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THE COLUMBIA HERALD: FBI DA V, SEPTEMTT'U :i. lHi7.
Take liaek, take bn'k the harsh word
( 'nnsider it-unspoken ;
Hreak,.hreak,. though lute,, the Hilary
That better far were broken.
The stream of dentil will dear away
The ohject of thy passion ;
(U). tlienohliterate to-day
Th thought of his transgression.
Portfet the little ill. revealed
As ihouiih lv hate's intention;
Iteineinher all'the l'oo.I, concealed
As though iiy love's invention.
The hour may come when thou w ilt
F-1 t 1 1 1 1
Unsheltered, and unshrivell;
Furci veneris' price is in thy hand.
To-day let it lie jtiven.
With hatred in the heart at last
Hethink thee of his terror
Whose alienated pr.e were east
on love's eternal mirror.
Thou niiiih'ts endure the sijiht of woe
The seoilini? the derision
Hut where thou dost expect lo ki
llowcouldst thou hear the vision?
K II WA Hli X. l'OMKKOY.
II i ii Mtt Nerves.
People of sedentary habits, who
spend nil their tinii3 indoors, fre
tiiieiitly liecoun' morbid, brooding
and irritable. The failure of any
member of the family to reach home
at the usual time brings forth
gloomy foreboding of disaster. A
projected journey is overcast by re
citals of horrible accidents. Meals
are unsatisfactory; clothes never fit.
no one sympathizes or condoles with
the su tferer.
The reasons of house nerves are
legion. Introspection is one. Let a
woman sit at home day after day,
week in and week out, and analyze
everything and person within her
ken," naturally follows herself, in
cluded. A woman who studies her
self, her wants and desires, her ail
ments and loneliness, is 0:1 the fair
road to the asylum did she but
know it. Exchange.
COYK.K Vll li SORROWS.
The world is a queer old fellow,
As you journey alonn by his side
Von had better conceal aiiv trouble you
If you want to tickle his pride.
So matter how heavy your burden
Don't tell him about it pray;
He will oiilv kvow colder and shruii his
And hurriedly walk away.
But carefully, cover your sorrow,
And the world will be your friend,
if only you'll bury your woes and be
He'll cling to you close to the end.
Don't ask him to lift one tinuer
' To lighten your burden, because
lie never will share it; but silently
And he will be loud with applause.
The world is a vain old fellow :
You must lauiih at his sallies of wit,
No matter how brutal, remonstrance is
And frowns will not change hun one
And since vu must Journey together
!own paths where all mortal feet go,
"Whv. life holds more savor to keep in
l''or he's an unmerciful foe.
I'.I.I.A WllKKI.KK YVlLCOX.
A Ureal .11 Make.
One of the bitterest complaints
ever made was that of a man broken
down in middle life, against his
parents: "localise they thought I
was bright they pushed me forward,
made me make speeches in the par
lor when they had guests, kept me
np late at night over my books, told
me u boy as smart as I was ought
not to play in the school yard with
the other children, gave me prizes
for learning twice as much as
ghoul d have done, kept ma dressed
upas though it was Sunday, and all
the time worried me when I got a
spot on my clothes. I grew up
nervous and presuming, and here,
just as I am about ready to live, I
am broken down." Those who
knew hi history and his parents
said that his .complaint was just.
Hints iif li Coinliii-' Stjl-.
A good deal of attention has been
paid to the new gowns of serge and
cashmere. These are all trimmed,
and trimmed a great de-il, but there
is no suggestion of "llulllness" about
them. Flat bands, and folds, and
braids are disposed over very
cleverly and though .many, of the
smartest have triple skirts, these
are cut in such a manner as to pro
duce a Hat effect. All bodices are
somewhat elaborate and th" sleeves
that are perfectly plain at the top
ired overworked sleeplessness
gloomy nervous. Nervous prostra
tion ? No Dyspepsia, Indigestion.
Dr. Deane's Dyspepsia Pills cure this
sort of nervous prostration, and is annual
the only medicine that will.
Here is a sample testimonial .
" Before I began taking Dr. Deane's Dys
pepsia Tills I had despaired of ever enjoy ,
nig health again. To-day I can eat anv
tlntig I wish, my sleep is excellent, I can
walk miles at a stretch, 1 am gaining llesh,
my daily duties are as nothing to inc. and
my friends often remark on my improved
apiiearance. This is the result of taking
a few bottles of Dr. Deane's Dvspepsia
Pills. M. R. MiLLtK, Custom House, Baltimore-,
Dr. Dc.ne'f Dyspeptla Pill for sale at druu
frtt', and o cent. YVliiia wrapper ii tumtipated,
fciiu U buweia aie losc.
PR. J. A. IEANF CO . Kingston. X. Y.
Are you out of
are so few that they are hardly
Uecause skirts are to carry trim
ming they are cut much narrower
and cling more closely than ever
about the hips, the fulness being con
fined just at the back.
A New York tailor says that the
fall tailor-made suit will be loaded
with braiding. That be is now busy
inventing designs for braid in the
form of tabliers across the hips and
for trimming around the bottom ol
the skirts. Cloth skirts with front
panels slashed to the waist, thickly
braided, with silk rallies peeping
from the sashes, will be a graceful
pattern that it is expected will im
mediately become popular.
Stiffening will be used with great
discrimination. The skirt that is to
be much trimmed will have little of
it. The flounced silk skirts, for
example, will only have a stiff foot
facing a few inches wide. The
gathered skirts of evening and house
gowns that are gauged very low
down over the hips, will hang in
dependent of the lining, and it
would spoil the graceful effect to
put much stiffening" in the petticoat
over which it hung.
Ilodices will be made loose, blouse
elfect, in front, and at the back, too,
if the figure will permit. There are
few figures, however, that can stand
this style, and t lie greater number
of the new models have backs
gathered or folded to fit in close to
Woman' Nltjlit Toilet.
Few women value and appreciate
the necessity of a night toilet. The
hair should have the "hundred
strokes" of the brush, the teeth
ca-eful attention, the mouth well
rinsed with myrrh and water, and
the hands carefully washed and
anointed with cold cream, which
will keep them soft and white.
Night is the time to take a warm
bath, and this is also an aid to sleep,
for the steaming and rubbing pro
duce fatigue. Night is also the
uroper time to take a facial steam
bath, after which a little cold ceam
should be applied. The preparation
known as milk weed cream is best
for this purpose.
Marriage in particular is said to be
an affair of compromises. One gen
tleman said of bis experience:
"My wife and I began our married
life by a compromise. She wanted
to go to Quebec for our wedding
journey, and I wanted to go to Niag
ara, and so we compromised on New
York city, where neither one of us
wanted to go. All our compromises
since have been much of tbe same
Rather more profitable was the
compromise recorded of another
married couple. In this case the
husband wished to have flannel
sheets, and the wife wished to have
cotton ones. "And so," said the
husband, in relating the arrange
ment arrived at, "we compromised
In this case somebody at least was
satisfied. Youth's Companion.
IK YOl I.OVK ME.
If you love me, tell me so;
Wait not till the summer glow
Fades In autumn's changeful light,
Amber clouds and purple night;
Wait not till the winter hours
Heap with snowdrifts all the (lowers,
Till the tide of life runs low
If you love me, tell me so.
If you love me tell me so;
Let me hear the sweet words low!
Let me now, while life is fair,
Foel your kisses on my hair;
While in womanhood's first bloom,
Kre shall come dark days of gloom,
In the first fresh dawning glow
If you love me, tell me so.
Th Mother' Pay Day.
What pay does a hard-working
mother of a family receive for her
labor at the end of a week? The
husband may bring home his regu
lar wages. Some of the children
may be old enough to earn theirs.
Hut the mother, what is her pay for
her days of toil and often nights of
anxiety? Well, she is either paid
in love or she isn't paid at all. The
majority of mothers are perfectly
satisfied with the simple recompense
of loving appreciation. If any
mother doesn't receive that much,
it s an awful pity.
ChilTon and silk muslin sashes are
being made up of every variety of
color and shade.
Bodices of embroidered silk mus
lin, the embroidery done in brilliant
colors, are among the novelties.
The very latest skirt to wear with
separate waists is made of smooth
Ueu velvet for stock ana belt is
quite fashionable, and is generally
Black lace is now used to trim
white muslin gowns, and the new
mode is considered quite smart.
The Eton jacket suit should hold
first place in every woman's ward
robe. There is great variety in the front
designs of bodices, blouse being the
Some of the new house gowns have
double sleeves, a sheath sleeve un
derneath, and over this a full one
hanging loosely down.
All whit9 gowns are very stylish
now for all kind of functions.
Sleeves with tucked uppers are
much affected for fancy thin gowns
and the sleeves are considered hand
somer when the tucks are gradua
ted. These graduated tucks have
created a furore. They are used for
Very dainty carriage and evening
wraps are made of cashmere in white
or verp pale shades, in shawl fash
ion with a bit of Greek style in the
drapery. The back falls in a square
but very graceful Watteau pleat.
The wrap has a full frill of lace un
der the edge of the cape fastened to
the delicate silk lining, and every
movement of the wearer shows the
graceful folds i f the race. These
wraps are very convenient. They
are easily put on and off and do imt j
crush the delicate bodice that may
be worn beneath.
The tendency of the winter jacket
is toward the blouse elfect, which is
obtained by darts. Yokes, collar,
cuffs, pipings in fur, whether it be
mink, Persian lamb, ermine, sable,
silver and black fox or monkey, w ill
be popular. Velvet and silk braid
of all widths are much used.
Satin cloth is really the novelty of
the day, and obtains in heliotrope,
green, mode, golden brown, silver
gray, royal blue, dove and Lincoln
green. On this are seen, not only
the fur decora ions mentioned, but
also a very thick, coarse, black wool
en braid, and tiny scraps of leather
matching or contrasting with the
cloth in color.
Collars continue high, are gored
and undulating, and may be lined
with fur, velvet or lace. Watteau
effects are seen. Ladies Home Journal.
Suit! or II i s Wile.
"Pooh!" said one 'man in the
horse-car, as a group of business
men were on their way down town,
"my wife is the most methodical,
careful, neat women you ever saw.
It is a' 1 nonsense for a woman to let
ajiouse run into disorderly ways. '
You ought to see how my wife does
"Well, of course, that is all very
wen in theory, responded another,
"but the best housekeeper gets be
hind, or something, sometimes."
"My wife never does. She is al
ways the same. She keens every
thing-in first-class shape."
'She must be a remarkable per
son," said another man. "How
lonsr have you been married?"
"Ten years. And she never dis
appointed me. Why, gentlemen,
she always puts everything in the
same place, and you know just where
to find what you are after. For in
stance, I went to my handkerchief
drawer this morning before daylight
and took out a handkerchief and put
it in my pocket before starting out,
and I know just as well as I know
my own name that that handker
chief is just such a size and has my
initials worked in silk in this corner."
And the boastful man put his hand
in his pocket and pulled out and
unfolded a white nightcap, with
long strings dangling from it. Ex
The unsatisfied look on the face of
your child will fade when, instead of
trying to make her happy yon set her
to make someone else happy. Of
course it is really easier, less of an
effort, more satisfactory, to do things
for yourself, if you are a mother,
than to teach your children, often
against their will, to do them for
you to take trouble of any kind, go
on an errand, read aloud, write a let
ter. But. insistent self-saciflce is
often a subtle form of selfsatisfac-
tion. Sunday at home.
Iterlues From Columbia Cook Itnok.
Premium Cake (White Perfec
tion.) Three cups sugar, one cup
white butter, one and one third cuos
milk, three cups flour, (Ashton's
Best), one cup corn starch, whites of
twelve eggs beaten to a still froth,
two teaspoons baking powder. Sift
flour four or five times. Dissolve
corn starch in milk, and add it to
the well creamed butter and sugar.
Then add baking powder, eggs, flour,
and one teaspoon vanilla.. Bake in
loaf; when cool ice and ornament if
Mps Florence Sheppard.
Sauce. One egg, one teaspoon
flour, one tablespoon butter, one
cup sugar, one cup boiling water.
Flavor to taste.-' Place oa fire and
let simmer1 ten minute's.
Mr. Dr. Harrison.
Short and Spicy.
An exchange gives the following
witty breveties :
God cannot be fooled with a pinch
A great number of women who
have been disappointed in love are
not old maids most of them are
A matchless beauty is a girl who
thinks she is pretty, but is unable
to make a match.
Every-day religion and not the
Sunday-only kind is what is needed
The man who is not loyal to his
wife partakes much of the gruntin g
The Lord never made a cow that
gave milk punch.
The gurgling of the fawcet is the
Life differs from a basket of
peaches, because very often the
largest and best fruit is found at the
When love dies the flower of hap
piness withers in the heart, and
gloom there builds its throne for
Many a married man would have
a happier home if he paid more
attention to it and less to other wo
If a woman is in good health there is
no more beautiful employment than
housework. Generally speaking, there
is no happier woman i'n the world. Hut
how different when every breath is
pain, every step torture! This state of
health, in nine cases out of ten, comes
from derangements of the delicate,
feminine organs of generation. The
family doctor inquires rtrst concerning
these. He most usnallv insists upon an
"examination." From'this the modest
woman naturally shrinks. She is right.
Kxcept in very unusual cases of "female
weakness" examinations are unnecessa
ry. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
is a pimple, natural remedy for these
ills. It cures safely, permanently. Send
21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mail
ing only, and receive a free copv of Dr.
Pierce's Medical Adviser. Address,
World's Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, Buffalo, N. Y.
To heal the broken and diseased tis
sues, to soothe the irritated surfaces, to
instantlv relieve and to permanently
cure is the mission of DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. A. K. Rains. ly
Is the external indication of a con
dition of the blood which produces a
fiery irritation almost unbearable. It is
a mistake to think that this local irrita
tion is the disease itself it is simply an
evidence of a disordered condition of the
blood., The seat of the disease is in the
blood, and this is why the various salve9
and ointments usually applied have no
effect whatever. They cannot possibly
reach the origin of the trouble; only a
blood remedy can do that. ,S. S. S. is
without an equal for blood diseases, and
promptly and permanently cures Eczema
and removes all taint.
Much torture could be avoided if the
first itching symptoms were heeded and
a course of S.S.S. taken promptly, as ap
parently insignificant skin irritations
usually develop into the worst form
of Eczema unless properly treated.
It matters not what other treatment
has been tried in vain, S. S. S. always
gets at tbe seat of the disease, and
forces it out.
Mr. William Armstrong, an old resi
dent and highly respected citizen of
De Pere, Wis., writes on April ist, 1896.
MR. WILLIAM ARMSTONO.
"I have been a sufferer for eight years
with that horrible disease, Eczema, at
times all over my body, and no person
an describe the burning and itching I
had to endure.
"The extent of my sufferings can be
appreciated when I state that my con
dition was such that I could not take
my bed, and for three months I never
laid down, but was compelled to sit in
my chair when not moving around. I
was treated by the best of physicians
with no success, and tried all the patent
medicines recommended for Eczema,
without any good results. I then went
to the Indiana Mud baths, with the same
results, and then to Mt. Clements, the
celebrated medical resort, where the
treatment partially helped me, but the
disease shortly returned. I went to
Florida, thinking that a change of cli
mate and water and the citron fruit
might cure me, but found no cure.
'I then tried S.S.S.and after three days
the burning and itchicg subsided, and
I continued to improve steadily until I
was well entirely cured. After com
mencing S. S. S. I never put an exter
nal application to my limbs or any part
of my body. You may refer to me any
person suffering from Eczema. I will
always keep the S. S. S. in my house,
for I consider it the best blood medicine
of the present age. I am seventy years
of age and am now in perfect health."
For real blood diseases relief can only
be obtained by using a real blood reme
dy. So many people who are sufferers
from an obstinate or deep-seated blood
disease make the mistake of taking rem
edies which at best are only tonics and
cannot possibly reach their trouble. It
is in just such cases which other so-called
blood remedies cannot reach that S.S.S.
has made some of the most wonderful
S. S. S. cures permanently Cancer,
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Eczema, Tetter,
Contagious Blood Poison, Scrofula, and
all other diseases having their origin in
the blood. It is a
A Real Blood Remedy.
and gets at the seat of disease and forces
it out promptly even after other so-called
blood remedies have failed. S. S. S. is
guaranteed purely vegetable.
Books on blood and skin diseases will
be mailed free to any address by Swift
Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
l.diiUvillv Hint Naihvllle Divlaioti.
No. 2 leaves 5:35 p. m
No. 4 leaves fi:i-j a. no.
Mo. s (Accommodation) leaves... o:i p. m,
No. " " leiives... :30 a. m,
No. 3 (fast line) leaves 10:32 a. m,
No. 1 (fast line) leaves 12:45 a. m
No. 7 (Gallatin and Decatur Ac
commodation) leaves... 0:20 a. m
No. 5 ( Pulaski Acco'n) leaves.... 6:33 p. m
Nashville anil 1'lnrrnre IHvinlon,
No. 21 Accommodation, leaves... li: a. in
No. 22 Florence Accommodation,
betw'n Tuscumlila and Co
lumbia, arrives 5:50 p. m
NuKhvllle. Chattanooga & St. Lou l Rail.
mail Duck Klver Valley blvlaloii.
No. 1 leaves 8:30 a. m
o. z leaves 8:80 p. m
No. 1 arrives 8:00 p. m
.No. 2 arrives 6:20 a. m
Close connection Is made with through
trains on the Louisville and Nashville and
(irwat Mouthorn Railroad.
If you want the news,
Subscribe for the
Or: W. M. BIDDLE.
Olnee: Corner High and Eighth Streets
Office hours: 8 to 10-3 to 4.
And dealers in all kinds of Metalie,
1 'loth and Wood Caskets and Cases,
Burial Holies, etc. Bodies embalmed
I and prepared for shipment. Orders in
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or night.
Bl9gant New Hearse XS:
Otliee and Sales Room corner Sixth and Main Streets. Citizens' Telephone l.'i.
.. a 1
The Maury National Bank,
The Aceonnts of Farmers, Merchants and others Solicited.
OKOIUiK T. HI OII KS,
'till ly President.
THE PHOENIX .'. BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
W solicit the accounts of Farmers, Merchants and nthrs. and guarantee as llhura
treatmenlas Is consistent with sate business principles.
.1. P. STKKKT, JNO. W. FRIKKSON, ,lr., .1. 1,. HUTTON
intvily President. Vice-President Caoblor
i ,ii linn iiniv mi.
OIP CQILXJlIISIA., TEZSnST
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. E. Bkownlow.
J. W. FRY,
W We solicit deposits, no matter how small, and promise courteous attention to our
natrons. aDHl!! 1
mm Mil Milj !
HOOSIER PRESS DRILL.
HOOSIER disc drill.
V A Off Or VAII lIlL BDflCftn lt.n An.l ll .1 ,1TI .- ,
"--"vu""""' uiiesi iiue 01 vv neat jjrms ever onereu iu
Columbia. Hoosier Press Drills. Shoe Drills, and Disc Drills. The most
m r-rj i. nV r-i' '""'he1,
OA IS, BARLE , li h and PEAS.
nrcaa vhAcla II,...'. f . . . . I
j -ii V, :, , " aay your rime experimenting witn untried
drills. Buy the HOOSIER and the results will b a lare wheat yield.
For all the Hews,
r ---- vv 1 'J M
IIOAK1I IO I'lRbCIOKs.
K. A. Wilkes.
C. A. Parker.
II. L. Martin.
W. W. .Joyce.
R. C. church
A. . Brown.
A. IJ. Kains.
W. M. Cheairs.
J. W. S. Kidley.
K. W. McLemore.Jr
John W. Cecil.
Kll.tltll OK DIKKinOKS 1
J. P. STRKKT.
JOHN W KRIKRSON. Jr.
JOHN A. OAK K.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. h. HUTTON.
W. B. GKEKNLAW
W. T. IRVINE.
J. P. Brownlow,
J. K. Bkownlow.
J. J. KLKBII S,
T. J. Rea.
J. P. BKOWNLOW. J. F. KROWNI.OW.
Vice - President. Cashier.
80W 'i Kinas or seeds w tlr,A i ,
All of our drills are furnished with
. . . . ... i
Take the Herald.