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THE COLUMBIA UEKALiJ: F1UDAV, JULY' 30, 1!7.
WITH HIGHEST HONOR.
(iive me no strom:, swift wini;s
)f oanle, or if dove!
Mine tie tin' humbler heart that sings
Amid hM sweet and homely things,
And clear, uml n ee, its music lliims,
Nesting beside the hidden splines
( f loyalty and love.
For me, no hand of might.
To hatter down the wrong!
Fain would I, rather, keep the light
f willing service burning bright,
Make glad the day, seren" the night,
With faith unswerving point the right
To those who shall liestrong.
No loiiel v glories, mine,
Cold stars that eunnol warm!
I claim the heritage divine
( f those wlm pour their life like wine,
That other lives miiv fruit, and shine,
l'.ich clusters mi the ripening vine
Jlrave beacons 'in i-i the storm.
Nor laurel crown, nor bay,
Mv deep desire can fill!
Hut that at last, when dies the day,
Leal men, and pure in heart, may say,
"( lur mother armed us for the fray ;
Her kc, uiul.iiuited. led the way.
Her love sh.i'.l lead us still."
M i;s. A. I). T. Whitney.
The Tiirnintc-I'niiit l-i Many n Life.
A girl reaches one of the most im
portu tit times of tier life when, with
her school days behind her, she
steps out upon 'the threshold of a
new phase of life. What is she to
tin? She lias the power of knowl
edge within her. Mow will she use
it'.' It is not an easy decision this.
Confusing doubtsi contention of
feelings, meet her nt every turn.
And they are strange to her. At
school or college her life was
symmetrically planned for her.
Each day had its prescribed studies
and duties, and the twenty-four
hours niovi d along with easy pre
cision. Now it is different. The
home, when she returns to it, seems
small in comparison with the col
lege halls. The life of her parents
seems a hit precise and circum
scribed compared to the hours of
girlish companionships in college.
She feels just a little shut in.
cramped. She longs to put her
knowledge to some use. But in
what direction? How? Common
duties seem hardly worthy of her I
Home relations oiler her no scope.
Surely she must not shut her learn
ing up in a cage? Naturally, a use
fulness in the outer world suggests
itself to her. A career becomes her
thought and dsire.
It is a noble trait in a girl, when,
returning home from college, she
realizes the necessity for bread
winning, and feels impelled to put
llt f knowledge to use for the benefit
of those who have, perhaps, denied
themselves much that she might
prolit. I'nder such conditions a girl
has not much choice. Her duty is
very clear to her. But where the
desire lor a career opens itself he
fore a girl from simply "in absorbing
ambition, then it is that the road
opens before her, :tud two diverging
paths appear. The desire to do
something in the world is ever
laudable. But sometimes a youn
woman is npt to misconstrue the
'something" and to see the wron
world. For ah ot us have two
woi his in our lives ; our own world
and a world out-ide of us. Often
our own world seems small to us,
and we d not see it in the fiercer
light of the larger world outside of
us. And here, unless she is very
careful, the young woman just out
of college, and standing on the
threshold of a new life, ni iv make
her gravest mistake. 1idies' Home
Amtiition, as Miss Brown very
wisely says and she speaks entirely
to young'woiiien is in many ways
the most deadly foe to a young
woman's character. An intellectual
ambition draws many a girl away
from her true place in life, and
makes of h-r a cold, unloved and
unhelpful woman, instead of a joy
ous, affectionate and unselfish bless
ing to home and friends. Wo need
not try to annihilate ambition, this
writer goes on to say in her clear
way, but let us keep it within
hounds; let us see to it that it holds
a just proportion to our lives. We
Heed not let our talents lie idle, nor
neglect to make the most of them;
there is a place and a grand work
for them all. But let us keep their
development forever subordinate to
simple human duties, usually to ie
found at home.
t'Diiil'iirtiihle Tr:elinc ;vn.
If you are looking for the very
most comfortable traveling gown in
the world, you will lind it in an India
silk. If you have nil old one of
rather diill shades and not too light,
remodel it into suitable shape in-
What For ?
Weak, sour stomach, loss of appe
tite, flatulence, rising of food after eat
ing, heartburn, nightmare, fluttering
heart, coated tongue, el!ov eyes, offen
sive breath, sallow complexion, jaundice,
liver spots, constipation, short breath
after meals, sick headache.
Dr. Deanc's Dyspepsia Pills cure all
these, as they arc each and every, one
a symptom of, or are caused by dys
pepsia. If troubled with any of these symptoms.
write us, and we will gladly send you
without cost enough pills to show
wTiether they will suit your case or not.
Dr. Deane'i Dyipcpila PIMi fr u!e at drug
gists', t$ and so irnt. While wrapper if constipated,
yellow il bowels are loose.
DR. J. A. DEANE CO.. Kingston. N. V.
Try them and
stead of going to the expense of
buying a new gown of some fabrics
that is not half as suitable though
bearing the stamp of ultra niodish
ness. If you haven't an India silk that
has clone previous service, and you
have a journey of any length to take,
then do not hesitate to purchase
one, and it will prove itself very
In selecting the silk for a summer
traveling gown, bo sure to give the
preference to the pattern well
covered with arabesques, stripes or
dots. This is the model recom
mended by Harper's Bazaar for a
comfortable silk traveling gown.
lhe skirt should be made with
seven goers, and trimmed with one
scant bias ruflled around the foot.
The waist will need a lining, but a
thin lawn will be heavy enough.
Make the back of the waist tight
fitting over the shoulders and show
the fullness down at the belt. The
front should be full and soft in blouse
fashion, and can have several clus
ters of small tucks. A stock collar,
detachable, and cuffs of the silk on
leg-of-mutton small sleeves, are the
smartest finish for neck and wrists.
Some pretty studs in gold or silver
will give a finish to the waist. Taf
feta silks are preferred by some peo
ple to Indias, hut they are much
warmer. The plain, dark colors,
preferably black, are the smartest,
and the plainer they are made up
the better; if possible the waist
should not be lined, as even the
thinnest lawn adds to the warmth
with so closely woven material as
taffeta silk over it.
(iowns of linen are the coolest
things that can be worn, and when
they are fresh and clean appeal
irresistibly to the woman who is
starting oif on a long trip. The idea
of wearing a gow n that can be put
inatubafter the journey's end is
reached seems so clean and delight
ful. The linen gowns this year are
very attractive. There are many
more with the fitted waist than has
been the fashion for some years,
and the favorite style is the tightly
fitting back, J with the loose blouse
Blue serge has always been
associated with long journeys, for so
many hundreds and thousands of
women have found it the best
material to travel and live in.
There are many reasons in favor
of serge for traveling gowns. It
does not rumple like linenormohair;
and then there is a great advantage
in the extra warmth it possesses,
for though tlie day may be cool
when one starts oif by evening, and
the weather may change, and a serge
jacket seems most comfortable to
slip on over the shirt waist.
Emphatically the best and smart
est gowns In this material are those
made quite plainly, and with coat
and sKirt. There are many styles in
coats and jackets, and the most be
coming is the best.
Along with the hats are veils of a
recent invention worth mentioning.
They are literally two veils woven
as one. Against the face lies a fine
film of ivory white tulle, upon which
is woven a coarse mesh of blue,
brown, or black silk net, amply
sprinkled with chenille dots. This
is recommended as a tan and freckle
pro.)f face covering and at the same
time not thick and hot as the chiffon
or sewing silk lengths, usually worn
by tender-skinned women.
(iingham should not be trimmed
with ruflles, as the fabric is rather
heavy, so it must be trimmed with
Hat hands of embroidery.
Linen, duck, denim, and canvas
carry braid nicely, and braiding is
one of the modes of the moment.
Linen gowns will be popular for
morning wear, and the pink and blue
linens are beautiful when trimmed in
bands of white.
Footing is a favorite parasol trim
ming this season. It is put on in
narrow rullles around the edge, and
headed by a beading of narrow
black velvet ribbon.
Sailor blouses, fastened up the
front with small round buttons, are
very fetching; the prettiest guimpes
are fastened with small pearl but
tons up the back, two others button
ing the choker.
A purse to match or harmonize
with the color of your costume is one
of fashion's new whims, and dainty
pocketbooks are made of mauve,
green, blue and brown leather.
When I Was a (iiil.
"When I was a girl," said Comfort
Budge, "we didn't have any Trilby
parties or mock marriages at church
sociables. Skirt dances were un
known, and a young man who was
seen at t tie 'Black Crook' got the
name of being fast.
"When we had tableaux we didn
call them 'living pictures, and a
'brown drill' didn't require short
dresses to make it a success.
"e didn t write to the newspa
pers for advice about our love artairs
or our home troubles. We talked
those things over with our mothers
at bedtime." New York Press.
What to no In Emergencies.
tor the bite of a dog or cat,
wound should be thoroughly sucked,
then the piece which has come in
contact with the animal's teeth cut
out or cauterized with a hot knitting
needle, a tight bandage wound close
ly about the wound to obstruct the
circulation, and the wound itself
washed in hot water as long as it
will bleed. The same treatment
will apply to the bite of a poisonous
If an artery is severed, tie a small
cord or handkerchief tightly above
it, and insertiug a round stick, im
provise a tourniquet to hold the flow
in check until the surgeon arrives.
A sprain should be treated at once
to an application oi water as hot as
can be borne. This may be showered
upon it, or cloths wrung out of liot
water tip plied frequently.
For croup, immerse hands and feet
in hot mustard o- soda water. Great
relief is sometimes experienced from
drinking water as hot as can be
For sudden attacks of dysentery
or colic, give equal parts of tincture
of rhubarb, essence of peppermint
and camphor. Dose, ten to twenty
drops in wineglass of sweetened
water at intervals of fifteen min
utes. Fruit Salad with DtpkhIh.
Fruits, such as white grapes, ap
ples or oranges, may be mixed with
mayonnaise dressing and served on
lettuce leaves. Those agreeable to
each other in flavor may he blended,
such as banana and orange, white
grape and orange, apple and celery.
These fruit salads are largely used at
ladies' luncheons. The Waldorf
salad, which is a highly-seasoned
mixture of apples and celery, cover
ed with a mayonnaise dressing into
which you have stirred an equal
quantity of stiffly-whipped cream,
may be served at a dinner
Shaddocks may be served on let
tuce leaves covered with French
dressing as a dinner salad. As the
inside lining of the fruit is bitter,
cut into halves crosswise, and with a
spoon take out the pulp and the
seeds; spread it over the lettuce
leaves and pour over a French dress
ing. A person who cannot take
vinegar, which is frequently irritat
ing to the lining of the stomach, can
eat fruit salads without injury. Sal
ads made sour with vinegar are not
wholesome, yet this mistake is often
made. To please the palates of such
as do not care for the mayonnaise
the fruits may be judiciously blend
ed or placed separately upon lettuce
leaves. Sliced bananas may be
lightly dusted with salt, shaddocks
with sugar, or oranges may be sim
ply mingled with slices of bananas
and served icy cold on lettuce
Itei lpes From Columbia Cimk Itook.
Boasted Ham. Boil the ham till
the skin will peel oif, and then stick
in cloves over the surface. Cover
with bread crumbs or cracker dust,
sprinkle with sugar, and place in a
dripping pan. liaise it a little from
the pan byj placing sticks under ii.
Bake three or lour hams.
Mrs. J. W. Shelton.
Sai ck for PrDixu. Cream one
cup butter, two cups sugar, very
light. Flavor with wine or rose
brandy and grated nutmeg.
Mrs. m. J. EBSTKK.
Don't thin your blood with sassafras
or poison it with blue-mass; but aid na
ture by using f)eitts tattle harly
Risers, the famous little pills forconsti-
pation, biliousness and stomach and
liver troubles. They are purely vege
table. A. I?. Mains. It
Is .Marrige a Failure.'
"hackward, turn backward, O '
And tell us the truth again
The many years that have rolled
awav into the great, ocean of the
past have seen cities spring up, laws
make and remake, (law of 'lennes-
see however not varying much),
governments change, wars spill
human blood in awful profusion,
families pass away, and the home
of their prosperity and happiness
vanish from the sight of men. Yet
for all this, as marriage is honorable
and not a sin, then of course it is not
We learn from observation fail
ures are sometimes made before
marriage. So when young men be
come tired oi tneir iatner as me
"head," and think they are capable
of being their own "head," it will
not be a failure to marry. If they
wish a woman who will "rule them
all the days of their life," let them
marry one several years their senior.
Young ladies are often compared
to flowers regarding beauty, though
beauty excuses no one from dis
charging the duties of life. Whilst
education is the fundamental prin
ciple of strength of character, they
should not think they are further
idvanced in the matrimonial line
than their mothers, but heed the
mother's admonition and be con
scientious. "Walk through life as every noble
With a pure heart unto iod.
And a true heart unto man."
True mothers, real homes, and
prospects for no failures are glorious
ly bright. O. V.
To piale Room
VuH OI K
we offer all our Men's. Young Men':
and hovs' Suits at
Some odd suits for less than cost. All
our Straw Hats at half price
Men's colored laundered shirts the
best makes, two, three and four
of a kind; former price C5c
and 75c; Sale price
Men's Drill Drawers
s Bleached Drill Drawers,
made with double seats.
Men's lialbriggan Undershirts
or drawers, former prices 2oc,
toe, 50c and ioc; Sale price
1)C, 20c, 6oc and
Men's Soft Bosom Shirts, just
the thing for hot weather,
worth from i.'ic to f 1.00; Sale
All our light weight shoes in tan,
oxblood or black, at actual cost
Buy your goods now ana save
money. This sate will last rfO aavs
v A DAVE
" 111 1 i i ' The Acknowl-
Star Clothing Honse
N. Side Public Square.
The virtue of patience is of a value
so inestimable that it cannot he won
except by the sternest sort of dis
cipline and self-suppression.
Inability to speak words of praise
when they are really due is the sure
sign of a mean and narrow nature.
Capacity for flattery belongs only
to those in whom all sensitiveness
of conscience has been utterly
God does the very best that he can
do for every human soul, both in
this world and in the world to come.
When a man parts company with
his self-respect, he loses the best
friend that he ever had. Christian
(Jam coil's Sarsiipnriliii ior the blood
guaianteed to cure. A.B.Rains.
A Hint to the Wise.
"Have you noticed the handsome
advertisement I had put up on yon
der fence?" Inquired a merchant
of one of his customers recently.
"No," replied the latter, "but if you
will send the fence to my house I will
take pleasure in reading it. I read
newspapers and have no time to run
about and hunt up advertisements
on street corners." And the mer
chant scratched the back of his head
vals with pains
in the head,
But they need
These pains are symptoms of
dangerous derangements that
can be corrected. The men
strual function should operate
makes menstruation painless,
and regular. It puts the deli
cate menstrual organs in condi
tion to do their work properly.
And that stops all this pain.
Why will any woman suffer
month after month when Wine
of Cardui will relieve her? It
costs Jr.oo at the drug store.
Why don't you get a bottle
For advice, in cases requiring
special directions, address, giv
ing symptoms, "The Ladies'
Advisory Department," The
Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Mri. R0ZENA LEWIS.
ot Oenavllle, Texas, ssys:
" I was troubled at monthly Interval!
with terrible palne In my head and back,
but have been entirely relieved by Wine
KAILKOAD TIME TA1JLE.
I.ouUvilIa and Nashville Division.
2 leaves 5:35 p. m
4 leaves Bi'-'i a. m
H (Accommodation) loaves... 5:5.5 p. m
6 " " leaves... tf::w 5. m
8 (fust line) leaves 10:32 ft. ui
1 (fast line) leaves 12:45 a. m
7 (Gallatin and liecatur Ac
commodation) leaves... A:2o n. m
5 ( l'uhiskl Acco'n) Jvavcs.... ;.V) p. m
rthville and Florence Division.
No. 21 Accommodation, leaves... 10 :30 a. m
betw n i uscumma ana uo-
5:50 p. m
Naxhvllle. Chattanooga .V St. I.oula Rail
road Duck Klver alley Division.
No. 1 leaves 9:80 a. m.
No. i leaves 8:30 p. m,
No. 1 arrives tVOO p. m
No. 2 arrives 6:20 a. m
('lose connect ion Is made with through
trains on the Louisville and Nashville and
Orat Houthern Railroad.
and St. Louis Railway.
DON'T FORGET IT!
By this line you
OF SPEED. SAFETY, COM
OF EXPENSE. ANXIETY,
If you are eoinp NORTH or
WF.sf, be sure to take this
Both via new Hollow Rock
Route and the McKenzle
Route between Nashville and
Memphis, making: connection
at Memphis with all lines to
and from Arkansas, Texas and
Between Memphis and Nash
ville on nitfht trains. Be
tween Nashville and Chatta
nooira, Knoxvllle. Asheville,
Washington. Baltimore. Phil
adelphia and New York. Be
tween Nashville and Jackson
ville. Florida, dally year
round, via Chattanooga, At
lanta. Macon and Tlfton. Ex
cursion tickets on sale during
on sale at reduced rates from all points on
this line and connections to Nashville and
return during the continuance of the Ten
nessee Ccntenulal and International Expo
sition. For further Information, call upon ticket
agents or address
XV. B. MILAM,
Ticket Agent, Columbia, Tenn.
J. I.. EDMONDSON,
So. Fas. Agt., Chattanooga, Tenn.
S. E. HOWKI.L,
Pas. and Ticket Agt.. cor.wth and Mar
ket streets, Chattanooga, Tenn.
MT. L. IANLEY.
G-n'l Pas. and Tkt. Agt., Nashville, Tenn.
And dealer!) in all kinds of Metalle,
Cloth and Wood ("Hskets and Cases,
linrial Kolifs. ete. Undies emtmlmed
and prepared for shipment. Orders in
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or nigiit.
Elegant New Hearse &J8z&.ci$ii:
Olliee and Sales Room corner Sixth and Main Streets. Citizens' Telephone 45.
- .. , 1
The Maury National Bank,
The Accounts of Fanners, Merchants and others Solicited.
GKOKOK T. Hl'GHKS, ROIIEItT C. OHI'ItCH, C. A. I'ARKEK,
fe,l)14 ly President. Vice-President. Casblxr.
THE PHOENIX BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
We. solicit the accounts of Farmers, Merchants and others, and Riiarantee as llhr
treatment as Is consistent with safe business principled.
.1. P. STKKET, JNO. XV. F1UKKSON, Jr., J. L. HC7TTON.
mivily President. ' Vice-President. Caihlor.
OF COLUMBIA, TENN.
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. XV. FRY,
rresiaent. Vice-President. Cashier,
fW"We will increase our capital soon. We solicit deposits, no matter how s mll, and
promise courteous attention to our patrons. apr!124 1y
Mr Si My!
HOOSIER PRESS DRILL.
BL V;vr0yV.U ..a k ' ahw.wVJi 'W
i7t. s-5;M---v,?' K;urift'
pp., liA ,-1Jt-ij -!.
I f VJ .pir 'r-iH Uii. 1 '-xV (ir.Xfer-- "''.W'-""?
Ill Ah 'A ' ! W 4 tV:n ' ' i .!-0-'.'-l'...'v 9 f
ai tt vr-f'"-nv- .s, j";- X '
We offer you tliis season the finest line of Wheat Drills ever offered in
Columbia. Hoosier Press Drills, Shoe Drills, and Disc Drills. The most
perfect seeder on the market. Will sow all kinds of seeds WHEAT,
OATS, KARLEY, 11YE and PEAS. All of our drills are furnished with
press wheels. Don't fool away your time experimenting with untried
drills. Huy the HOOSIEH and the results will be a large wheat yield.
Your neighbor will advise you to buy the HOOSIER.
For all the Hews7
IIIIAKU OF D1HECTOKS.
C. A. l'arker.
II. L. Martin.
W. W. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. F. Rrown.
W. M. CheairB.
J. W. S. Ridley.
R. W. McLemore, Jr
John W. Cecil.
A. It. Rains.
G. T. Huiihes.
ItO.VKD OF 1MKECTOK4:
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W. FRIERSON. Jr.
JOHN A. OAKKS.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. L. HUTTON.
W. T. IRVINE.
Bithal Howard. J. p. Brownlow. J. J. Flkmi ,
J. E. Bkownlow. J. F. Brownlow. T. J. Rea.
J. V. KRO'VNLOAV. .1. V. KKnwKinn.
Take the Herald,