Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA IIEUALI): FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1808.
JLKUKND OF TIIK It KA I'TI I I I. II N1.
Jamks L. Ei.hKitnirF,.
Three maidens, young and fair, in the
H)i's lonu; h'u',
Disputed as to which of t hem the love
liest lui iid could Hhow.
One dipped her hand into a stream, and
held it up as w hito
As any Hake of snow that ever Kitten
ed i:i the light..
One plucked the si niwherries that grew
upon the streamlet's brink,
And ruthlessly crushed out the juice to
stain her tinkers pink.
Another to a mossy spot, where grew
the violets, went.
And jrathered (lowers nntil her hands
were fragrant with the scent.
There passed a: crippled woman, who
scarce her feel could lift;
''Pity mo, maidens, I am poor; who'll
give to me a gilt?"
The three fair ones denied her, but a
fourth one, who sat near,
(Save alma unto the beggar, and spoke
her words of cheer.
"What meanR," she asked, "this con
test? Yon Beem not to agree."
They told of their dispute, and held
" their hands Tor her to see
"They're , heautitul, indeed! but i the
, loveliest one," she said,
"Is not the washed or fragrant one,' nor
the one that's tipped with red."
"It Is the, hand that was outstretched
to give the poor a gift,
And, from a bowed and weary soul, a
heavy load to lirt." !
As thus she sookel her wrinkles fled,
. her staff was thrown away, ,
And she, a God-pent angel, before them
1 stood, thatday.
The angel's just decision the test of
time has stood :
The loveliest bauds to-day are those
that do the greatest good.
,Tli ISest TIllllK.
"What is the, best thing to pos
sess?" asked an ancient philosopher
of his pupils. One answered, "Noth
ing is better than a (rood, eye," a
figurative expression for a liberal
and contented disposition. Another
said, "A good companion is the best
thing in the world ;" a third chose a
good neighbor; and ft fourtln a wise
friend. But Kjeazer said : ,','A good
heart is better than all the others."
"True," said the master "thou hast
comprehended in two words all that
the rest have said, for ' he that
hath a good heart will be contented,
a good companion, a good neighbor,
and will easily see what is fit to be
done by him."
- To live poetry is infinitely greater
than to write it. '
' Sruijt-TiiiiB Finn ic. ' ,
The latest thing in belts to wear
with shirt waists is u soft taffeta rib
bon, five inches 'wide, tight made
'enough to wrinkle, into half that
width, and fastened with a pretty
silver gilt buckle.i, '
The new coaching parasols, plain
and in dull shades, dark brown, ma
roon; green and blue, are stylish and
warranted raiu proof.
The fine chain bracelets worn now
with semi-precious stones at
vals are attractive. They are not
limited to the semi precious stones,
and some of them are largely coin
posed of diamonds or diamonds, tur
quois and other precious stones.
Mack velvet 6tocks with the elTect
of steel bead embroidery have belts
to match. Tale gray stocks with
Vest fronts and belts to match and
tho steel embroidery elTect are for
more dressy wear, as are those of
pale pink and blue.
One of the nicest . materials this
year is a mixture of silk and liuen.
It comes in dainty lavenders, blues
and pink, and washes to perfection.
A blouse jacket i a smart way of
making a morning dress of such ma
terial, the btousfl having a deep lac
collar and closing with two rows of
They are warlike frills, a great
many of them now, and there is
nothing the woman could possibly
use in the way of wearing apparel
that she cannot have in red, white
and blue if she wishes it. Even in
parasols she can be as patriotic as
she pleases. There are beauties,
white, some with a plain border of
red, white and blue, and others with
a band of small flags forming the
edge. They are pretty, looking at
them indefinitely, but whether they
would be altogether satisfactory for
use -well, that is a matter of taste.
Anyway women are buying them at
$5 a piece, whether they intend to
use thenvor not
: A new form of elbow sleeve has
made its appearance, and with
something of the force of a novtlty,
for it is some time , now gitice the
half-long sleeve has been worn.
When tight sleeves came in the el
bow sleeve practically disappeared,
for it is generally conceded that a
close half-long sleeve is ungraceful ;
the new one has solved the problem
of uniting becomingness and mo
dishnesd by following tho exact
contour of the arm and ending in
some full form of trimming ,t the
elbow. The sleeve suggests a loose
pompadour, slightly i-aised at the
shoulder and puckered a trifle; the
trimming is at the elbow, and should
be elaborate. A simple form of this
sleeve would be most appropriate
for wash gown;-..
. . . n
Popularity of Oil(Tii.
' ChifTon' is more popular now than
ever before. It is used for every ar
ticle of feminine wear, from hats to
slippers. On the former it appears
in scarfs and ruching. on the latter
in big rosettes. Petticoats are
flounced with the soft fabrics and
evening wraps are frilled and ruffled
with it. Parasols are linell with it
nnd veils, cravats, and all 'sorts of
neckwear are irtsde of plain or dot
- Rebe ribbon comes next in de
mand, and it is used for almost as
great a variety of purposes. Chilfon
vests are trimmed with closely set
rows of this narrow ribbon and on
cloth gowns it is used, quilted and
gither3d, as braiding. The dain
tiest evening frocks show flounces
of lace with the pattern outlined by
narrow ribbon. Imagine an even
ing gown with a bodice entirely
formed of, tucks of chilfon, gathered
downward, alternating with stripes
of lace, the pattern followed with
ribbon, the skirt of this being mule
of chilfon entirely covered with lace,
with the flounces decked with the
ribbon, and beneath these, the hem
of r. billon, much decorated with
gatherings and tucks. 8uch is the
order of our "hunday-go to-meeting"
TIIK MOTHER SONG.
I have hoard the greatest artists
the world shall ever see , .
. Sing all the grandest music of
I have sat with soul transported In
midst or melody,
As I listened to each life uplifting
But the music that is sweetest surest
round my heart to creep
Is the voice that every, evening softly
sings my boy to sleep.. , i .
i, ;,' ;
Singing in the twilight simple, soulful
Fragments of some lore song old and
.7 dear, . ; ' .
They touch my better nature and they
. melt my heart to tears,
Just the kind of music that is always
j good to hear,; , ' , . ' i. ,
So full of heaven's tenderness, w ith love
so sure and deep,
Is the voice that in the twilight softly
sings my boy to sleep.
Heart swells from her girlhood, maybe
seen through girlish tears,
Now doing cradle duty for her God,
They come to me like echoes from the
tomb of buried years-i-Just
a little glimpse of Eden on the
. pod ; . j
0 the air is full of angels, and their
wings around me sweep, . .
As I listen to the twilight voice that
sings my bov tosleen.
Fkank L. Stanton.
SPINSTERS BKCAkJSK HEROINES.
Many Women Darken Tlielr Own I.Ives
to Heighten the Liven of Other.
"The consciousness of . 6eeing her
own charms reflected in a man's
eyes is something which appeals to
every woman." writes Edward W.
Hok of "They Who Never Were
Htides," in the June Ladies' Home
Journal. "Nothing els ever makes
her so proud and so happy in exactly
the same way. But that conscious
ness is not alwiw fr expression:
sometimes it is a t dug for one's
Miner self, to be enjoyed at the time
and to be lived over in the years to
come. No; women do not wilfully
turn away from their own happiness.
But they do sometimes darkeu tlielr
own lives to make brighter the Jives
of others who may be close or de
pendent upon them. Borne higher
and fundamental .duty 'sometimes
calls, loftier motives sometimes
quiet the deepest heart-longings, a
God-given task sometimes points a
woman in the opposite direction to
her own, instincts. There is such a
thing not known to the young,
aiueit years Dring cue unowieuze
as a woman turning away from
great happiness to insure thfl great
comfort and happiness of others,
choosing their comfort as her life
work. Men do it now and then.
But women oftencr do it. Memo
ries take the place of realities, and
in those memories, sweet and ten
der, many women ate living to-day.
They have never been brides. But
they might havo been. At one time
in their lives the necessity of choice
came to them. Prayerfully and
tearfully, and yet resolutely, they
made the choice. To-day they are
not wives simply because they are
heroines. And who will say which
is the greater?
Some Tempting Soup.
Mock Oyster Ho up. Scrape
twelve good-sized roots of oyster
plants or salsify and throw them at
once into cold water. Cut into thin
slices, cover with one quart of water
and cook gently for an hour, or un
til perfectly tender. Add a quart of
milk, two teaspoonfuls of salt, a
quarter of a teaspoonful of pepper,
two tablespoonfuls of butter cutinto
bits. Turn into the tureen, and
serve with oyster crackers.
' A Very Fine AsPAUArirs Hour.
Take one bundle, or about twelve
good-sized Bhoots of asparagus; peel,
cut off the heads and put them
aside; cut the remaining part of the
shoots into pices about an inch
long. Cover with a quart of water,
boil for five minutes, drain and
throw the water away;; cover again
with one quart of boiling water; add
a teaspoonful of salt, simmer gently
thirty minutes and press through a
colander: add one pint of milk; rub
together a tablespoonful and a half
of butter and three rounded table
spooiifuls of flour; add them care
fully to the hot souo; stir until
thick and smooth, using a double
boiler for the second preparation
Add a teaspoonful and a half of
salt, and a quarter of a teaspoonful
of black pepur; strain this through
a fine sieve; reheat and serve very
hot. 1 '
MoOK Bisoue SrtUP. The propor
tions of tomato and milk in this
soup need . not be '.uuiforni. .You.
may ne a quart- of milk and a quart
of tomatoes, providing the two are
mixed very carefully at the livt mo
ment. The easier method, however,
is to season nicely one pintof strain
ed stewed tomatoes with a teaspoon
ful of onion mice, a quarter of
teaspoonful of pepper and an eighth
of a teaspoonful of mace. Thicken
a quart of milk in a double lviier
with two tablespoonfuls of butter
and two of flour rubbed together.
When ready to serv, turn the toma
toes into the tureen ; add a quarter
of a tenoonful of blcarbnuate of
soda, pour in the milk; mix, and
serve at once with squares of toast
Green Pea Sorp Shell two
quarts of fresh green peas; wash the
shells, and cover them with a quart
of water; boil five minutes, drain.
Add to this water the peas; cook
until tender, and press through a
colander; add two teaspoonfuls of
sugar. Add a pint of milk, , two
tablespoonfuls of butter and two of
flour; add salt and pepper, and
serve at once. Mrs. K. T. Rorer in
Ladies' Home Journal.
A Portable Wardrobe. .. .
A friend who is going abroad has
just made for herself what she calls
'a portable wardrobe." Bhe fnnkly
says that the idea is not original
with her, but is an English notion,
and that , she has only copied an
article she once saw in London.
The thing is convenient and easily
made, and the woman who travels,
or who in summer has a room in the
average boarding house with the
usu il lack of closet space, may be
glad to know exactly how this port
able wardrobe is designed.
It is made of a large, piece of
water-proof cloth or canvas such as
one sees used for gun cases, game
bags and men's mackintoshes.. This
piece is five feet long by four wide,
and is liued witb brown 7holland.
On the right and left, sides of the
canvas are st;che,d flaps of hollahd
like the lining, each flap being the
same width as the canvas, and a lit
tle over half as long. Across the top
of the canvas is fastened a rod with
dress hooks. The "wardrobe" is
hung against the wall with the rod
at the top, gowns are suspended from
the hooks, and the flaps are then
fastened over the gowns, which) are
securely protected against the dust
and dampness. ,
At the back of this canvas dress
preserver are straps and ,a handle
attached, after tie fashion of a
shawl-strap. When r the owner of
the dresses yishes to travel she
spreads her portable wardrobe on
the bed, lays her skirts and waists
in smoothly, buttons the flips,1 rolls
up the whole thing, Btraps it secure
ly, and behold! it is ready to be
carried or checked t(i; the bwrier's
destination. Harper's Bazaaf.
Polishing a Hard Wood floor. '
.Much labor may be sieved in car
ing for hard wood floors by the Use
of the "frottoir," which is simply a
heavy weight covered 1 with carpet,
to which is attached a long handle.
The American Kitchen Magazine
tells that an enterprising little wo
man, after a journey on the Conti
nent, where this i impliment is in
general use, improvised one by. cov
ering a brick with carpet and catch
ing it in the clamp with a lorig
handle used for. scrubbing brushes.
It is unnecessary , to buy patent.pol
ishes for. this process, Melt a quan
tity of beeswax over the fire aud stir
iu turpentine until it assumes the
consistency .of a paste.,- This polish
is extremely infla.mmable, and, the
greatest care must be taken in mix
ing it not to allow it to come in, con
tact with the fire. ( When about to
use, melt a portion over the fire and
spread a thin layer over the cloth
covered brick, liegin at one 'cor
ner aud work sharply, taking an
arm's length at a time; let the new
row overlap enough to avoid show
ing a streak. ' 1
.MeClure's Magazine For Julie.
While conserving its general lit
erary interests, McClure's Magazine
for J u ile makes good its title of a
War Number; and is really an un
paralleled achievement in making a
monthly periodical fully representa
tive of the great interests of the
hour, without any sacrifice of lit
erary and artistic quality. The edi
tors explain that to accomplish this,
they fiad practically to make the
number over a second time, casting
aside part of it after it had gone to
S. C'. P.Jones, Mileslmrg, Pa., writes:
"I have used DeW'itt's Little Early
Risers ever since they were introduced
here and must say I have never nsed
any pills in my family during forty
years of house keeping that gave such
satisfactory results as a laxative or
cathartic." A. 15. Kaius.
When the cats play the mice get
A fraction take up as much' room
as a full-sized figure.
Tlie woman with; the latest gown
is always the latest at church.
Lake Michigan is crossed in love
every time a bridal party goes over.
A man with' wheels iu his head
ought to be of a mechanical turn of
uiind. .... ., .
Every womin has some aim in
life, but what she hits is a different
Oirls ought to make superior vio
linists, as they are adepts at hand
After a man's friends really know
hiin they very often cease to recog
A man a lack of ground Is some
times the irround upon which a wo
man refuses him.
The universal opinion seems to be
that economy should begin at some
body else a home. -
Would-be progressive people
sometimes forget that a freight train
makes more noise than a limited
It isn't the dish-washing a girl
dislikes so much as the thought that
she is hiding her talents from the
When a girl pins a flower on a
man's coat she always tilts her chin
up and looks at it sideways and
the man who doesn't take, a tumble
is too slow to lead a funeral proces
sion. Chicago fsews.
Late to bed and early to rise, prepares
a man for his home in' the skies. Larlv
to bed and a Little Larly Riser, the pill
that makes life louder and better and
wiser. A. H. Bains.., ly
Are Yon akt
Weakness trmuiiesrs itself in the loss of
ambition nod aching bones. The blood is
watery; the ti-ues are watincr the door is
feinir opened fordiseftse. A bottle of Rrowim'
Iron Bitters taken in time will restore your
streneth, soothe your nerves, make your
blood rich an'l red. Do yoij more pod
than ahTp!ive special coup of mrdicine.
Browns' Iron Litters is sold by all deale.
Don't spare the rod if you expect
to catch any fish.
Don't trouble about trouble that
doesn't trouble you.
Don't expect to find uniformity of
opinion on any subject.
umi i conuemu a tning uniu its
inetticacy has been proven.
Don't be ungallant look at the
faults of a lady with closed eyes. ,
Don't get discouraged because you
are unable to understand everything.
Don't try to fence in a bow-legged
man he always has an open gait of
Don't hit a man when he's down
It's safer to throw rocks at him when
he's up a tree. . .
Don't marry for money, but al
ways for love but if a girl has
money there's no harm in trying to
Don't spread an ill "report ,about
your neighbor unless you are posi
tive it is true and don't do it then
if he's bigger than you. Chicago
News. . '
Words of Wisdom.
. Occupation is the scythe of time.
Sorrow's best antidote is employ
ment. . The way to be nothing is to do
nothing. . ' 1 !l1
Everyone, can master a grief but
he that hath it., , . ,
When a man is wrong, aud won't
admit it he always gets angry.
What do we live for if it is not to
make life less difficult to each other?
-There is as mpch greatness of roind
in acknowledging a good 'turn as in
The joys we expect are not so
bright, nor the troubles sp dark as
we fancy they' will be.
Our youth and,, pur manhood are
due to our country," but our declin
ing years, are, due to ourselves.' '
' There1 is no policy like politeness,
since a good manner often succeeds
where the best tongue has failed.
: As riches and favor forsake a man
we discover him to be. a fool, but no
body could find it Out in his pros
perity.:'. ; 1 '
Every man is his own ancestor and
every man is hiS own heir.' He de
vises his own future and he ' inherits
his own paBt. ,' ' ' '
.; i . , A Trifle Odd, ,i -, ,
: The way to make ii good American
out of two bad Spaniards: i
i ' . De Lome : u.
j' : wey (I ler.i ' ;..;!
( ' ' I: '- :- ).' I,
f ' :i ' 1 De ll Wey 1 : '
': ; -'- wey ler. ' " 1
ALL WOMEN '
i ) . - 1 1 i i ii i' i
. Should know that the
, ' 1 " Ola-rime" Remedy'.
! J 7 '
Is the hest for Female Troubles. Corrects all
Irregularities in Fefnale Organs. Should be
taken (Or Cban; of Life and before Cklld-Blnh.
Plimers "Old Time" Reracdiet have stood the
test for twenty years.
Made only by New Spencer Medicine Co., Ctaat
, i tanoofa, Tennpja.
Hold by A. B. ItAINH, Columbia, Tonn.
, n , .
, , For Truxtee.
We are authorized to annouuoe M r. O. .
McKemion. Hr., of the Tenth District, as a
candidate for Trustao of Maury County,
subject, to the will of the people, at the en-
suing August, election.
We are authorized to announce J. B.
Gninbery as a candidate for re-eletlon to
the olUco or Trustee of Maury Oounty. Hub
Ject to the wllj of the people at the August
We are authorized to announce Mr. M'll
in K. Dobbin, of Columbia, as. a candi
date for Trustee of Maury County, at the
ensuing August election.
For Sheriff. '.
We are authorized to announce H. B.
I.add of the i:tlh district, as a candidate for
Sheriff at the eiisuliig;,AugUHt election, sub
ject to the will of the people;
We are authorized to announce Mr. J. A.
(Dock) Crowe, as a candidate for Sheriff of
Maury County, at the ensuing August eleo
nun. , i
We are authorized to announce Mr. Love
Webb, the present Sheriff of Maury County,
as a candidate for re-election for the second
term, at the ensuing August election. , .
For County Court Clerk. '
We are authorize! to announce Morti B.
rariss as a cnuuiunie ior l ouiuy tnuri
Clerk of Maury County at the ensuing Au-
ansfc election. . '
We are authorized to announce Mr. Lu
ther Thomas, of the Fifth District, as n can
didate for County Court Clerk of Maury
County, at the ensuing August ejection.
We are authorized to announce .1. Frank
Wiley, of Columbia, as a candidate for re
election to the otllceof County Court Clerk,
at tue ensuing August election.
For Circuit Court Clerk.
We are anthorlzed to announce Mr. Wll-
lard P. Worley, of the Sixteenth District. as
a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Mau
ry County, sunject to the, will ox the people
at tne ensuing auuhi election.
We are authorized to announce Mr. Wats
F. Kmbry, of Columbia, ns a candidate for
Circuit Court Clerk of Maury County, at
tne enauine August election.
We are authorized to announce Mr. Ttob
ert Kiwter, of the- .Fourteenth J Istrict, as a
candidate for Register, subject to the w'lll
of the people at !hw August ejection, lS'.tH.
We are authorized to announce Register
w . It. McKennon at a candidate for re-nlec
lion to the otllceof Ueulster of Maury
county, at tne ensuing August election..
We are authorized to announce Mr. P. L
Uerrvberrv. of the Twenty-third Klstrict
as a caudidata (or Register, l Uiu i-ukulng
ST. GERMAIN FEMALE PILLS.
The only original Wml genuine f ruioh
Frtnal KrKiilator, of M me. St." (iermain,
Parts. U"nsurpatsed as being safe, sjiire ami
reliable in every case." Hold under positive
guarantee 'or money refundnd. nl the
uenulne. Price 11.00 ner box by nihil. Sole
I.-. - ;' , ;! i ; .
. I M ' ' I ' !)' : I
' 1 ' 1 1 ui'-il s: ' ; ' ' '' '
I agents for the I'nlted 8taies and t'anada.
I T . KIMi HAKVAUII ).,
I maris ly " 1ST Washignton St., Chicago
1 ' 1 ' : :
Every expectant mother hnJ
ft trying ordeal to face. If ghe docs not
WW U MVS ff
, i mere is no lemnc
what may happen.
Child-birth is full
'of uncertainties if
Nature is not given proper assistance.
Is the best help you can use at this time.
It is a liniment, and when regularly ap
plied several months before baby comes,
It makes the advent easy and nearly pain
less. It relieves and prevents ' morning
sickness," relaxes the overstrained mus
cles, relieves the distended feeling, short
ens labor, makes recovery rapid and cer
tain without any dangerous after-effects.
.Mother's friend is good for 'only one
purpose, vjr..; to relieve motherhood of
danger and pain.
One dollar per bottle" at all drug stores, or
Sent liy.expreti on.recejpt of prioe. , ,
Fkeb 4ooks, containing valuable Informa
tion for womsn, will be sent to any addreal
Upon application to 1
THE BRAOFIELD R2rjULATOR CO.
' AUanta, Oa.1 . '.
: SASCTUM SENTIMENTS.
Even Mark Hanna realizes that
war has been a good thinir for the
Ohio senatorial situation. He is
how in favor of bprylng all sectional
differences and throwing the cloak
of forfretfulness over the- way he
skinned back into the senate. Mem
phis Commercial Appeal. "
Mathematicians are flpurina: on
the1 expense 6f the war, but Bpain's
mathematicians will not ' soon be
able to accurately estimate the' cost
of explbding that bomb under the
Maine. The mine itself cost several
hundred dollars and the trimmings
will i cost moch more. Memphis
Commercial-Appeal.,; , -
Buzzards -are called "Weyler's
chickens" in Cuba And they will
yet come home to roost. Memphis
Commercial-Appeal. , r
P4f awaNUBIAN TEA cures Dysppp
i Wlllvl sia, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Kegulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts.
: Sold by A. B. HA1N8, Columbia. Tonn.
And dealers in all kinds of Metalic,
Cloth and Wood Caskets and Cases, .
Burial Robes, etc. Hodies 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
ACME EASY CHAIR.
a stock of the" cheapest, best and largest as-
j . 1
to be found in Columbia or any where else.
The entire stock marked down cheaper than
ever. Call and see
Rurreya and riinetons, also medium and cheaper trrades. Latest
styles and prices ritrht. Large etock of Harne6H at prices to
suit customers. See .1 ;t
Satterfield & Dodson
KAILItOAD T13IE TAULE.
l,oulvi)l iil NashYllle DItUIuii.
2 leaves 6:.'I5 p. m.
4 leaves fi::(2 a. m,
8 (Accommodation) lenves... 6 MS p. m,
6 " " leaves... :80 a. m,
8 (fast line) leaves .10:25 a. m
1 (fast line) leaves 2:65 a. m
7 (Tuscumbia and Nashville
Accommodation) arrives 9:W a.m.
5 (Pulaski Acco'nl Jeavos ... 7:00 p.m,
Nuhville and Florence DIvIhIoii.-
Accommodation, leaves.... 10 ;23 a. m.
8 Florence Accommodation,
between Tuscunibla and
Nashville, arrives 6:30 p.
Nashville, Chattanooga St. I.oiiIh Kali,
road Duck Itiver Valley Dlvlxlnn.
No. 1 leases., U:X0 a. m.
No. 2 leuvef 7:00 p. m,
W EST. .
No. 1 arrives (l-oo p. m.
No. ! arrives.- 1 :0 a. m,
Close connection Is made with through
trains ou the Louisville and Nashville aud
Great Southern Railroad
By virtue of a mortgage or deed of
trust executed to me by H. .1. Haves,
colored, on the 17th day of March, ix;7,
I will, on
MONDAY, JUNK 2o; 18(18,.
offer for sale forcash,at the court-house
door in the city of .Columbia, free from
the rights and equities of redemption,
to satisfy the debt,, costs and accrued
Interest, set forth in said trust, the fol
lowing piece of real estate situated in
Maury County, Tennese, and in the
Second Ward of the city of Columbia,
on what is known as 'Kast Hill, and
bounded and described as. follows:
Fronting the street 4ti feet and runs
back between parallel lines lit feet and
is bounded on the North by tho proper
ty of liettie Marshall, on the Last by
Henry A. Strong, on the South by a 10
foot alley that diyides said lot from the
property of Mrs. J. 1J. Woodside and
vVest by street. This UOIh klayofMay,
1KDS. , l'ABALEE KJTTRELL,
may20 4t '" Trustee.
Free Trial Treatment
Pa Pirnrtrnno wno sutlers with anv
IU IiVei yUIlC chronic disease of
any part of the human body, such as Kid
ney and Bladder. Heart. Llveraud Stomach
troubles. Face and Kkln Eruptions, disor
ders ot the Sexual Organs, Sk.xual Wkak
SK.ss and Indifference, etc.
Provided application be made at once. In
order that Its Inventions, appliances and
never-failinif remedies may receive the
widest possible publicity, and prove their
own merits by actual use and permanent
cures. No money whatever will be received
by the Illinois Htale Sanitarium from any
one under Itf- treatment until lienetlclnl re
sults are acknowledged. Its remedies a iid up
pliances have been commended by the news
papers of two continents and endorsed by
the greatest doctors in the world. Wherede
velopment isdesired they accomplish Hand
never fail to Invigorate, upbuild and forti
fv. They Infuse new life and energy'. They
permanently stop all losses which under
mine the constitution and produce despon
dency. They retone, refresh and restore to
manhood, renardles of iitfe.- They cure evil
habits and permanently remove their ef
fects, as well as 1 hose of excesses and over
taxed brain work, neurasthenia or nervous
exhaustion. No failure, uotynhllclty, 110
deceptlon.no disappointment. Write to-day
STATE MMHCAI. HA N IT A Kl CM ,
maris:im Kvaiot ill.
Citizens' Telephone 45.
If you will call at
our store, you will
agree' with us, that
we now have on hand
North Main Street, Columbia, Term.
id careful drivers. 'Orders
spectfully solicited. Charges