- ;;..ne blind T"
These '-oi .o - is "uri-m. an' I'm -orry
too. f-r Jim.
I'.Ul lliijhlv J', 1 1 the r'-t of lis aill't ill
the tix of him
l ir when slie f i-t
ppni in, as
lofty as could he,
-d her mo'her-
r,n the rhecks
an' sort r I owed to rn-!
e'e 0111" to lix her Up
roinrneiiceiiic-Ct week ;
Mie kin pet the cat in Latin an'
yra.re in 1 (rei-k ;
An' w ear ail - .its ' sjM-ctaHes
L'-r eyes so bright
She's ail we''" cot - n,d Lb--
I reckon that she's riirht!
Fiank L. s-tant'jii, in Atlanta t'on
I'.eauty in Mflnrily.
The physical beauty of women
-hould Lis;, growing more and more
For thirty ycirs Dr. I 'cane has made
a study (f dy'-pc-psi.n, and in thirty years
has cured more cases of it than probably
any other fifty physicians combined.
He fcave up the study of theology and
took to mcVii e, because the mot emi
nent physirjiris r fth.lt day give him up
as a chror.i: tiys-fCtic, with only a short
time to live.
Result ( f this change a hearty,
her.!thy, u.-iful life, an enormous prac
tive, and a demand for hi- juils greater
than for all others combined wherever
Pr. tVane't Dypfpia fill ft s r -. dn:g.
ji'- ,ij-i ;3 ctn:i, Ware fp;-?r -J i..ai:.;.iw,
yci'uw 1 b...c'.ft arc Koc.
IR. J. A. I. FANE CO . K.nfvr.n. N V.
Eat wliat you
jileaso ami take
.-:;. ir ur.til :..' -r.1. T .at the
aty ' '. wo:r-r. Sik-1 at of riven.
-r.o-;!J r-e d'ter r-ir-4-1 from the
-.:; Jr-'-;r;t ' f a-Jsar.cir ; i;:urity
ca.-irit t di-p ite j. ItiaV.:J :
cUi:a :r.a: .r.e ripe, rich teiaty of;
f ja 1 attractive thin te bid-:
U:.z i:nrria:uri:r of srrt io. Vf.-n
ir;en live in "r.irt-1 ny with na-,
V-re"- In fah li'e hi it
own cr.aftn. Tr.e f j!!r,e.s of beauty
d- liol reach its under th )
aire of or j
Mil. Mir a- ino: beautiful at 4"v
ariJ M:rie. Recitr.i'-r b-twr'-n t'ie;
aje vf a.1 . Tr.e ki t lt:nz ;
aii J ir.tTre j a-rion i r.ot irpirei
bytw J-cile beauti-. Tr.e o'.i
w aViut we-t l'j i xj!'KJe-J by t
; tbe truer kr.l-de that t.'.e t.ih-'
' -!t beauty d e j;ot d well in iuirnt
turity. r"'-r t-a ;ty d j- not mean ;
alori- the fa-:.io.'j of form ar. color ;
iii a four. J in the waxen doll. The
dew of youth ar.J a e:;:rieXiori of;
ree are admirable for that perio J, ;
but a woiani'; be?: atj-J richest years
ar frviii :yi to I; i- arrant errr j
f.-r anv woman to rear 1 t.ers-If a
pa - at anv a,:e. if fr:e grow
raCefiiiSv. Home Life.
n: vi. vai:i mi.
1 akel he ro-e. a thev iirew j
'.:h and lovelier in ther L ie, j
Wr.it n1 thir tint rich and:
. Thev aiiwer1. 'lyy.kinz toward the
Mr-. I a v i 2 Weton 'ate. ;
Kor plai J stocking ther- i a posi- j
jtive craze. We first held up our,
Land in armzement when the re Js. !
y-llow. blues and greens first put in j
', th-ir aroearance, but now faaLion's
fiat La overcome at least some of!
the objections, an J the dealer say j
and are equally popular. The pret- j
tie?t are in the new shades of red. j
rneranate-. c-rie and geranium, i
combined with black. Yellow andj
black is al-o very effective, and trie '
very dark shades of zr--n and pur- j
pie are crowed with the white.
I'nese are also woven of a mixture j
of wool and silk and retail at $l.2" a j
fi f h summer oiri.
Anion? the vmitr of vanities
worn at th(. uhj' v,elt this season is
i(1 a ,jncate frame of jrold or
hiiVer. r.fien thick with iewels.
.mll onre r.lte.i'ls 4 mirrnr.
attached to the chatelaine among
trophies of all sort-. Of course, it's
for use as well as ornament.
j An atonishinir sizht is the wear
Iinjrof th silver-mounted rabbit's
! foot, attached to the purse chain.
-h irt wa'-t in any form, the only
; belts admissible being those of silk
or kid with more or less plain
For fancy ilk blouses these gor
; geous belts are all very well, arid
' are someliiries accompanied by dog
collars matching them.
I'reitiMiig Sljlfk ami Color.
Itatlier novel are the new colors,
a shown by the French color cards.
The prevaieiice of pink and red
tints is noted at once. There is a
deep, brilliant red, a cherry red and
a yellowish red, besides the jac
queminot tints already known.
(,reen comes next in preierence, in
I l.ritrhr fleur sharles. h.ith liyht and
1 . , , ti1(.rfe is ,,0 yellowish
j trreen, this tint having had its day.
j (irays and browns do not vary much
' froin oth r seasons, lirizht French
1 Hue is a favorite, as are the different
, na vv.
I Tl r,r.vl.r.. nt UrVrht Kino i
I particularly conspicuous. The pal
er leaf-greens will, however, con-
! tinue in vogue throughout tr.e sum
1 iner, either in shot comhination oi
! silk and wool, and under lawn ami
i mulitis. the tritnmiirs correspond-
I w 1 n vim nil 111 toioi .
! Waists and banded bodices are
I quite general, and are invariably
I worn under the skirt, here the
I new jeweled and tinsel belts are
1 worn, the skirt is set into a flat baud
j of siik, about one inch in width, and
fastened over the bodice, and if this
fits well, the belt prevents it from
slipping. Where the skirt is fas
tened over the bodice, the band
must fit closely, but is usually less
than an inch in width, and silk or
ribbon is arranged on this to form a
belt or sash.
White leather belts are charming
in conjunction with white revers,
white lacing and white satin stock
New boots of a deep tan almost
brown glace kid, made with
hrogued fronts and toe-caps, will
supersede the bright tans worn last
summer and which seem now so
painfully common. Shoes of white
canvas and doeskin will still pre
vail for boating and tennis, and
cyclists have adopted these as cool
and soft for warm weather. Among
the new hoe that have been intro
duced in Knglaiul. and which there
seems koiiiu reason to believe will
have a little day here also, is the
Cromwell shoe, in cardinal, bright
green and blue leather. These have
large square buckeis in cut steel or
Embroidered front of lUse or
gauze are also worn over bright
colored silks, and the design usually
forms a center, from which radiate
slender lines of glittering sequins,
tipped with a jewel. Yokes will be
the most fashionable style for a full
bodice, but the yoke is very short
and round, and the trimmings set
well above the bust. The bolero
yoke is new. and. although flat, has
much the effect of an adsurdly short
ex-'us- tni:o! Jery or m-fe f
Very serviceable and ty!;b un
rnr "utirz puit are tr.ade of un-t'each-d
l::jen era'!, a c -r-e al-rij-t.
a bai'in. Tbre i- an at-K-ir.r
t Uiade lat j:ijmer to rruk
Jar thi material, but it fell fa.-
f,h:on pr-.-notr f.-.r it. It
a- a nov-Ity to be ur. and had
rrore than -rne Dovhii- to re?-ai-rrj
'; it. but it did not "tak." I a:n
quite ure r.ow that it wa b-cau-e it
i: not properly pre-r.teJ Now
we grid it in the !not fetching of
little box foat ar.i wH-hp-J
kirt. ani we fairly b-.'W down anJ
If the summer jrirl i in quet f.f
an outiu? suit that will stanJ alike
urjhir.e and shower, she cannot d
better than buy enou.'ti yari of
linn cr-h to rnak b-r a j icket an J
skirt, ana put it in a tub of h'-t
wa-r. Aft-r s akin an ho-jr or o
it should b- v-ur;' up in a ha iy
plac, arid bef -re tiiorou.fhly dry it
should be pre-J with vVry Lot
iron. If thi i done before the s.jit
is ruide up. she may tLn be sure
that thouzh Ler skirt may ?-t a
thorough wettin? wh-ri she i boat
ir it will r.ot shrink up in the !-a?t
nor the coat be t'
the hou! Jers. after one trip to the
laundry, to permit of her tref.in
into it. Yes, the crash outing j;t i
to be thoroughly recotnmended. if
the precaution I Lave mentioned is
Old-fashioned brown linen, figure!
over with red. blue, brown, ereen.
yellow or black silk d t. is to be
found in any of the leading shops,
and is a material for summer every
day frocks that can hardly be
equaled. This year the favorite
style for its making is the skirt and
I saw a little brown linen suit the
other dav that La jut had the
finishing touches put to it the
frone'tv of a verv stylish youn?
sV..s.i ,.ou.,i j
urn iner out ot j
woman who will
town and it was pret'y enough to
satisfy the most fastidiou.
The" fiirurinz was a small rednolka
dot. The skirt was made perfectly
plain, as was the jacket, the finish
being machine stitching in red silk.
The jacket was lined with a lovely
shade of red wash silk. Four large
white peirl buttons were on the
front of the jacket. With this suit
only snowy-white linen shirt waits
will be worn and ties of black satin.
The Popularity of Took.
Tucks are seen on everything, and
the work in some of the new bloue
and bodices is enormous. Not only
are quarter-inch tucks closely set in
croups all over the bodice and upi
the sleeves, but these are frequently
supplemented by a tucked bolero,
and by groups of tucks on the skirt.
Even low-cut evening bodices are
arranged with tucked draperies of
lise, in some instances the tucks
bein? horizontal, but more frequent
ly ruiining round the figur. Low
bodices are laced at the back, and
the small point at the back and front
is a?ain popular.
ihartutfT Id Ihiltlren.
Parents sometimes congratulate
themselves upon the fact that one
child is never self-willed, never
passionate or angry, always amiable,
contented and calm, seeming to need
no discipline and no restraint. And
they mourn over the fact that
another child is eager, impetuous,
wilful, troublesome." Yet not in
frequently the mourning and the re
joicing ought to change place, if
the future life and character be;
taken into account. The tranqu'lity
of the one mav be only the outcome
of a feeble character, which leans
against the nearest prop because it
cannot stand alone, while theother.
who is so difficult t-i manage, miv
contain the elements of a poweiful
nature, which needs only to he
guided aright to become a valuable
and a noble man. New York
'George is out there beating the
carpet like a madman."
"How did you get him to do it?"
"I told him he could take care of
the baby while I beat the carpet."
IMstasea or (hililrm.
The average parent is too apt to
consider the milder contagious dis
eases of childhood simply as incon
veniences of only temporary detri
ments to their victim. Hut we must
recognize the scientific fact that no
disease ever leaves the physical
system absolutely unimpaired. To
this we mustadd tlo- fact that with
healthy children growth is constant,
and that the arresting of that growth
by any disease really diminishes to
just such a degree a it extends the
ultimate Bize and vigor of the child
who suffers from the disease. Con
tagious diseases, however harmless
they may seem, should never be
knowinjrly incurred, for even their
least injurious results are unknown
quantities, militating against the
development of the child, while
there is always risk of more serious
manifestations, whose evil conse
quences may extend through the
whole life of the child and seriously
1 impair both its usefulness and hap
piness, lhereiore it is only our
plain duty to guard against con
tagiou diseases as long and as far
as may be. This is now possible to
an extent never before conceived of.
We at present understand, to a
degree at least, the nature of con
tagious diseases and out of this
knowledge we gain power to avoid
or to avert the disease. Harper's
I'eripr From Columbia Cook Hook.
riTRAWBEKRY Ice. Mash and
strain two quarts of berries, sweeten
to taste, add one quart cream or
milk, and freeze. Mrs. J. W. Shel
ton. White Cake. Cream together
one cup butter and three cups sugar.
I aud a hall cup sweet milk. Mrt two
I heaping teaspoonsful baking powder
j into four cups sifted flour. Mix in a
, little of the flour at a time, then add
w hites of eggs beaten to a froth.
Mrs. A. Hark.
is a vigorous feeder and re
sponds well to liberal fertiliza
tion. On corn lands the yield
increases and the soil improves
treated with fer-
! A trial of this plan costs but ;
jlirle and is sure to lead to;
: proritable culture.
: :u? a. :. r. . we :t: jsa X3i f-y
OLKiiAN KAU W ORKi,
AN LXI LIilE.NCE MEETINfi.
Th Mory of Lifr. &. Tol l by Thrr '
Mr. IP.rr.er wi tired, body as 1 sau! ; :
: whi.-h i- r.- t -tr.'.e. a yf.e w a near-
ii.i t he eu 1 ' f (he -r .-1 i i or ieS of ihe
. i .ue-v'.e4fi;!.-. Kv-ry rnu: vhed, '
every nerve a strrt..je--l t tht lit"- ;
J uat'oii mat it quivered with the fi:--ht-'
. est irnurt. aai a sr.e lro-r?-i into a
rhair one afwiioon . i.iet ;;r.!e Fret j
! dy, who Lk.i tkea upon Mmslf to t-e ;
' unu-ual v Iretfuh h feif t&at the bur-:
! dea fJi lif"- w fretr thsn ?he c-oulJ'
' Jeaf. i
! And Mr-. Homer had held h:h i le' !
j of life. he ha.1 hoped and dreamed of
I service for the world nd the Master:
! life h vi 1'yjke.d full of activities an i !
! avenues of usefulnejj, he Lad surely
j thought to enter in and poses some of
them. It came over her like a great
' wave as ne sat rockin.: trie fretful
(child; all the unfulrilled hope and
i loninzs. and asiiratiou of her life.
..(How ioor the rea.itv Pioited beside
thea). l)e humdrum round of household
jryr, Vi-rhei in a ueceMon .f pret
ty, never ca-ini rare and duties, nav
11. no share in the zrand work of the
world, spending the best part of her life
in the drudgery necessitated hy narrow
means that many a woman knew noth
ing of; praciicfag petty economies,
mending dinev old carpet, and she
gave a scorofuf push with her f.ot to
the one she had been workin on that
afternoon ; obliged to deny herself on
every side her love of the heautiful.
Next door they were bavinz the house
freshly painted; across the street,
new carpets had gone that day. How
unequally the gd things of this ma
terial world were divided, and her share
was all denial.
And the worst of all was that eorze
never seemed to realize it. He did not
seem to '.hink it anything for her to be
canned at hoine with the children. He
thought the o'd thing looked well
enough, and that morning he had even
joked about housecleaniiiir. as though
ehe were simr.lv doing it for her own
amusement. Nirs. Homer told herself
that if any one worked and slaved for
her as she did for 'ieorge and the chil
dren, she knew she would appreciate it
more than they did ; she almost wished
she could die, "and then perhaps they
w ould hud o jt when too late, w hat they
Thus the poor, overtired, nervous wo
man, in a morbid fancy went over her
sickness and death. She had arranged
and carried out the details of the fun
eral, and was erecting a tombstone to
herself in the rnidst of her sorrowing
husband and children, when the gate
clicked and she saw two of her ac
quaintances one Miss Spenc", a teach
er, and the other a Miss I'errand, a
seamstress, w ho often sewed for her
corn inn up the w alk.
"Weil, here I am, or what's left of
me," was the saluation, "and the end is
not yet. But you don't know what
spriiig cleaiiii'g i, or this everlasting
urind of housekeeping. I wish I were a
teacher t-n. Heien Spence, then I mi'ht
ke-p rny-elf looking nice, and when
school w as out I could have the rest of
the time to myself."
"Why, Mary HomerT exclaimed her
'I don't care, I do," was the reply.
hat .es rnv 1 lie amount tor it is
i round of sewing anf cooking and
cleaning, and w hen I come to die, the
clothes will le worn out, and the din
ntrs ate up, and the house all full of
dust, and what w ilt there be to show
that I have livedT"
"You forget your family," was the re
ply, "You know the haiid that rocks
the cradle, rule the world."
"That answers for a sentiment, but I
can't even rule my own spirit; besides,
half my time is in doing things that
anyliody else could do as well for them,
anil that keeps me so tired aud cross
that 1 often question whether I don't
do them more harm than god. I had
hoped to accomplish something in this
w orld, and I a:u doing nothing and for
getting what little I ever tad know,
.-hut up here I often think I am "in the
world, yet not of the world,' though not
by aiiy'meaiis in the sense that those
words' wtre lirst spoken."
"Oh! you are having a discouraged
ell," said her friend. "I know all ahout
what those are, when I get so tired of
the routine of the sehool-r-oin ; nor does
my work end when I leave it. There
are almost alw ays exercises to hokover
or work to plan, and its j.-rplexities
hold over from one day till the next,
and I am so anxious to make an 1111-pre-.-ioii
on my pupils for ttood, but
they are with rne few- hours at. a
time, and so soii pass out from under
my care entirely, and forget all I have
tried to do for them, that I often feel
I am accornolishing nothing. When I
come to die I can say that I have heard
so Many le-sons, and set so maiiv
copies, and what have I to show for it?"
JSut you teachers do have a great
influence over your pupils," urged" .Mrs.
Homer, "My children are always quot
ing their teachers, and I often think
they listen more to w hat they say than
to w hat I do."
"That isn't often the case, I can tell
you, and too frequently the home in
iluence spoils the little good seed we
can sow. I tell you, you needn't think
a teacher's life is without its trials and
crosses, for it is full of them."
Mr. Homer smiled; the cloud was
lifting a little. "Well, I guess it is
something as you say, hut Miss Fer
rand has neither children nor house
hold cares to vex her. When her sew
ing is done she may go home and read
or go to the prayer-meeting. (She is al
ways at praye'r-meeting, and people
give her so much credit for it). Her
day's work ends at six; mine anywhere
from nine to mid-night. Miss Ferrand
I believe you are the one I envy."
Mis FeVrand was a quiet lfttle wo
man who said little and that with a
timid air, but at Mrs. Homer's word a
faint color mounted to her cheek and
she answered gently:
"It is true that I 'have no household
cares; but you must rememler that is
because I have no h ne, no fireside of
my ow n, such as is so dear to every
woman's heart; that 1 go from my
work often among indifferent strangers,
to a lonely room. To have had littie
children of my own, to have known the
in your work when you c'.ean with Go!i
Du5L Broilers, boilers, pots and pans.
ski".et5, ketl'.ts, buckets, ani cans become
clean a; a touch, soot is quickly reuiovtr-i,
rrertse cisk-dd when you use Gold Dust.
is indispensable for cleaning kitchen uten
sils, paint and woodwork. Gets the dirt crX
Nothing in it to grit. S:'.i everywhere.
Mile o-!v r
THE N. K. FAIR SAN K COMPANY.
CUci Hktnli, twtnk, IVmi.ii. PhlUdrlphta.
happiness of home life, would Lave
-e-i the highe-t L.is earth e-.u.-l have
held f r rr.e, b;ji I kn-'-w --!' love is
over lis in what he dei.ie as well a in
w hat he bestow r.
And she gave a litt'.e sih. as though
the memory of some old sorrow had
"A ni not only is rny life an etnt-ty
one. but it eer:i s j useless. You have
vour husband and ch'ldreu. and have
no idea what it is to V-e one of the:
solitary atoms tossed on the world's
current. You and Mis pence are
rx-th doing work that will Isj eter-'
nitv. but there w-Ll r.e nothing to show '
that I have lived. I am timid. I have 1
neither talent nor money to helo t-eo-ple
r.n with, and all there seems for me
is to do mv work a well as I ca?. and
trust iod to lead me ia the way that :
best for me."
"You blessed woman T exclaimed
Mrs. Homer, rising and kissing her.
You have done something now ; you
have made me ashamed of my com-'
plaining. I know I ought to be alw ays
happy witn my husband and mv chil
dren." but I was tired and had t-een
looking at thintrs I hadn't instead of at
those I had. and so I w as feeling that
life was a burden. You have both done
me a world of gcod."
"Yes," said Miss Spenee. "an ex
perience meeting; a glimpse of other
oeople's toil and crosses is good for us;
ha done me good, too."
-For one thing." said Mis Ferrand."
we have expressed our feeling, and
that has relieved us, an d I shail realize
more than ever that everv lot in life ha
its own peculiar discipline, and that
mine is no exception."
"And." added Mrs. Homer, "that we
can best serve 1 i-d in the place where
he has set us" Klla Thoma.
Watclimaker and Jeweler,
And dealer in
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
Fine watch and Jewelry
V w f : rala
1 111 IlLIUIIll
Strictly a Banking Business.
J' W "President. P' "PrTjident. ' RcZU
P&XZ$X1 ollClt d"' no "ow r5n.
The Maury National Bank,
The Accounts of Farmers, Merchants and others Solicited.
GEORGE T. IH G!IE!. RO BERT
tvbH ly President.
THE PHOENIX BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
Weiollcitthe aecounti of Farmer. Merchant and others, and uarantee at librs
treatment as Is consistent w ith safe business principles.
J. P. STREET. JXO. W. FRIEKON, Jr.. J. L. HCTTOW.
maylly Preslden t. Vice-President. CashlVr.
m SL Louis Bailvaj.
DOH FORGET IT!
Py it.i !:- roz
f-r PEE!-. SAFETY. COM-Y-M-.T.
fY EXPENSE. ANXIETY,
15- -THfcH. KATI iCE.
If yoj are g..in V'P.TH or
Vf. be sure "to take ij
P-.th v:a new Hol'ow F.otk
liojte and the McKenne
lur,.l.tw-n Nashville acd
M-niphis. mkin concec noa
at Mempc with a'! line to
and from Arkausas. TiiS -d
B:n Memphis and Na'b
ville .n E!s::.l train'.
te.-n Nashville and Chat-a-iis.;a.
Wa-amzton. Baltimore. Phil-ad-
l)h:a and New York. Be
tween Na-hville and Jackson
viiir. Florida, daily year
round, via t. nattanooca, At
laiita. Macon and Tifton. Ei-cu.-s.on
ticket on sale during
on ale at reduced rat- from all point on
ttii line and connection to Nashville and
return during the con inuanoe of the Tea
nesee Cettenuial and International Expo
sition. For further information, call upon ticket
ageott or addre-s
W. B. MILAM.
Ticket Agent. Columbia. Tenn.
J. L. EIMOM-ON.
So. Paa. Agt Chattanooga. Tena.
i. E. HOWELL.
Pas. and Ticket Agt- cor. wh and Mar
ket streets. Chattanooga. Tenn.
W. L. DANLET.
Gen'l Pa, and Tkt. Agt., Nashville, Tenn.
1 IV) Willi.
BlTHAL HOWARn. J. P. Riniri,ir
J.E.Browxww. J. r. Rrowslow.'
J. J. Flimi
T. J. Ria.
HOARD OF D I HECTORS.
R. A. Wilken.
W. M. Cheair.
'. A. Parker.
H. T.. Martin.
W. W. Jovee.
K. f". Church
A. F. ltrown.
A. 15. Rains.
J. W. S. Ridley.
R. W. Mclemore, Jt,
John W. Cecil.
C. A. PARKER,
BOARD OT DIRECTORS:
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W. FRIERSON, J.
JOHN A. OAKE.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. L. Ht'TTON.
W. T. IRVINE.