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THE COLUMBIA IIKltAjLO: FMDAY, AUGUST 19. HUS.
THE CTLI'TU K El FACE.
"K'vi'ry humrn Html is a tculitor."-UoiMrt
( i. I lutl'l-vil '.
To chip am! rhw'l :i- ttio sculptor may,
'IId liU-m;,? ilii- WoiKlrnii Tiling
wlii 'h li'ens
Within the marble block that ever
T lit jiristiin-il imiiiri' from t lie lis'1' "f
3s iiiiiiuer '.MiiUi):t'.ilifp.
When forth fioin
lnti v elasp released,
fiom the larried
A vision, a-
That here divine! a
t ilnds fullest sway?
SSut nay! Where hi t
s a wistful heart,
Within a dread distrust and fear for
lorn, And patient toil shU free eaoh
eliniriti.: t raee -More
triad releise is this, from bonds
Tlie fitriiL'tfliuic soul! Far greater is
Of love and Unlit within the living
llKI.I'.N M A V N A II!) Rlt'HAKllSOX.
We are tnosw that march :thnius?l!
;i wilderness. a.!i.i P'ich one carries
Home burden on liis back of toil, of
sorrow, of -in : Htul hi the caravan
some t;o grumbling and complaining I
all their -lifo because of the burden
they are bearing, and some try to
t.-t their burden oft slyly onto an
nthH''f shoulders; and ?ome bear
bravely their own burden. and
march utk'onirlaitiingly on; but
aoiiie tlie noblest of them all are
they who stand erect, bearing their
own burden , then creep up behind
others, burdened like themselves,
and T'ut their shoulders bsneath the
ljurden of their fellows and lift it.
tightening the load. Rlessed are
those who know how so tobeur their
-own burden as joyfully to bear the
burdens of others also! Exchange.
THE i.M till l ClltKCII.
he sat on tlie slidiMU cushion,
The dear wee vn:::au of four;
liter feet, in their tiny slippers.
Hung (liitmMng over the Moor,
She had meant to be i;ood she had
so, with her hia brown eyes,
l e stareil at the meeting-house win
dows, Andeinnted t li ivwjini: flies.
She looked far uti at the preacher,
Hut she thought f the honey bees
limning awav in the blossoms
That whit tied the cherry trees.
She thouuht of the broken basket,
Where, curled in a d isky heap,
"Three sleek, round puppies, with fringy
Lay smithied fast asl 'ep.
Such soft, wfirrn bodies to cuddle,
Such queer little hearts to heat,
Such swift, round tontrues to kiss,
Such (iprawliiiK, cushiony feet!
Sln could feel in her cluspin lingers
The touch of I In r.aiiny skin,
And a cold, wet nose exploring
The dimples under her chin.
Then a sudden ripple of laughter
Kan over the purled lips,
JSo quickly she could not catch it
W ith her rosy liuiter tips.
The people whispered, "Bless the
A each one waked from a nap,
Hut the dear, wee woman hid her face
J-'or shame in her mother's lap.
. The White Kerne Skirt.
There is positively nothing newer
than a white serge skirt lined with
violet or watermelon pink silk.
You may top such, a nkirt with a
variety of bodices, but it is especi
ally designed for wear with white
bodices, for which there is nothing
loss than a craze just now.
The white serge skirt is cut after
the shaped flounce model, and the
fluted fullness at the bottom gives
the lining occasional opportunities
tonhow, for it is not mean', that the
'bewitiful lining shall be entirely
hidden. Tho tailor makes the white
serge skirt, for it must be faultlessly
cut, pressed and finished. The
bounce is set ot; with a narrow
twisted silk cord, and another such
cord is at the top of a three-inch
'bia-s fold that turns up from the bot
tom 'f the flounce.
Two lately finished skirts with the
violet and pink linings have two
double dust rufils pinked at the
edges. The effect of these when the
skirt is lilted, or falls over in folds,
is more tlower-lie than anything
Resides its beauty the whit serge
skirt is d-cidetllv serviceable. It
does not wrinkle nor lose its "set,"'
and will stand an unlimited number
4f cleaning. At seaside and other
fosorts Where dampness is the foe of
everythinJJtiftened. the white serge
skirt is just the thing. A pale cream
tint is the most approved. The
jearl white is not nearly so attrac
tive. Even if the white serge skirt
cannot be ranked among the exclu
sive thing, it is not obtrusive enough
to seem ' common'' in a short while,
Should know tht the
Old TImtf" Remedy,
t. .v. hoe fArban.rmUM. Corrects All
lrrwurltlesln K-m ileOriwns. Should be
taken for Ckww ( L't and before CkiM-Birtt.
P1sm? "014 Tiat" ffec4ie have (tool me
I ll4r only by Ne Pponcr Medina Co., Cht-
SvUts A. B. Column' T-nn
which was the feature that killed
the plaid skirt of the springtime.
The white serge skirt is declared by
the fashionables quite dressy enough
for any summer day occasion, and it
is not a rare thing to find in the
evening a white serge skirt topped
with a delightful little bodice made
of puttings of moujseline de soie or
chitfoii in white, pink or blue.
Vt'llliiK for the Autumn.
New veilings for the autumn are
already exhibited in some of the
shops. Kmaller dots, set closer to
gether than they were last winter,
are shown. (Gray, white and blue
silk mesh with black or white small
dots is effective. White with black
clots and black with white dots are
seen again. Adeci ietlly new veil
ing is a fine black .efti, net, with
small motifs of cretv'of white lace
scattered over J'TTfe " etfe'ct is
different from that of 1"th e ordinary
lace veil and the etlge-is finished by
a very narrow border of cream . or
white embroidery. Another odd.
veil has email black chenille dots sej
close together in groups of Ave, the
groups set about their own widtti
i apart. Tlie edge is finished by a
j n iple row of chenille dots, set close
! together in straight lines. Red and
blue veiling, with Hue crisa cross
bars and squares of tulle between
the spaces, resembling some of the
grenadine dress materials, are more
curious than pretty, and will
probably attain uo great popularity.
He for Autumn Wear. '
There are quite a number of inno
vations purposed for fall wear in the
way of capes. The most of thejvare
narrower than they were, and many
are pointed both front and back.
All have quantities of lace. Raised
silk embroidery done by hand is
seen on a few of the superb patter.,
gowns of black corded silk and Irish
poplin. The preferred plan seems
to be to have a tablier front round
ed deeply, and this with an elabo
rate design wrought on the froit,
with trailing vines extending up the
sides, where it joins with thesprung
There are cloth papes for the next
season cut with' a deep point at the
back, many of "triese having hand
some embroidered -or braided bands,
or in three parts, tho lower one
leaching m the Duck down to cliu
knees and curving up high over the
arms and in front.
Particularly fetching are the
opera and theater ci,i-s, for the
length and curving i allows the
displaying of i.icu r uaze ruffles
The wide, soft ties of gauze or lace
will be the favorite fastening of the
Dressy cape. At present, big round
brooches (those, too, of the old-fashioned
sort) are used to fasten the
summer girl's light shawl.
All cape collars are built up high
at the back.
Tlie golf craze is possibly respon
sible in a measure for the revival of
the cape, for the bright plaid cape
that was introduced for the golf
player was immensely liked, and
many women found una for the golf
cape a a comfortable and suitable
traveling wrap, and for general out
There is now evidence that the
cape to match the gown will be the
proper caper, but just how this fash
ion will take bold on woman s
fancy remains to be seen. Wraps en
suite have never been popular ex
cept in the jacket style. Lt is impos
sible to make up a pretty, and cor
rect wrap to match each gown,cheap
euougti to put such within reach
of any but the woman with almost
unlimited means. Ho, the popular
cape will be the one that may be
worn harmoniously with a variety
The long cape gives an appear
ance of the height and slenderuess.
The over-tall woman, therefore, will
wear a ruffled cape, while the short
woman will wear a plain and more
pointed than rounded one.
A Beautiful Jacket.
A lovely house jacket seen recent
ly was of soft white batiste, the
back having a short embroidered
yoke, the jacket pleated on to Mils
with three inturning pleats at each
side, and held into tlie Hgure by an
embroidered strap, the fullness go
ing down to torm a short flaring
skirt. The fronts were long and
stoleshaped, having a band of em
broidery set in all round two inches
I to m the edge. The fronts did not
quite come together and the open
ing revealed a full, flowing piece of
white net, finished at the bottom
with the fine embroidery. The
sleeves were slightly fulled to the
arm-hole and fell straight to the el
bow, where they ended in a frill of
of embroidery. Three bands of em
broiderv went uo and down the
sleeve. At the neck there were an
embroidered ruffle and long ties of
c; it-p blue satin ribbon.
Among the "help" in England
there is an intermediate position
kti'wn as "mother's help." In a
good manv families this position is
occupied by an unmarried sister or a
maiden aunt. A "mother's help" is
a recognized member of many house
holds, and the columns of the local
newspapers contain numerous ad
vertisements of situations wanted or
vacant. The duties of a mother'"
help are manifold. Hhe assists in
the housekeeping, the dairy perhaps.
the household sewing or mending.
dressing the children and teaching
them the rudiments of their educa
tion. Sometimes she is a sort of
nursery governess with additional
household duties, sometimes she
acts chiefly as housekeeper, with oc
casional care of the children, but
she is always what her name indi
cates, the mother s help Her wages
varv from a good round sum down
to nothing.except her food and lodg
Walking; for Women.
Dr. Harah Hacketc Ktevenon, of
Chicago, writes r-piritedlv on the sub
ject, urging women to wiilk regular
ly, scientifically and healthfully.
'The business women of Chicago,"
she says, "get veiy little time for
healthful exercise of any kind, and
still less for wholesome r creation.
Now, both of these 'entures are nec
essary for perfect health ami vitali
ty, as we all know, and, in fact, ex
ercise without the recreative quality
is comparatively little benefk to the
man or woman who takes it. To
take a long walk is he.pful, of coiu-e,
to a certain extent, but to walk for
the pleasure or eujo.v uient of it is far
better, Walkinir clubs would sup
ply the needed elements of fun and
companionship, and would also
eii'ihle the women employed all day
to walk together at night just as thy
have wheeled together during the
"The average working woman of
Chicago is too busy to walk to her
office in the morning, too tired to
walk to her home at night. Now,
sci-ntific authorities and statistics
declare that ten miles is the mini
mum distance which every man and
woman should walk in order to keep
well. The average Chicago work
ing woman hardly walks that far in
a year. The idea of walking for re
creation has never entered her brain,
frf'uMiev'jthing; she has not time in
Vlifchto'walk, for another."
i Warm Weather IMhIipk.
In salads there is a new variety.
mado from tfui't;; In this each layer
is composedjOrft different fruit, and
in such a salad properly made there
are ut least half a dozt n layers.
A further summer food noveltv are
the candied fruit water ices. Thpse
candi'ef fruits can be bought at any
leading confectioner's. Candied
rose leaves, apricots, ginger and vio
lets are the best to use for this pur
pose. Of course these varieties
must not be mixed. A water ice
must consist of one fl ivor only. The
candied fruit is put in water and
frozen. The entire ice is put in this
way, perfumed and scented, and the
fruit, with none'.of jts flavor gone,
appears in the Thifib of it.
ery popular ana, lasnioname in
deed this sttrnm'er are to be frozen
fruits. Thte' delicacy (made in a
freezer at home, just as is ice cream,
only without the use of any milk) is
to take the place of ice cream in a
very great measure the next few
months. These frozen fruits ar
simply the juice of the fruit, water
and sugar. The chief kinds this
year are strawberry, raspberry,
peach, apricot and grape.
Still another novelty of the season
is a salad of oranges and grated coco
annf.. Fur late evenings while the heat
lasts one or two hostesses of New
York have devised some beverages,
which might well be copied. One i
eau de banana, or banana water. Its
components are ice cold water, ba
nanas and sugar, with a touch of
lemon. It is best made in a punch
bowl, six to ten bananas being used.
Home of these are mashed and the
pulp and juice put into the water for
flavoring. Others are simply feliced.
The mixture is well cooled with
lumps of ice, and sweetened with
about half a pound of sugar.
Another beverage is made of pine
apples, the juice and rind beingadd
ed to water, sugar.lemon and cracked
ice and partially frozen. It makes a
Potted Wholk Tomato ES.--Thee
are almost like fresh picked toma
toes. Kill a stone pot or jar with
ripe, perfectly sound tomatoes, add
a few cloves and a sprinkling of
sugar between each layer. Cover
well with one-half cold vinegar and
one-half water. Put a piece of flan
nel over the jar, letting it fall well
down into the vinegar, put on the
lid, cover with brown paper and tie
closely. These will keep all winter.
If mould collects on the flannel, no
harm will result.
FlO SaNDVICHES IN ROLLS.-Split
a dozen figs, scrane out the sjrt por
tion, rejecting the skins; rub this to
pa9te. Butter either white jr
brown bread, then cut the slices
from the loaf as thin as possible; re
move the crusts, spread over the
paste; roll the bread carefully, press
for a moment until there is no dan
ger of the roll opening; then roll it
in a piece of tissue paper, twisting
the ends as you would an old-fash
ioned motto, or it may be tied with
narrow baby ribbon of any color
Mrs. 8. T. Rorer in Ladies Home
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
tlie disease J portion of the ear. -There 1m
only one way to cure deafnetta, and that Is
by eoiiHtitutional remedies. DeaTnes 1m
caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the KuHtachinn Tube
When this tube sets inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed deafness is the
result, and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its nor
nuil condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever: nine cases out of ten arecausetl by
catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mut'tms surfaces. We will
Ive one Hundred liollars for any case of
leafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot he
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Head for
K. 4. Ciiknkv 4 Co., Toledo, O
Hold bv Druggist, i.x
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
jan. it B'wm
Nothing in the literature of the
war is better of its kind than the
tribute which Gen. Kent pays to the
report of Gen. Joseph Wheeler. It
is the tribute ol a regular to
veteran volunteer who has. perhaps,
sen morn fighting than almost any
regular otneer now in the service
Not only has the veteran himself
profited, but he imparts the benefits
of his experience to the men who
have had less, lhis is prettily ex
pressed by Gen. Kent: "Though ill
and sutfering, (Jen. Wheeler was so
perfectly at home under fire that he
inspired all of u with assurance."
The misguided correspondent who
sneered at Gen. Wheeler as t o "ven
erable" for war, must be prepared to
eat his word in the presence of the
testimony of those who have been
encouraged by the presence and
bearing of the veteran of the day of
battle. The old Confederate has al
ready earned a dozen times over
his commission in the volunteer
army of the United States. New
1U; LOTTERY IX S1MIX.
Government Will Tiy to Kalse 100.-
000.000 ly the Scheme.
Under the auspices of the Spanish
government a great lottery scheme
will be launched in Madrid soon, the
receipts of which, minus the prizes,
will be turned over to the govern
ment for its most pressing needs. It
is thought that by September the
salaries of civil and military serv
ants recently suspended can then be
made good. Circulars are being
sent out all over Europe, and it is
expected that 5(W,0(X),u00 pesetas, or
about if 100,000,000 will be netted by
the government. There are live
capital prizes of 500 000 pesetas each.
The lottery is not new in Spain, but
Spanish lottery has never been pop
lar in other parts of Europe, investors
preferring to take their chances
with the Dutch or Prussian lotteries.
Tlie Spanish lottery in 18'J7 brought
the treasury 3.000,000 pesetas. In
the same year the Portugese lottery
gained 1,750,000 milrels (nearly $2,
000,000). The lottery is authoriznd
in other countries of Europe. In
Italy last year the government
gained (12,000,000 lire ($12,400,000),
showing that the poor lazzirone
was not without' his savings. In
Holland the official lotteries gained
$1500,000; in Denmark the winuings
amounted to $500. 000 more. Rut the
Prussian lottery, which is anuualiy
operated under the direct authority
of the state, is the most popular.
There are a number of prizes of 500.
000 marks every year, and Mi 1897
the receips of the treasurer amounted
to over 100,000,000 marks. New York
Miss Helen Gould is becoming
widely known for her modest good
works, and there is popular satisfac
tioti in seeing one of Jay Gould's
children regarding wealth as a
stewardship. The other day Miss
Gould sent out the Floating Hospi
tal from New York City with 1,(505
patients on board. This is only a
sample of the helpful things she is
doing. Springfield, Mass., Republi
To be entertaining
when one ought to be
asleep. To er.t sweets j
and salads when the'
stomach craves the
simplest food or none
Of ill IV. 1o,...t.
when one wants to fW?
crv. All this and ij&T.
mands of her
crushing pains in
the back and loin9.
The blues. All
such symptoms in
dicate serious de
rangements of the
delicate female or
ganism, and must
n overcome at
Is it any
that they JA
I I once. Remove the
Bradfleld's Female Regulator
is the standard remedy for the weaknesses
and irregularities peculiar to women.
Bradfield 9 Regulator is not a mysterious
mixture of mythical origin, but a stand
ard remedy compounded in accordance
with scientific principles from approved
vegetable medical materials, tfraaneia
Regulator is endorsed bv physicians who
have examined it, and ha9 been in suc
cessful use over a quarter of a century. It
is sold bv druggists at one dollar a bottle.
"Perfect Health for Women" mailed
free upon application.
THE tfRADFIELO REGULATOR CO Atlanta, to
Rv virtue of a writ of venditioni ex
ponas, issued to me from the Honorable
Circuit Court of MaurvCountv, Tenn
on the 11th day of August, ISitH, in the
rase of Chicago Building and Manu
facttiring Company, vs. W. VV. Kanuon,
I will, on
Natnnlny, September 3, 1898,
at the court-hou-ie door, in the town of
Columbia, Tenn., within legal hours,
sell to Ihe highest and best bidder, for
cash, subject to the equity of redemp
tion the following described tract of
land situated in the Fifth District of
MaurvCountv, Tennessee, and bounded
as follows: Beginning at the X. V.
corner of the dower, running thence
51 14 decrees W, 43 poles and 5 links:
thence N. W degrees K. 40 poles and 8
links: thence S. 5 degrees east 31 poles
and 23 links: thence . K7-J4 degrees K
8."i poles and 11 links; thence N. 5 de'
grees W. 77 poles and 7 links; thence N
v degrees east 211 poles; thence N. 35'
W. 40 poles and 1.) links; thence a. H7
degrees K. 131 poles and 22 links to the
beginning, c. ntaining 50 acres, more or
less Siid property was levied on and
will be sold as the property of the de
fendant, W. W. Kannon, to satisfy the
ti fa and cost. This August II,
augl2 4t LOVE WEBB. Sheriff
By virtue of a writ of venditioni ex
ponas, issued to me from the Honorable
Circuit Court of Maury County, Tenn.,
on the 'Uh day of August. i.S!S. in the
rase of Wooten Moore, vs. Porter
Mayes, I will, 011
Saturday, September 3, 1!)S,
at the court-house door, in the town of
Columbia, Tenn., within legal hours
sell to the highest and best bidder, for
rash, subject to the equity of redemp
tion. the following described real es
tate: to-wit: The one-third undivided
interest of defendant in the following
described property: One house and lot
in the town of Columbia, Tenn., in the
Second Ward, bounded on the south by
Smith Bros , on the west by alley, north
by Voorhles, east by Sims, containing
"0 feet front and 210 feet deep. Said
property was levied on and will be sold
as the property of the defendant. Barter
Maves, to satisfy the n la aud cost.
This August II. H'is.
aug!2 4t LOVE WEBB, Sheriff.
on the Tr"; v"'
HOOSIER DISC DRILLS.
Drills with Single Disc or Steel
or Steel runners.
All have press wheels it wanted. Will sow wheat, oats,
barley, peas or beans. Single Disc runs lighter," does not
choke and opens furrow better than double.
Satterf ield 2j Dodsan.
ACME EASY CHAIR.
a stock of the cheapest, best and largest as-
to be found in Columbia or anywhere else.
The entire stock marked down cheaper than
ever. Call and see for vourself.
And dealers in all kinds of Metalic.
Cloth and Wood Caskets and Cases,
Burial Kobes, etc. Bodies embalmed
and prepared for shipment. Orders in
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or night.
Elegant New Hearse
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and
Citizens Telephone, office 45.R.
PAID IN CAPITAL,
Weiolloltthe accounts of Farmers, Merchants and others, and guarantee as liberal
treatment as Is consistent with safe business nrinnlnlxi.
J. P. STREET, JNO. W. JrKIKKftON. Jr.. J. L.. HUTTON.
Fulfil 1 IE
Striotly a Banking Business.
! Bithal Howard.
J. E. Brownlow.
J. W. FRY.
We solloit deposits, no matter how
The MAURY NATIONAL BANK,
Accounts of farmers, merohftnta anri
GKUKUK T. HUGHES, ROBERT
HARRIS & COLE BROTHERS,
Manufacturers and Dealer In
HOUGH and DRESSED LUMBER
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Also Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings.
WOOD delivered to all part of the city.
High wheel Drill with Disc
S fl FftC
If you will call at
store, you will
we now have on
North Main Street, Columbia, Tenn.
and careful drivers. Orders
respectfully solicited. Charges
E. Nichols' residence, Bell Telephone 279.
BOARD Or DIRECTORS I
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W FRIER80N, JB.
JOHN A. OAK EH.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. L. HUTTON.
W. B. GREENLAW
V. K. W ATKINS.
J. P. BROWNIOW. J
J. F. Bkowhlow. 1
P. BROWNLOW. J. V. mmnmnv
Vice - President. . Cashlsr.
small, and promise courteous attention tour
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
O. A. Parker.
H. L. Martin.
W. V. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. F. Brown.
A. B. Rains.
W. M. Cheairs.
W. P. Ridley.
R. W. McLemore, Jt,
John W. Cecil.