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THE COUHMBIA 11K11ALL): FltlDAY, AUGUST 113,
R'UES MAGGIE GANGS AWAY.
.?, ulaat will a' the IhiU il"
M'froii Mat'u'iK t;iiui;n avnv?
Oh, wiat will a' the liuls ilo
WHhmi Maggy a Htijjs iiway;
TChiTiTs Jin a lii-art in a' the ulen
IKHdisau (ir-ail the da v :
Oti.wlmt will a' the lad- iio
Wfc Maiigy aw a v ?
"Yoint .tack ha' tnVii thi'hill for't
A wiK'tul ttUlil m hi ;
Ti'uor Harry' taVn the l -d for't
Atr '.aid Iiini rl . x :i to ih'r ;
An' SaiulyV mine iiiiti Hie kirk,
An leai iiiu' I'a.-t I" ra,v;
,JUd oh, wimt the Im'N do
When Mai(!y Mi.g awn ?
Tin young laird o' the l.iing-show
Hm drunk her health in wine;
1Th priest has paid -in oontMeuee
The lassie wa- divine;
Xsxd that is mair in maiden' praise
' Than iidv j'rie.u fh'-nld nay;
Hut oh, what will the lad do
When Maggy gangs away?
The wailing in our gleu
. That day will o,uver h iih ;
Twill draw the red breast t'rao the wood
The lave rock fme the sky;
The fairies frae their heds o'dew
Will flflo an Join the lay
An" hoy! what a day will li
When Maggy anga away!
J AMKS llOdll.
"The greatest tiling, "says some
o,ue, "h man can do for hU Heaven
ly Father to bo kind to some of
iiiu other children." I wonder why
it is that wa ar not all kinder than
we art? How much the world
needri It. How easily it is done.
JIow instantaneously it acts. How
fiufallibly it is remembered, how
superabundantly it pays itself back
lot1 Uiere is no debtor in the world
so honourable, so superbly honour
bk as Love. "Love never falleth."
3.iOVfl Is success Love is happiues.
3uOV is life. "Love, I say,'' with
Jirewing, "is energy il Lite" ;
"V-cwc Ufa, with all it yields of joy or woe
.And Jxipe and fear.
Js justoiir chance o' tin.' prize of learn
JIow luie might be, hatli been Indeed,
Viire Love is, God is. He' that
d wlleth In Love, dwellei h In God.
oJ Love. Thereloieoi'C. With
out -distinction, without calculation,
.wttlwut procrastination, love. Lav
ish it upon the pour, where it is
very esy; especially u.mn the rich,
who. often need it most ; most of ail
aipon our equals, where it is vei v
'difficult, atid for whom perhaps w
acli least of all. There is a dif-
. ferece between try inn to phase, and
jiviujf pUdHun1. Give pleasure.
JiOe no chance of giving pleasure.
Kor that is the ceasels and anony
mous triumph of a truly loving
spirit. "I shall pass through thi
WotJd but once. Any gooU thing
tb.er.eMe ttiat 1 ctn do, or any kind
ness that I cmi show to any human
beyig. let me do it now. Let me not
Jeler or neglect it, for L shall not
passthis way acan." Dkitmmond.
A X lit K LACK Ml1" I.IIVE.
ZNo rnbios of red for my lady
No jewel that t; litters an i"eliarms,
JBut the light of the in a little
.And a necklace of two little arms.
Of two little arm that are dinging
(Oh, ne'er was a neek ace like this!)
And the wealth o' the world aud Ljve's
sweetuefs i in penned
In the Joy of a lutle one's kiss.
A ry'cklace of love for my lady
That was linked by tin? angels above.
.X-if other but this and the tender,
TMsatsealeth a little one's love.
Krank U Stanton m the August
(Ladies' Home Journal.
Jluluty KoIii-k Kur II nmfwur.
"Whether at home r abroad,
lounging rb.eg aud comfortable and
dainty gowns designed solely for
housewear ure a summertime as
eH as a wintertime necessity.
VLts little, loose, fancy jackets are
naviu even a greater vogue than
the long robes. They are easily
. slipped on und less expensive than
the long gowns, for many a delight
ful little silk remnant cm be piu to
this use. As the fall season comes
on a reat deal of attention will be
,4)aid to the fancy house jacket, and
.1 w-ould call the intention of the
wMuan that is still in town to the
tact that right no is tin excellent
time to pick uo remnants of silk,
ribbon and lace for future use tea
jacket use particularly.
A I.onil'oi Krt-IOoil Nite.
How difficult it is tn keep one's
self properly provided with evening
dresses in these days of nocial joys.
The uiost economical possession is a
jrown of black lace. I l is, with a
low bodice and a Mali bodice
mounted on white chilfoii, will do
considerable service Whre lace
Presses are much worn, too, over in
l'aris, all the hard n im and bro
cades of our earlier fancy being
'ear - - -' '
5hould know that the
'Old lline" Kemedy,
tst for FfBilt Trouble. Corrpcts all
Irregularities in Kemale Orirans. Should be
. ...... . , mn Hnl
tak'ea jor tMntc lui omi ihm v wnw-un
HgMn, -0! Tim" Btwedlft have stood the
twt tor twenty years.
Mada only b New SpnrT Mcdirln Co., Cbt-
completely banished from the
regard of the fashionable. We take
all our fashions very soft. Our day
gowns are of voile or crepe de Chine
mounted on the softest of linings,
and all the worthy evening frocks
show chiffon, mousseline de sole and
lace. One of the first authorities in
; Paris is trying with much success
I mouseline de soie painted with gar
I lands of flowers, and I also hear
' that much favor Is being bestowed
ion silk jackets for wearing with
voile skins at the races Lxchange.
If an aiurette is worn in the hat it
is put right In the center front,
usually starting from a leweled
ornament, and all other trimmings
turn toward the back from the
Baby ribbon is as fashionable a
trimming as ever. Hince the nar-riw-shaped
flounces have come into
vogue it is more useful than
hitherto, as a pretty flat finish. A
gray foulard has shaped flounces of
irray and green brocade, each
flounce having a row of white satin
baby" ribbon.' The velvet baby rib
bons are put to innumerable uses,
edging ruffles and dividing tiny
puffing of chiffon, tulle or
mousseline de soie, of which yokes
are uow so often formed.
Fashionable tailors put weights
into the bottoms of light skirts so
that they will not fly in the wind.
Ducks und niques and linens are
supposed to keep thi lr "set" at all
times, hut as a matter of fact they
fly about very provoklnglv In smart
breezes. The little flat lead weights
are covered with the dress fabrics
and are tacked underneath to the
hem. They can be easily removed
when the dress Is to be laundered.
The same weighting is also done in
the lighter silks and grenadines.
There i a new way of" tucking
skirts The tucks are laid in a
straight skirt from top to above the
knee, where they cease, and the
fulness spreads out like
flou-ce. The upper part fits
closely. Another new shaoe in
skirts has the upper part fit like a
glove without wrinkle or plait. At
the knee there is a Dewey flounce
The skirt must of necessity open on
oi e hid", as it Is pet feet Ij' sinoo'h
across the back. It requires a per
fect figure to wear this.
An exchange says: ''"here will he
nine different fl'v-i- ii- m on fall
and winter mi lui ry. L nad thought
the list about 9 ) fr o n the abundance
of samples, r .; these nine flowers
are produced in so many shades of
color that they give the effect of
great variety. They are inoetly
rather large and rich und velvety. I
saw carnations among them in all
the colors, and as the box was opened
one could breathe the pungetu odor
of the flowers. The clever manu
facturer has scented them with
cloves and spices. Violets in velvet
and satin in all the shades possible
to that dearly loved flower are
among them, and they, too. are per
fumed. Selert Your vil Carefully.
Too many women buy the first
good and inexpensive veil that is
offered, with a reckless indifference
as to whether color, spot or mesh is
becoming. A face that smiles de
lightfully from behind a delicate
black gauze, bearing a dot here aud
there, will look old aud haggard un
der a Russian net, heavily treated
with chenille balls., This phase of
the veil situation ought to be by
every wise soul studied out before a
mirror, and, moreover, few women
are aware that certain hats go with
certain veils, and vice versa. Be
ware of using your cycling hat veil
with your best bonnet, for by such
maneuvers is beauty judged.
As to the adjustment of the little
face masque, let it be known, that a
bow at the back must be avoided.
Draw the tissue terminals into the
smallest possible knot and tuck that
neatly out of sight. Never let fluffy
ends of net hang out behind line
signals of distress, and as you value
your reputation for youthful beauty,
don't roll your veil up in an unlove
ly band across your brow. Ruber
remove it eutlrely, if you wish to
read or eat anything, for that band
across the brow, or, worse still, ath
wart the nose, adds an instant weight
of ten moons to any age. Philadel
A pretty portiere, If one does not
mind taking a good deal of trouble,
Is made from the small embroidered
Turkish square sold for finger doil
ies. Select those in light colorings.
The squares are put together with
stripes of pale yellow material, the
fabric used being according to one's
taste mid purs. A light weight
satine does admiraby, o" a China
silk of h cheap quality Is still better.
The whole thingshould be lined with
a thin yellow material, preferably
the t-ilk . When hung in a room doue
in light colorings, particularly a
white and gold room, It is wonder
fully effective. The same idea can
be earned out in a size to cover a
sofa pillow and can be made ex
tremely beautiful by having the
squares put together with a pale yel
luvv or green velvet.
White shoes are i eces-ary cou
plemenl to white gowning. A wo
man who has had considerate ex
perience this summer with white
s'loes, and knows bow easily they
soil, give the following advice.
Do not fail when buying your spot
less canvas shoes to be fitted to a
box of pipe clay at the same time.
Pipe clay is not pleasant to use. It
is uusty, but it makes a soiled pair
of white shoes almost the most spot
less affairs in creation. Iudeed, the
' uses of pipe clay as a cleansing agent
are many aud mysterious, and all of
them are only known to the old
soldiers in the British army. It
may be safely u ti on all white ma
terials which benzine does not reach.
It shrinks white cloth shoes, and one
should buy them half a size larger
than they are expected to be after
having been cleaned half a dozen
times with a paste of pipe clay and
water, which must afterward be
Itull Your Unhrrlla.
"If half the citizens of the wrhl,"
said a vmiug woman who works on
umbrella covers, mily 'mew such
a simple fling as how to roll 11.1 an
umbrella, most of the timnre'la
brought to dealers to be muiuled
would neve have i teded repairs.
The ruht way to roll your um
brella is to take hold of the ends of
the ribs an I the stick with th same
hand and hold them tightly enough
to prevent them being twisted while
the covering is being twirled around
with the other hand. Then your
umbrella will be as nicely closed as
when you bought it, and the only
wear and tear will be on the cloth.
"It Is twisting the ribs out of shape
around the stick and fastening them
there that spoils most of the uin
brellars. Never hold the umbrella
by the handle alone when you roll it
up and you will find it will'last long
er and cost less for repairs." St.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reBeh
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to eure deafness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an Inflamed condition of the
mucous Huiiw of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube gets 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
mal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which Is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces. We will
? I ve one Hundred Dollars for any case of
teafness (caused by catarrh) tliatcnnnot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Hend for
F. .1. Ciiknkv Co., Toledo, 0
Sold by Druggist, 76c.
Hall's Kamily Pills are the best.
Jan. 17 8--lm
Characteristic Stories and Sayings of the
Creator of Imperial Ueruiany,
"(iod made man in his own image
and Italy in the image of Judas."
Of universal suffrage he said: "It is
the government of a house by its nur
"If Austria has astonished the world
by its ingratitude Knglaud will aston
ish It by its cowardice."
"Radicals," said he, "are forever
wanting the unobtainable. Uk" the
Russians, who crave cherries in wintor
and oysters in summer."
"When I wish to estimate the danger
that is likely toaccrue to me from an
adversary I rirst of all subtract the
man's vanity from his other qualities."
On one occasion of obedience to his
wife Bismarck remarked : "It is sur
prising what a mau will do to enj y
peace in his own houe after having
Had a thorough taste of wir."
'Of himself and his relations with
Frederick William, Histnarck once said:
" The King regarded me as a kind of egg
out of which h? might be able some day
to hatch a Minister. It was a long
time before my poor mother could be
persuaded that in hatching me she bad
produced a goose."
Bismarck was showing a friend round
his house some time ago, and as he
laughingly pointed to the ponderous
and forbidden iron safe in his wife's
bedroom he said: "You see, my wife
acts as my cashier, and let me tell you
that a man who trusts his wife with his
financial interests has discovered an
infalible way to save money."
When his son was married he kissed
his daughter-iu-law's hand, and to a
friend who reinarke I that he seemed to
find great plea-ure iu k a ,ing young wo
women's hands, he s; it : "My old mas
ter used to say that when a lady kisses
one's hand it is an official intimation
that you sre an old man. As long, how
ever, as you are allowed to carry their
tiny hands to your lips, depend upon It
there is a drop of young blood some
where in your veins."
Short' v after Bismarck had taken his
seat In the First Prussian parliament,
in 1X4!), an opponent said: "You alone
in all your party have always treated
us with poli teness. Let us make a bar
gain. If we gain the upper hand we
shall spare you; if fortune should
favor you, you shall do the same by us."
Bismarck's reply was: "If your party
has its way life will not be worth liv
ing; if oiirs is victorious there will
have to he executions, hut they shall
be conducted with politeness up' to the
last step of the ladder."
A few years ago the chancellor, who
was trreatlv shaken in health, seriouslv
made up his mind to retire. He had
placed his resignation in the hands of
the emperor, hut the aged monarch
returned it to him in a few minutes
with a single word for answer:
Yielding to the urgent wish of his
master, he remained in ome. At the
first audience afterward his majesty
'I cannot understand why yon want
to retire ; here am I, much older than
you. but I can st.Il mount my horse."
"Just so, sire; that's the "rule," an
swered Bismarck. "The rider always
holds out much longer than his horse."
Bismarck fell in love at a friend's
weddiun with the young woman who
became his wife, and presently wrote
to her parents to ask her hand.
The good people were naturally much
surprised at a direct attack like this;
they were very simple folk, leading a
verv quiet life, and they were rather
frightened at the reputation for high
liviug which the candidate enjoyed.
As, however, their dauuhter Intl.
mated In discreet terms that she did
not look upon the young gentleman
ith an unfavorable eye, Herr von
Puttkammer wrote to young Bismarck,
inviting him to come and see them.
Kvery one did their best at Kelnfeid
give the visitor a suitable reception;
F aalein von Puttkammer' parents
put on an air of grave solemnity, and
bent upon the ground.
Bismarck, on alighting, threw his
arms around his sweetheait's neck and
embraced her vigorously before any
body had time to tell hini that his con
duct was hardlv proper and correct.
The result was, however, an immediate
Prince Bismarck was very fond of
telling this tale, and was careful always
to titilsh tbe sto'v by this renection
"And you have no idea what this lady
has made or me. ew om worm.
WarwotnTa "rsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed to euro. A.B. Raiv
An 01.1 Kill of Lading.
The Sunday's Atlanta Constitu
tion gives its readers the following
copy of an old bill of lading:
"Shipped by the Orace of God, in
good Order, and nice Condition, by
H. J. Cruger and John Dudley, in
and upon the good Ship called the
Tompey, Whereof is Master, under
God, for this present voyage, Rlch'd
Goodwin and now ridingat Anchor
In the Harbor of New York, and by
God's Orace "bound, for
Jamaica, to-day, Three Hundreu
and Seventy Barrels fine Flour,
One Hundred and four Tierces,
Fifty Barrels Pork, Sixty Quarter
Caggs Jiisquetts, seventeen thous
and One Hundred and a half White
Oik Staves. On account, the Ship
pers. "Being marked and numbered as
iu the margin, an I are to be de
livered in like good Oruer and well
Conditioned, at the aforesaid Port of
Jamaica (the Dangers of the seas
only excepted) unto Messrs. Moore &
Crugeor to their assigns, he or
they paying freight for said Goods
with primage and average ac
customed. Iu witness whereof the
Master or Purser of said Ship hath
affirmed to three Bills of Lading, all
ot this Tenor and Date; the one of
which three Bills being accom
plished the others to stand void, aud
so God send the good Ship to her
desired Port iu Safety. "Amen.
"R. W. Goodwin. Master.
"Dated iu New York, 20th March,
Chinese Bottled Sunshine.
During the continued cloud v weather
prevailing at Kirklaug recently, there
was a man parading ine streets selling
bottled suushlue. He announced that
an English tirm of merchants had
bought up the sun, and that he was
their agent to dispose or It. lie was
selling prescriptions at two cash a
copv, telling the Ignorant how they
might obtain thei share of Old Hoi.
GRAINS OK KICK.
Purity is the best patriotism.
We do not love our (Jod it we hate
The soul is In danger as long as man
The spirit of the gospel fosters all
that is good.
We do not love our country If we hate
our neighbor. .
Fidelity to the Lord Is better than to
shout for the flag.
The man who is king over self ha
truly achieved great things.
No people can he free as long as they
are in the chains of sin.
When (iod give special ability tn a
man, it is sure evidence that he ex
pects special tidelity from him.
Ability is responsibility. The king is
under greater obligation than the peas
ant, the bright young man than the
dull one. W hen (iod has blessed u
with great talents we should be wlioll
consecrated to the Lord. Gospel Advo
cate. KEI.IEF IN SIX HOURS.
Distressing kidney and bladder dis-
ease reneveu iu hja iiours uy ew
Great South American Kidney Cure."
It is a great surprise on account of it
exceeding promptness in relieving pain
in bladder, kidneys and back, in male
or female. Relieves retention of water
almost immediately. If you want quick
relief and cure this is the remedy. Sold
by A. B. Rains, druggist, Columbia,
Tenn. feb25 ly.
Why Wntcr Was Aililed.
In a certain village school they were
having a scripture examination, the
lesson being Elijah offering up a sacri-
tice on Mount Carmel.
A the children looked good scholars.
the Inspector gave them a question sav
ing: "Now, you have told me that Elijah
put the bullock on the altar, why did
he put water around the altar?"
The children looked amazed except
one little boy, who stood up and said :
"Please, sir.to make the gravy." Spare
Out of Ifnliiiice.
Since Europe has lost Gladstone
and Bismarck.it is little wonder that
the world Is tipping this way.
and wife should know about the pre
paration that for half a century has
been helping expectant mothers bring
little ones into the world without
danger and the hundred and one
sjft discomforts and distractions
IMVIUWIll IU VUllU-UIl Lit.. . . XI
is applied externally, which
is the only way to get relief.
Medicines taken internally
. will not help and may
result in harm.
fits and prepares every
organ, muscle and
part of the body for
the critical hour. It
robs child-birth of its
tortures and pains.
Baby's coming is made
quick and easy. Its
action is doubly bene
ficial if used during the whole
period of pregnancy.
SI per bottle at all drug stores, or
tznx. by mail on receipt of price.
Books Free, containing valuable infor
mation to all women.. will be ent to any
address upon application by
The Cradficld Regulator Co.,
Atlanta, Ga. '. .,;
Wo aro authoriied to announce Hon. ..
W. KwlNtf. of (iiles County, as a candidate
for Coimress. suhlect to the action of tin'
Iiemocratic parly, at the ensuing Novem
If yon want the news, DornM
Subscribe for the UU'ulU
H00SIER DISC DRILLS.
Press Drills with Single Disc or Steel
runners. High wheel Drill with Disc
or Steel runners.
All have press wheels if wanted. Will sow wheat, oats,
barley, peas or beans. Single Disc runs lighter, does not
choke and opens furrow better than double.
Satterf ield Dodson.
ACMB 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 dealera In nil klnHa nt tui.n
Cloth and Wood Caskets and Cases!
Burial Kobes. etc. Bodies embalmed
and prepared for shipment. Orders iu
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or night.
Elegant New Hearse XshfJ&ciSs
m CA orata
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and
mav le'epnoi.p, omce 45.-K. E.
THE PHOENIX BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
Weiolloltthe ancnunu of Farmers, Merchants and other, and guarantee ai llbra'
treatment as Is consistent with safe business orlnolDlei
I. I'. SXKKKT.
JNO. W. FK1KKSON. .Ir.
nmm ai iwmit rank
---w w m 1 Mill? M
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. W. FRY.
J. P. RROWKI
,"' v luo-rresiaem. Cashier
We solicit deposits, no matter how small, and srnmiia nnnrt..,. .... '
The MAURY NATIONAL BANK.
ini rMitri tit vvi'biicl'
tMk A cffill n t rtf fnrmuri murnksnts .i
OKOKUIt T. HUGHE. ROBERT
HARRIS & COLE BROTHERS,
ROUGH ana DRESSED LUMBER
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Also Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings.
WOOD delivered to all parts of the city.
'Umb"r w0- CalWand see os before boylnf el.wb.r..
S ft FACT!
If you will call at
our store, you will
agree with us, that
we now have on band
Vorth Main street, Columbia, Tenn.
Nichols' residence, Rell Telephone 279.
BOARD OT DIRECTORS I
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W KRIERHON, J.
JOHN A. OAK EH. '
JOHN D. DOKBINS.
J L HITTTON.
u. r. w A IK I No.
J. L. HCTTON.
. -U - ill M M Trrr M-v-
Bithal Howard, j. p. Bbowslow. J. J. Fi.aiiii
J. E. Browwlow. J. F. Browmlow. t j Ri"
nw ' " T wj
O. T. Hushes.
O. A . Parker.
H. Li. Martin.
W. W. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. F. Brown.
A. B. Rains.
W. M. Cheain.
W. P. Ridley.
John V. Cecil.
C. A. PARKER,
and Dealers la