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Tin: C()UMIUA IIFIJAT.P: flMDW, SFTMIJEk' 1S17.
I I 1 M KK r. 1K I'.
- . r ! h it :t! v fvM-
.. :.; . '.in i - t - -:: rs-.
'! t i rrl i erhsps p'irret
! h- v h sometime 1
i ! ;i eVn a w.rd r ded
1 v .,,-;i'it in i::n? ,! n--.-d
i.,. t'i li.'ht anew
f k i 5 f.---w
ir 1- my I
I had wroii.'lu
i- hd H!'i
n v fet had sped !
inutit .If;- a tear,
uh's '!! fjier.
. ,r- rr'u.'
r'T !. ?!! v
-..'in n i.
Wfie.i 1 w-r
An l f-f l r-n.
Mv f .rui :. ..
All 1 I.' i 111 a
:!'. fri-n i-.
K-.r v. ii-n I":
tr iii"-1 mii.t turn t- .
m hen they would s
I i;n.-..i:- ioos clay,
! :i l I
r thi- I pray
- for t h-; vl.iv".
hall n..t h'
h tl'.w I p
t i i y iiinfii
..u:i that ha?
( irL'inal- ar
able ti t:,
more desir :
i:i i r.'iV- t!.f copy may be.
ev iy woman dare to be herself
velo:. l.er own individuality.
blindly copy some other woman,
whom", it may be. her husband hap
pens a hr.fr--. Let her think f-r
herself, act f-.r herself and express
her own !...ne-t opinions. Individu
ality, when combined with that
tiam-d-:- ? 'ro-thin' called mannr.
th- !"-.-: -....tent weapon in the
man s 1 iu'ri is nettr man moicine.
A we!; !! -t-.ry is as w-lcotne ;is n
ut.r. a . i-i a -:ck-ro.m. Lear:; to
keep v '" troubl. s to yourself.
Th-; u'- rlJ is too busy to ca-e f-.r
your ids and -orp-w-. Don't con
tinui.lly cry. T-ars d w-11 enouh
in novtd-. but they are not desirable
i:. r-al !:fe. Ni-w" York Led.-er.
U I11! I HlirHKI!'.
.-end the children t
hed w itli a ki.-s and
J-.vet pi;'ii.-l!:o'-1 tntrv at
x-st but a i
the p'.r- j
And so"r. ti."v will pa-- from
s wavs ff their
.1-1: - .
in h.-d ith a
t title '
ha-low-i w veilin.' the
r,d m i-.
this sweet i
May f ti: :
V. -t r -it
dow- in life's carv :
Ye?, mv i: 'oh1 bles
it for I
ren I pra ! '
It mav ' t' e la-t von will sy
The m'ht may he lnir ere you .-?e them
And in. th-rle-s children '.nay call you
eh little j
they ne-t!e ;
Jlrf.p sweet riediitiM4 .i
And foil! t'lem in ithvit a
in he ! ;
A L-iiar l of :.ri-'ht act-".'!- ar
, .. 1
I W... .1, I
The -irit iiriv -lip from the moorint:
ti-i.iitht." I-i viiiir Epistle.
Tli.- I ' ,
that was -!;..
oi'ul A nl u nt ti Sll-.
-1'h-e early jackets are
An imported model
vn me as a "represent a
lr tiding und embroid-
-rn ' anl outioti-. ati at ii-wcany
' lo: ii.at.-ri il of tiiis. jacket was
bu::t-i-' lef-n oiotli. black braid,
put on in trra.-eful lines under the
bust and below the waist line, and
inter iictti on trie culls, l ;i reers
d coliar are covered with Oriental i
dor1 on a ground of
cream : r ol t-ioin. 1 ne inm
turn back to show the bodice, which
is usually of bright silk.
The red jacket will be very popu
lar, an J with the late style ktray
skirt will make a beautiful combi
nation. Little touches of tdd and silver
are seen of tunny handsome jackets,
and nnrrow black velvet ribbon will
be inu.-h u-id in the same way that
Jackets are unusually handsome
this season. Some are three-quarter
lei.-tn and trat sewed and made
of i.-ielto'i. covert, cheviot and
coachman's cloth. These are not
braid, d when in li'ht colr. There
are di-hiti hussar jackets, with
rich ornamentation "f round ilk
1 1.1 ri . . .
are short, with rounded fronts and
jaunty little pocket. All season
able i'-nt.-ri ils ire used for these.
(,'.! k-. T!i-.' useful and conven
ient cap- will Hain be seen, and in
a variety .f -tyles and materials,
torn-; art? loiu-- r and some shorter
than last --ason's capes. Many
have brilliant colored linings, which
m .at i.t,
iv r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 anu luneu a-iraKiian
cajies are apparently to be offered to
the public in irrt numbers. There
are al numbers f ditferetit de.
signs in melton cloths and other I
thick smooth faced good, among
them some of the new cheviots and
curled camel's hair mentioned above.
The liieiton s and beaver cloth are
trimmed with half-inch braid spwed
on by machine. The desi.-n is very
elaborate in some ca-es and in oth
ers it is entir- ly plain.
Tlir Autumn Itrl.lr.
"WYddir.g gowns are more simple
and at the same time more elegmt
than they have been. The material
is -of white peau de soie, taffeta,
satin duchess and sometime chiffon
over I!ght silk. Th peau de soie,
being o rich in itself, requires ab
solutely no garniture. Lemitrains
for home weddings are the most
fashionable, tlmgh uot entirely
obligatory. Eor a grand church
wedding 'the :ria should be lung
and may be trimmed with a fes
tooned lace fouuee caught by knots
of orange bl"?souis, or personal taste
r. ty dictat- any -.t!:-r ort of
:irrst .r-m-n:. a:ul tb-'e ar htin-dr-.!s
"f dair.'y and delimit fa nci
r..iii!le. though. a I - y. where the
t:v.i?eria! in the j.ivn is trood it
Che:t;iena it to ovf-rtritn it.
VeiN are t.ot more tnan half as
!ti? a they were, and are not hein
Med. !i..r do t'ley fall over the f ice.
A small knot of oran.'e bloss ms
fa-ten the-n. .r .erhap- a hit of a
vr-at!i. The most i.f'the wedding
t'owns are h;rri in t!ie neck. The
form of the bodice is a matter of
tate. S"ine are nu.r and pointed,
hut the in.t of them have some
thing of a hi'.u-e etfe.-t. and others
are draped in surp'iee fashion. This
' aiiv l.ride mav decide for herself.
rnlbl Wrll Trrtly.
From pre-ent indications t lie i
!?owns. and. in fact, all the srartnent
for the fall will he marked by good
comtr.on s(.r.se in style and trim
ming. Sofarall toe model trowns
and the pattern importations are
p!e;iiiir fit the eye and comforting
to the jtidirmen'. Tnere are many
and various kinds of basques. ome
-h'-rt o-i the hip and some lontr
-tioiih to be called coat. Where
the waist is ?ithered there is a frill
helow the belt more or less ornate
and intended to be worn outside of
the skirt. IJIoue are also out in
force, and eton. fijaro and bolero
jackets are shown quite as ofteu as
they were last spring. There will
probably not be twenty woollen
i 'owns in one hundred mat would
i n.t have some sort of a jacket
! arrangement to the waist, real or
; -imulated, and the fur eton would
i be verv popular aa-aic with yountr
women of good figures.
The H'jssiati blouse u a very
! pleasing1 style, and in several in
stances we find them made very
j ingeniously of canvas and iron
' frame grenadine worked in silfc, of
! different colors in the cross stitch
I we know so well under the name of
I Bulgarian embroidery. The blouse,
i collar and a band of trimmin? to go
i on the ruffled part are all of the cati
I vas or renadiene. while the sleeves
I match the skirt. This is extremely
pretty aud trirlish, and would be
worn with propriety by youn? ladies
for afternoon home wear. A new
idea is to have the putred portion of
the sleeves laid in three stitched
tucks about two inches apart. That
causes the material to set out well
in-tead of a cap.
An exchange savs. The bodice
i hloii-iiiL' or t'oiicliin ' all round is. of
course. imp.s,iri!e f.;r women not of
!sle:i(h.r build. but dei'tiers.
thoughtful for all tynes. have clever
ly iu'roJuce 1 m difi-d Rus-i t:i feat
ures in tiilit-fittinz basques, so that
every woman's tjown may sutrest
these pleasin? characteristics.
Skirts are invariably tiiide with a
fan back and on those of thin fab
rics for evening wear Spanish fl un-
i ces are o'teii seen.
! Plaitings. frills and ruchings of all
! widths are in order this season upon
both skirts and bodices. Plaithus
can be bought ready for application
but are eaily made at less cost,
Aft(.r ttie f na tieen cut of tne re-
auired width, it is narrowly hem-
j med at one edge and then plaited on
' a plaiting frame an oblong section
1 of tin with parallel rods between
! straight pieces at each side a knife
! provided for the purpose being used
! to pres the silk between the rods,
j The unfinished edge is hidden by a
j band of fancy braid or other trim
' ming, or is iiist-ned between an un
j derfacing and the outside of the
i edge to be decorated.
... . .. .1
1 Urrt Ar-orle.
1 Tbe accessories for costumes, sold
! separately, have never perhaps been
I in ereate" demand than durin? the
present "?ason. These include all
kinds and conditions of rutls, collars,
lapels, chemisettes, waistbands, cor
sage fronts, etc. In the makineof
these are employed tulle, chitfon.
lace, insertion and ribbon. A Par
isian touch is easily and cheaply
given to the plainest of pique or
linen coat and skirt suits by the
wearing of a corsage front or inous
seline de soie or a little tulle vest.
Simple dress bodices are quickly
transformed into elaborate affairs
with the addition of a lace bolero or
a lace and ribbon neck ruff aud front.
Especially attractive are the chiffon
vests with horizontal rows of lace
insertion starting from a rounded
yoke of satin, matchingtbeplaitings
at the neck and the mitred belt at
the waist. The collars in all these
models are hizh, though often di
vided into three or four segments,
and nil sorts of light colored satins
are employed for the ornamental
fronts, which give such a dressy ap
pearance to many coats and skirts.
A fashion exchange says. A cam-el's-hair
season is promised. The
softness and elasticity of this fabric
have ever been its strong points. In
the new weaves
these qualities are
especially in evidence. The silky
fibres which coat the surface of all
camel's-hair are one of its decorative
attributes; the vary in the matter
of length, frequency and design, for
in some weaves the delicate 61a
ments are wrought in patterns. In
one variety, the fibres assume the
form of a plaid woven a a border up
on solid-colored goods with occa
sional white hairs scattered over the
surface. P.lack is mingled with col
ors in the plaid, with dashes of con
trasting lines here and there. These
borders are some twelve inches
How to Laumlrr Colored fabrics.
Nothing spoils colored fabrics so
much as to begin them und let them
remain waiting for a convenient sea
son to be finished. After being once
wetted they should be rinsed and
dried as quickly as possible, other
wise the colors will run. Every
thing that is hot should be avoided
also. They should not be washed In
hot water; they should never be
boiled ; they should never be dipped
into hot starch ; they should not be
ht iron. :) I
-ti-uil I b- t a t
?UI). hii: in r.
w. Leu ther- is ;i lij
beau i i-:l of a d.i v
try. n in r
I-. A fi .i I y d y
!i br--z- i ! ; h
ii.r c'rviii r.il-
ored tr.'ods. Soda and all chrmieW
washing coMip.iunds sh.nild crup i-
lou-ly he avoided. Soap mil-; :i"t'
t.e rut!.e J on the;n. Wa-h o.'tiokly .
in t.j soapy waters, an l rios- in :
clear Col J water. Colored dr--se,
fiould always he hun to dry wit l
the inside outwards. Salt, al'itn.
atnmonia. an 1 .x trail in iy he ue I
t set" the color: hut with -j: I
matf-rials carefully washed in this
manner no such aid is necessary.
Cassir, Family Magazine.
I'.r't Krult Trre tor ti.1
The denizens of town fi
pe;,r one f the m
S iri-facto. v
fruit trees for
rootin' and many
he sueoes-fully a
their trunks. In-
-hade. 1' J..,
other thin,'- m iy
rowu rir'u u -j to
r-cts troi.il- th-tu
little. They grow rather
i is many years before fi
! obi-.-tionaMv lare siz-.
a s ;
. h it
fhe ap .1-
; IIlaKes a spreading Head, all 1 llier
j is soon shade under its branches,
j and besides, the beaut of its bios,
soms in spring makes the tree appre
. ciated fully equal to a m-re orna-
mental one. It is not a very s-ri-. is
; rub'jer of the soil. The ch-rrv
makes a desirable ha Je. but bi-d-make
t.jo free with the fruit, and
there is th" temptation to break
branches. The sour or pie chrri
are, however, not relished by bird-.
European walnut trees grow rather
slowly. It is usually ten years be
fore they produce nuts in any qu tn
tity, but after this they are regarded
as treasures with which their owiir
ers would not willfntrlv part. F-r
utility and erateful shade combined
few trees can rival them. Thorna?
Meehan in September Ladies' Home
Flaxseed Jelly kok a Cotvm.
A cotfee cup of Uaxseed. two quarts
of water; boil several hours until re
duced to a jelly; strain through a
thin cloth ; squeeze in the pulp and
juice of a large lemon ; roll a quar
ter of a pound of the best raisins,
mix them in the jelly, simmer with
out boiling, oue hour; strain again, j
add half a teacupful of the best loaf j
sutrar. Take a tablespoonful every j
To Make the Han us White. j
Loose kid gloves are considered best, j
Hub plenty of glycerine on the hands i
before going to bed. Keep a jar ot
oatmeal on the washstand. and after ;
you have soaped your hands, put i
some oatmeal on them, rub it well,
in with the soap, rinse it otl, and be- i
fore wiping put ou a coating of I
elycerine. There is nothing b-tt-r
than this to make the n s-n j th and
white. riiris'iati A ivocate. j
To Mak-- Caramel ( a-trd.
For six ordinary-size,i custards
melt six tablespo tnfuls of suir.
stirring carefully to prevent burning.
Four into the bottom of the custard
cups, give each a sort of whirl that
the sug.tr may also line th-- si l-M.
Heat three etr.rs without sep iratiu ;
add three taolespootifuls of sugir.
half a teaspoonful of vanilla, and a
cup and a half of milk. Stir until
the sugar is dissolved ; pour the mix
ture into the cups ou top of the
caramel. Stand in a baiting-pan
half filled with water, and cook in
the oven fifteen minutes. Turn
while hot from the cups. Serve
cold. Mrs. S. T. R rer in Septem
ber Ladies' Home Journal.
He Still Neclnl Her.
A pathetic little tribute to a wife's
tact and self-forgetfulness was given
by an old New Ha npshire farmer.
The couple had lived happily to
gether for nearly fifty years, and
when the wife died, "her husband
seemed utterly unable at first to act,
or even think, for himself. The
funeral was taken in charge by a:i
energetic niece, and according to
those who were present, every tn in r
was conducted with propriety. One
of the neighbors stopped to speak to
the poor old widower when the last
offices at the grave had beeu per
formed. "William," she said, laying a
kindly hand on her old friend's
shoulder, "I think everything was
beautiful ; it was iust such a funeral
as Mary wished, I am sure."
' V011 mean well. Mis' Suowden. I
know," said the old man, looking up
at er with dim eyes. but you don't
take it in as I d. Niece Eden
couldn't see to everybody's comfort
as Mary would have. Why. I've
thought a dozen times to-day, if
Mary was only here to 'tend to this
funeral, seems to me I cmild nlmoit
bear to have lost her!" Youth's
When Baby Swallow a Coin.
Mothers often pursue exactly the
wrong course when their children
swallow stones, coins and other
foreign bodies. It seems to be a na
tural impulse of the inexperienced
or ignorant to at once administer a
purgative, such as castor oil. or the
like, under the idea of facilitating
the expulsion of the coin or other
object from the intestines. Now, a
purgative is exactly what should
not be given. It only tends to make
matters worse, for it increases the
natural movements of the intestines
and favors the entanglement of the
coin in some loop of the bowels a
very serious consequence, it need
hardly be said. The proper treat
ment to adopt an exactly reverse
proceeding, giving a diet which is
rather on the constipation side than
otherwise, for the point should be to
decrease the movements of the in
testines and to cause the foreizn
body to become impacted in the
food given. Solid diet must be ad
ministered, sucr. as bread and but
ter, rice puddings, porride and milk
custards, etc., with as little fluid as
possible. In most cases this treat
ment will be sufficient. It is a good
idea to give a dose of castor oil after
the foreign body has been expelled,
but on no account should it be given
before. American (Jueen.
Certainly you don't want to suffer
with dyspepsia, constipation, sick head
ache, sallow skin and loss -f appetite.
You have never tried De Witt's Little
Early Risers for these complaints or
you would hve been cured. They are
small pills but great regulators. A. B.
Rains. . Iv
i or. J wit!) ;i
Inherited blood d seases are much
more difficult to cure than those which
are acquired. One of the most commot
hereditary diseases is Scrofula, which
the medical profession admit is most
obstinate and deepseated, and their ef
forts to cure it meet with little success,
A child afiicted with Scrofula is always
puny and sickly, and can never grow
into healthy manhood until the disease
is eliminated. Scrofula leads into con
sumption nine times out of ten, so that
it is important for this reason that im
mediate attention be ?iven to all chil
dren who inherit the slightest taint.
Mrs. S. S. Mabry, 360 Elm St., Macon,
"My boy, Charlie, inherited a scrofu-1
Ions blood taint, and from infancy was ;
:overed with terrible sores, his sufferings
Deing such that it was impossible to;
ires 5 him for three rears. 1
His head and body were a mass
of sores, and his nose was swollen to
several times its natural size; to add to
his misery he had catarrh, which made
him almost deaf, and his eyesight also
became affected. No treatment was
spared that we thought would relieve
him, but he grew worse until his condi
t ou was indeed pitiable. A dozen blood
remedies were given him by the whole
sale, but they did not the slightest good.
I had almost despaired of his ever being
cured, when by the aivice of a friend we
gave him S.S.S. (Swift's Specific), and
at first the inflammation seemed to in
crease, but as this is the way the remedy
ge'.s rid of the poison, by forcing it out
cf the system, we were encouraged and
continued the medicine. A decided im
f roYtmect was the result, and alter be
had taken a dozen bo' ties, no one who
knew of his former dreadful condition
would have recognized him. All the
ore? on his body have healed, his skin
is perfectly clear and smooth, and he
has been restored to perfect health."
Mr. A. T. Morgan, one of the promi
nent drusgits of Macon, and a member
of the board cf aldnnen of that city,
savs: "I am familiar with the terrible
condition of little Charlie Mabry, and
the cure which S.S.S. effecte I in bis
case was remarkable, and proves it to
be a wonderf I blood remedy."
S.S.S. is the on y cure for deepeated
blood disease-, sur'n as Scrofula, Rhen
ma'ism. Career, Eozeraa, Catarrh, etc.
It is the on'y blood remedy guaranteed
ard contains to potash, no mercury or
other mineral, which means so much to
all who kno vthe disastrous effects of
Valuable books tnallei free to any ad
dress by the Swift Specific Company,
Hannah J. Dunhill, et. al., Kx'trs, vs. T.
E. Lipscomb, et. ai.
I'l Chancery Court at Columbia, Ten
nessee. In o'.ediene to a decree of the Chan
cery Court at Columbia., made at the
April term, l.C, at page 2, in the above
styled case, I will, ori
Satardaj, theiil Uaj of October, 197,
in front cf the conrt-hone door in Co
lumbia, Tenn., sell to the highest and
best bidder, the property in said decree
desf ribed, lyintr and lieihir in the Ninth
Civil District of Maury Count v, Tennes
see, in the city of Columbia, Tenn., be
ginning at a jxint on the west line of
South Main street in said city of Colum
bia, at the north-east corner of the lot of
Eliza M. Frierson; thence northwardly
alonjr said west line of South Main
street lt feet to a stake, James An
drews' S. K. corner; thenre westward!
along said James Andrews' south line
feet to a stake; thence southwardly
in") feet to a stake; thence eatardly
with said Frierson' north boundery
line IV) feet to the plae of beginning,
together with all the improvementscon
tained thereon. Said sale will be made
for cash, free from the equity of re
demption. This the 10th dav of September, 1K.
A. N. AKIN, C. A M.
E. II. Hatcher, Solicitor. 9 10 4t
KAILItOAD TIME TABLE.
L"u1ti11 and ahville DItUIod
No. S leave
No. (Accommodation) leaves..
No. 6 " " leave..
5: p. m.
f:ii a. m.
.Wi p. m.
6:30 a. m.
No. 3 (fast line) leave 10:S2 a. m
No. 1 fast line) leave tf:45 a. m
No. 7 (Gallatin and Iiecatur Ac
commodation) leave... 9:3ft a
No. 5 (Pulaski Acco'n 1 leave 6:5j p
hTllle and Florence DlvUion.
No. SI Accommodation, leaves. ..10) a. m
No H Florence Accommodation,
betw'n Tuscumbiaand Co
lumbia, arrives 5:50 p. m
Nashvl". -. Chattanooga ft St. Lool Rail
road Dark River Valley Dldnlon.
No. 1 leme
No. 1 leave'
No. 1 arrives
Xo. i an iv--?
:!tn a. m.
:) p. m,
6 -00 p. m.
Close connection l niaae wun ibrongo
train on fie lyoulsville and NashTille and
Great rfcvitbern Rail road
4 est Seventh Ht-eet, Next to Methodist
I h-TCh, CLVIIBlA,Tl-(It.
VII wortaad per:rtrt it traction (aaraole4
AimI dealers in all kinds of Metal,.-.
'loth a"l Wood C'aket and Tases,
I'.jrial Kobei. et. l'..Kliei emNalrned
and prepared f .r shipment, orders in
town or country promptly ttend-d to
at all hour, day or niPtl
Elegant New Hearse
: Oalce and Sales K-otn corner Sixth an 1 Main Streets. Citizens" T-.-i -ohoue 4-,.
The Maury National Bank,
The Accounts of Farmers,
it:oi;;t: t. highes.
f-bu lv President.
THE PHOENIX . BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
We olicit the account of Farmers. Merchant" ail other, and gnarantee at Ubra
treatment as Is consistent w ith safe business principle.
J. V. 'TRKKT, JNO. W. FRIKK-OV, Jr., J. L. HCTTO.
.uTjly President. Vice-Preside Et. Cat..r.
V) 11 111 11aJ.lU.ll.il)
OF COLUMBIA, TEILTjNJ"
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. W. FRV.
""We solicit deposits, no matter how
few Ml Family !
"nTirTiri i -?i
HOOSIER PRESS DRILL.
We offer you this season tbe finest line of Wheat Drills ever offered in
Columbia. Hooeder Prgs Drills. Shoe Drills, add Disc Drills. The most
perfect seeder on the market. Will sow all kinds of seeds WHEAT,
OATS, RAHLEY, HYE and PEAS. All of our drills are furnished with
press wheels. Don't fool away your time experimenting with untried
drills. Buy the HOOSIER and the results will be a large wheat yield.
Your. neighbor will advise you to buy the HOOSIER.
For all the News,
I..IAK1) Ol IllKKllUKS.
R. A. Wilkes.
('. A. 1'arker.
U. I- Martm.
W. W. Jovce.
K. r.i hu'rch
A. . Brown.
W. M. ( heairi.
J. W. s. Kidney.
K. W. Mcljtmor , Jt,
John V. Cecil.
A. H. Hams.
James Andre wi
G. T. Hushes.
Mercliants aud others Solicited.
C. A. PARKEK,
KOAIlD OP niRKCTORS:
J. F. STRKET.
JOHN W. KRIERSON. J.
JOHN A. OAKE.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. L. HVTTON.
W. B. GREENLAW
W. T. IRVINE.
I Bithal Howard. J. P. Bbowjtlow. j. j. Flimi a
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