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THE COLUMBIA HERALD: FlilDAY, SEPTEMBER J. li8
' : t
IttVt'he loneFcrrept house you ever f aw,
'Q"his lijt gray luuso where I stay
:)rvoti't call it livit g at all, at ali
enee my mother 'went away.
CFocr: Jonit weeks ago, and it seems a
'Gmie home," n the pt'Pnelier said,
.Wttil'tl'lie in my hri'Hht with wanting
.An' tuy eyes arc always red.
;:tiay out of door- 'ill I'm almost froze,
"'I'aue very c i cer and room
"- ma ewipty eiii'iiwh to frighten a hov,
.V'.nd tilled to the doors with looin.
j kite tlem to o:i!I no into my meal;
Sometime I think f can't bear
'iT-o swallow a mot tbful of anything
.A.n' tier not sittiutf up there J
"pouriiv1 he ten. an' passin' t lie tliiius,
.Ail' lauuhinu to ee tne take
T!ivo hijt Intnna of sugar instead of on' ,
.ViiT more than v y share of cake.
."J.m too big to lie k Used, I used to say,
But aomewhow I don't feel riirht
'Crawling into bed as stid as a mouse
.Nobody Bayitifj pod night,
.iiL tucking tlie clothes up under my
"An" punning my hair bar-A .so;
2ings a bo maU.es fun of before hla
Hut things that he likes, you know.
-Titere's no one to go to when things go
floe was alw ays .so safe and sure ;
"ViVhvy, not a trouble could tackle a : iy
Tlmt she couldn't up an' cure.
f bora re lota4f women, it see m to me,
Thai wouldn't he missed so much
viVw.eii wrwae ho s are about all grow n
AC '-old maid aunties, an' such.
"i ean'iiinake it out fjr the life of me
Why she should have to go,
Ali. her boy left here in this old gray
A-a coding an' wanting her so.
1 ell7ou (he very lonpsonpst thing
rtrUtis great hiji world to-day
'. Ts ic toy of in whose heart is broke
'CHse his mot! er is utic way.
-r-Jea.i Jilewett in the l'oronto'iilobe
"Whi: My I.I Ml lHHulitr l Ti Mf .
( lil Livi !nstoi Hunt
-Kht ftinslni.e when she takes
vniy"l:d; she is my blue sky with
- out a-aloud when fili lilt her little
anus to-Ure. When I rest my finger
tijH" her Miflf slomlder. and
WlfJ.L.Vllfkf Mdt . hllH . do ! t m J -
.inn tirwrtke her ff el that it her
strength which is supporting mine,
for n ujh:v.'ii mar is a weak thing,
mid tlirft;, i " I ron like a child.
JtHow tirtt l)f-r littl" heart beats
'aster w4n:i J. le.iii thus upon her,
for tiatiay sIih told mean; and her
rrit!e-iii'tie-telling whs u gallant hit
of fuss rd parade. Such perturb i'
' tion, sN'. h potl er with, small arms
sucli'i-r!st loudness of small ac-
tioa.-vHivn'vef sneii before in such
a sir.tiV. Jk:V', i gaz-d in w onder
until v whs ::. d to fold l?r in mv
urins ton,uict ti-r.
This. litUo-cl ilif, tliis little pearl
'from Heaven, tl is d.-nighter of her
nujtlier-'H.fri'tfV eve, is as fren of Im-nian-fcui
mi 'iti a ray of Nature's
'.DiMinlig.tor. tl watHt, or as are
- the liMle hewius (.f tlin little 'M-eak-
o'-day -vhk It Usees from the leaves
of pvi-ry wli;i;j rose. My voice grow
.soft and sweet w hen it mingles with
hep )-epee-. t am c-rtaiu, then,
thalium apuu! man
Ah, w6l my raise of her is sweet
t speak. And yet I fear to let it
(3watid tliickeu, for there are those
wlip'are not so I tippy as . and they
might thiak I hobbled. But it is
only true,4ind t nust tell it, that
she ii;y drea.tr. of life's beauty,
without uleep to ploKthedream. She
is sweet ui8ic without the. unrest
that -Hweet t:.i;sic brings She is
' love without love's piiti. It W be-.
caitte tt berth a.r t can look upon
the gathring uzh of distant hill's
at twiligUt and -ynt feel no answering
:nist-o'ecl'ii: i iy eye. She is my
iiorMi tar4n the !:;.' of duty. She
is my pentleties?. my simple joy;
faith, my worship. She is my
jieaceof Qod wM'h passetti all uti-
dentajidjutr. Ladies Home Jour
Ituftlv on tS I' iiir4l-.
When you see fi plaiu-lookinj i,ar-
asol with a pric showing
swtmi -ejctfava g ir.t figures,
judgethe hoi keeper harshly and
hastily. Sunt tak up that parasol
a rod-open' it, ann wher. its beauties
re revealed y o -will not wonder
-that kd-pcree trot iijwu to rock
flM:e exterior cf the Ute gumniT
parasol is-very ii;-p!. The dutTy
l uffies hoi louger -aiiem- the outside,
but are it on- the u J-:s!de, where
thev play the p rt of a bewitching
background. There is a plain white
taXTeta parasol wit li finny tiny in
terior ruffles of peth pink ciiitfou.
When a girl witu dark t.jir and eyes
laisestbis sunshade and lets the
u(Iv pihtf foriv;-8 hack ground for
l ef briglit fact, Hi -fart is fully
borne in upon cpe that for a long
iv I !nt frt
m;i'. K-a- .'
ltm--fs-t for Pi's rn;;... Correrts all
IrMUularltlesln KejiiJ.eOrifarn. frhnuldhe
taliivr CbJi;e v L it an.l bef.ire CtiiM-Blnk.
ptvmrtf'Mi Tioc ' Kraia'ri turt etoou tne
. taet-Kttwenty years.
ILadMntr ty Ne- Sinctr MiliclneC'o., Clil-
cid Xsy A. B. kainv i.n.mo'i T-nn.
time parasol rnffleh have been put
in the wronjf place, that they are
prettiest and most becoming when
put on the underside.
When the summer girl puts by
her airy toga the Brat thing she will
turn her attention to ia a smart lit
tle theater wrap. There is a "love
of a one" for her the coming season.
It is of satin or cloth, plain on the
outside, except for a lace or chill n
frill to border it. but covered on the
underside with' the softest and
finest of frills sewn to a crisp taffeta
lining. ' ', !
When the belle of the autumn and
winter season throws off her wrap
as tdae sits In th" box at the opera or
theater, the background for hec
shoulders will be very. fpt.chjng;
The gray cape lined with pink, or
the black velvet one lined with vio
let or yellow, promises to bo' most
popular. The effect of these capes
is very flower like. No longer do
linings when exposed give our top
garmen's a shoddy appearance.
They are so beautiful nowadays that
they are rather proudly displayed.
While we may never come, to the
Chinese idea of using our finest furs
tc line our top garments, we still
have come to think a good deal about
handsome linings. Exchange.
Little Xotoiaif the Moilon. , :
Among the prettiest aiKl-man3t
of the late season shirtwaists are
those of linen with -narrow-'6ear
stripes of red or blue. With,; these
ar worn very narrow string ties of
blue or red satin in shade just to
match the stripe, and belts to match.
closed with a small, neat buckle.
Such waUts launder "well and will
help one to finish out the season
without that washed out and faded
look that comes to the shirtwaists
that, have known a summer's wear.
lOueofthenew favorite ways of
utilizing large, irregularly formed
plearU is to string three on a ver.i
Hne gold thread. The thread is long
enough to pass around the throat,
tie under the chin and have two
ends hanging for about two or three
inches. At the point where the
thread ties one large pearl is fixed.
while two ochers ttnisli off the ends
of the fine chain. A large queerly
shaped black, yellow and pink pearl
is considered the most appropriate
combination for such a necklace.
ei.-e tor a chain biiiiilaily worn oil
The reappearance of little curls
and bang effects 8Ui.rirH.ts t warning
to the women who m- no longer
young. Overmucn i i'inesof coif
fure makes t'i .; ti.iras of aspect;
the nearer smo tin ttie hair is the
younger does li nukes its owner ap
pear, provided always it is becom
ingly arranged. The judicious' ad
dition of puffs or rolls is admissible
on the score of youth preservation,
but a profusion of locks is fatal, rays
A clear pink and white cotton
frock may be made very charming
with rows of narrow black velvet
heading the pkirt flounce. The neck
may be square aiiu outlined with the
velvet. There may be a vest f
tucked white muslin a-id insertion,
wit'i white muslin ruffles down each
side, sewn to the bodice with rows
of velvet. Tne belt is of white mus
lin run with lines ol black velvet.
This is a model little frock for the
late summer days.
A SI M M K It SKKMOXETTE.
"Take the open air,
The more you take, the better;
Follow Nature's laws
To the very letter.
Let the docora go
To the Hay of Biscay;
Let alone the gin,
The brandy and the whisky.
Keep your spirits zheerful;
Let no dread of sickness
Make you ever fearful.
10at the simplest food.
- Drink the pure, cold water;
men you will ne well,
Or, a't least, you 'oughter.' "
The Well-Dreed Woman.
Maiy Katharine Howard ?ives
aort.tiid ncttijiHurufinn i thn urf
' ' looking oue's best in an article
showing what is good taste in dress
ing iu the Woman s Home Compan
ion. "The well-dressed woman Is not
only well gowned, but ail the small
details of her toilet are given con
sideration. Her hair, ekln and
nails- show evidences of care and
painstaking, and her clothing ha
not only been well made, but is well
kept. There are some women who
tliiuk it almost sitiful to pay much
attention to dress and personal care,
and to took well dressed and stylish
is quite beneath their ambition.
Hut, believe me, there is no sin in
always trying to look your best, and
that the game is well worth the cau
dle will show iu the influence upon
your home, husband and children.
The well-dressed woman is not the
one who dresses the most extrava
gantly or employs the mot fashion
able uressmaker, nor Is she the one
w ho atfects all ultra styles and fads
in dress, out it is she who is always
coiiMMeutly dresred with regard to
tune, dace, occasion, age and the
tze oi tin- liub.tiid's or lather's iu
come. 1 tie ever bright jwel of con
sistency is never in ue beautiful
1 than wneii howu iu tne matter ut
ille;-s in ti.ese days, Wlieil so many
snowy and prettv buoles are de
signed and otft-red for woman's
"We all owe a duty to our fami
lies, ours Ives and society at large
to make the best ot ourselves in
every way, and to be always well
dressed i? one of th ways ot doing
it. Care iu dress argues a certain
respect lor oneself, and people are
very prone to take you at your own
estimate. The well dressed woman I
aims to have all things iu her toilet
imiui.uivuj, iioiiiijjuu uun iohuit-
lonspicuous. You know at a glance
, the is well got up, and yet no oiie(
particular thing claims your atten
tion. She joes not put on all sorts
of incongruous combinations, nor is
she ever overdressed. To be under
dressed is always morn commend
able and safer than to be over
dressed." "What Sntio for lh Gnoif,"
"How is this?" asked an eiirht-
honr man, on returning home at
night, when he found his wife sit
ting in her best clothes on the front
door-step, reading a volume of trav
els; "where is my supper?"
i una i know, replied hi wife;
I began to get your break'ast at six
o'clock this morning, and mv eight
hours ended ut two o'clock this
Slie Wanted Ititre ".
The mayor of a far Western citv
once received the following letter of
"Kind and rejected Cir: I see
in a paper that a man named John
Nipt-a was atacted an et up by a bare
wtio.se Rubs ne was try in to git when
the she bare come up and stopt him
Dy eatin turn up in the mouutalues
near your town.
"What I want to know Is, did it
kill him or was he only partly et up
and is he from this place and all
about the bare. I dont know but
what he is a distant husband of
"My first husband was of that
name and supposed he wis killed
in the war, but the name of the man
the bare et being thesaine I thought
it might be him after all and I ought
to know it if he wasn't killed either
in the war or by the bare, for I have
been married twice since an there
ought to be divorce papers got out
by him or me if the bare did uot eat
him all up. fit is him, you will
know it by his having six toes on
the left foot.
"He also has aspred eagle tattooed
on his front chest and a atikor on
his right arm wich you will know
him by it the bare did not eat up
these sines of its being him.
"Find out all you kin about him
without his knowing what it is for.
That is, if the bare uid not eat him
all up. If it did, I don't see as you
can do anything and you needn't
take no trouble. Please ancer back.
"P. S. Was the bare killed? Al
so was he married again and did he
leave any propty wuth me laying
claim to?" -Christian Endeavor
KI.OWKUSTO BLOOM AT OH It IS I MAS.
Must le Pluntfd In October
ttrrure the Itviit ItvHiiltit.
Bulbs, to be brought into bloom
Christmas, should b-; potted in
0-t)iej. it it ti ei'riy in 'he mouth
as posiule," says Eben E. Rexford
in the September Lidies' Home
Journal. "Oive them a compost of
equal parts of loam and old, well
rotted manure, mixed thoroughly.
Narcissus, hyacinths and tu ips re
quire the same soil and the same
treatments. These are the only
bulbs would Hiivise the amateur to
attempt to grow for Christmas use.
"If you plant your bulbs singly,
four inch pots will be large enough
for them. I n six-inch pots you c.tu
put two bulbs, and in seven iucii
ones four may easily be acconnno
duted. Tulips and narcissus should
be just coveted with earth. I'lie
hyacinth should be about half its
depth in soil. Water well ut the
time of potting, and then put the
pots away iu a place that Is dark and
cool, and leave them there until
they form roots. This part of the
treatment is very important, and
those who ignore it will be pretty
sure to make a failure of bulb grow
ing so far as flowers are concerned.
"The Roman hyacinth is much
preferable to the ordinary sort, as it
throws up several spikes from each
bulb, its flowers are more graceful,
and it is more likely to bloom. The
best tulips for forcing are the early
single varieties, i'he best narcissus
is the golden-yellow sort, with cup
of creamy white. Do not bring
these bulbs to the window until they
have made strong ruox-growth or
your hopes for Uhristmas nowers
will be doomed to disappointment.
"Do not bring the bulbs into the
warmth and light of the room in
which they are to grow until the
soil in the pot 1 well filled with
roots. Watch your bulbs well and
keen the soil moist but never wet.
When you bring them out of the
dark do not place them in too waim
a room, and when they bloom keep
them iu a cool place.
AUK YOU FUND OF CHt-KSE.
If So, Hre Are Snm Oilil AVv of Conk-
Chr-ege aigrette are truly a dainty
To make them, dissolve an ounce of
butter in a saucepan ; then stir iu two
spoonfuls of fl.Hir, mix well, then re
duce with a small tumblerful -of wa
ter Roil this until it' foams a tiff
paste; then vigorously stir in two
well beaten eggs, two large sp -ton-luls
of grated cheese, a saitspoouful
of sal and half as much cayenne
pepper. Let the mixture cool. When
wanted have a saucepan h tlf full of
boiling I.i rd ; drop small pieces of the
paste from a fork into this; they will
puff out and soon take on a bright
golden color. As soon as done lift
them out onto a paper; keep hot and
send to table as qii'ckly as possible.
8erve on a paper doily.
Chese Tanapees- Cut some rounds
or triangles of bread, half an inch
thick and without crust. Fry thein
on one side only in butter until crisp
and brown. Oil the upper side
pread a mixture of grated cheese,
the lightly boil-d yolk of an egg, h
little butter and easrtning; then
grate more cheese over all and gar
nish with parsley.
When time presses, shrimp or an
chovy pasi.e may bi spread instead
of the above mixture; then grated
cheese sprinkled on afterwards.
Garnish with Cress.
Cheese Straws Mix together two
ounces of grated Parmesan, two
ounces of fresh or salt butter, two
ounces of finely grated bread,
crumbs, and the same of flour, with
a little salt, and pinch of cayenne;
use the yolk of au egg to make into
a paste, uou out very mm, cut in
1 10 flnger-leugths and in strips, twist
tnetn iigniiy, uu oHke in a very
nulck oven for a few minutes onlv.
Cheese Ramequins Grate two
ounces of dry Cheshire Cheddar or
Oruyere, mix the same quantity of
fine crumbs with it, a pinch of salt,
some pepper, and a beaten egg, or
two If possible. Butter some reme-quin-cases,
half fill each with the
mixture, bake in a quick oven for
about ten minuets, and serve as
quickly as possible.
Cheese Omelet Break two very
fresh eggs onto a plate, add a pinch
of salt to them, with pepper, and a
good spoonful of grated cheese, also
a few crumbs. Have the omelette
pan ready with an ounco of butter
frizzling in it. just on the point of
turning brown. Pour the mixture
into this, slip the knife round the
edge, then let it set. When browned
underneath, aet the pan in the oven
or under the grill for a minute to
raise the upper surface; fold one
half over the other, slip onto a hot
dish, and serve at once.
ADDRESSED TO THK BOYS OP AMEKICA.
A judgeship is vacant, the ermine
The shoulders of youth, brave, honest
Someone will he standing by fame's
I wonder my boys, Will it be one of
The president's chair of a great railroad
Is empty to day, for death claimed his
The directors are choosing a man for
I wonder, my boys, Will It be one of
A pulpit Is waiting for some one to (ill;
Of eloquent men there are only a few j
The man who can till it must have pow
er to thrill;
The best will be chosen, Will it be one
The great men about us
will pass to
Their places be rilled by the
The search for the highest, the noblest,
1 wonder who'll fill them? I hope 'twill
bejou. Hani's Horn.
PIMfAfANUBIAN TEA cures Dynpep
r lillllvl v gia, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts.
Sold by A. B. UA1NS, Columbia, Tenn.
Russia demanded $7ij.tKK).000 of Tur
key in IH7H. hut accep'ed some terri
tory and f.UUO,n.Hl (still unpaid); Prus-
s-H gamed territory and :!o,(oo.ono from
Austria in lsiitj; (lermauy took terri
tory and $1,000,1)00.000 from France In
1H71 ; Japan secured territory and $175.-
000,000 from China in IS!M; Turkey ob
tained territory and $2),0O,0iN) from
(Jreece in 1807.
The Extreme Penalty.
Lord Russell, of Killowen. years
before he took sick, was Mining in
court, when another barrister, lean
ing Hcross the benches during the
hearing ot a trial for bigamy, whis
pert-o, "itusseii, what s the extreme
penalty for bigamy?"
"Two iiiothers-iii law," replied
Russell, without hesitation. Tit
Kits. Every mother
feels an inde
of the pain and
ant upon the
most critical pe
riod of her life.
mother should be
a source of joy
to all, but the
danger of the ordeal make
its anticipation one of misery.
is the remedy which relieves
women of the great pain and suf
fering incident to maternity; this
hour which is dreaded as woman's
severest trial is not only made
painless, but all the danger is re
moved by its use. Those who use
this remedy are no longer de
spondent or gloomy: nervousness
nausea and other distressing con-
anions are avoided, the system is
made ready for the coming event,
and the serious accidents so com
mon to the critical hour are
obviated by the use of Mother's
Friend.-. is a Messing to woman.
f 1.00 PEIt BOTTLE atall Srur Stores,
or ent by express on receipt of price.
containing Invaluable Information ot
interou to all women, will l sent
to ur address, upou application, l
tm BKAunn n Rr-ruTOB C0..i;..i..
By virtue of a writ of venditioni ex
ponas, issued to me from the Honorable
Circuit Court of Maury Coiintv, Tenn.,
on the 11th day ot August. 1H!W, in the
ease of (.'hieaco Huilding anil Manu
facturing Company, va. W. W. Kannon,
I will, on
Saturday, September 8, 1HDS,
at the pourt-hnii'e door, in the town of
Columbia, Tenn., within legal hours,
tell tq the hiithest and best bidder, for
cash, subject to the equity of redemp
tion, the following described tract of
land situated in the Fifth District of
Maury County, Tennessee, and hounded
as follows: IWinninn at the N. W
corner of the dower, running thenee
51K degrees VV. 4:i poles and 5 links;
thence X. Hi degrees E. 40 poles and t
link; thence S. 5 degrees east 31 pole
and if link: thence .S7?i deureeg r.
H'i poles and 11 link: thence X. ft d
ureea W. 77 poles and 7 links; thence N
V decrees eat Jt poles; thence X.
W. 40 poles and Ift links; thence X. X7
degrees E. I'll poles and -J2 links to the
hettinnintr, c.ntaining ftt) acres, more or
less S-tid property wit levied on and
will he sold as the properly of the de
fendant, V. V. Kannon, to satisfy the
nfaandcoat. ThU nanstU.ls
mugi'-Mt LOVE WEBB, Sheriff.,
HOOSIER DISC DRILLS.
Press Drills with Single Disc or Steel
runners. Hiffh wheel Drill with Disc
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 f Dodson.
ACME EASY CHAIR.
a stock of the cheapest, best and largest as-
sortmentof U l KC
1 UltlUl UllJU
to b; found in Columbia or anjwhere else.
The entire stock marked down cheaper than
ever. Call and see for yourself.
W. J. OAKES,
And dealers In all kinds of Metallc,
(Moth and Wood Caskets and Cases,
Burial Robes, etc. Bodies embalmed
and prepared for shipment. Orders In
town or country promptly attended to
at all hours, day or night.
Bl9gant New Hearse vlJ&&. c$s
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and
nia'v-i'26"8' TelePhoue mc
THE PHOENIX .. BANK,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
Wesollolt the aceounu of Farmers, Merchants and othors, and suarante iihri
treatment as Is consistent with safe business prlnolDles. "oeri
I. P. 4TKKKT, JNO. W. rKlKKHON, Jr., P Pj. V BDTTOM
janl President. Vloelpreiident. cllhtir.
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. Vf. FRT
J. P. RRHWNi nn " ' w
We solicit deposits, no matter how imnll. unri nnmiia ... ... '
patrons. ' ' UUI au D rosur
The MAURY NATIONAL BANK
Acoounti rf fKrmnn. mrnhanFi
HARRIS & COLE BROTHERS,
ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Also Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings.
WOOD delivered to all parts of the city
S A FACT!
If you will call at
our jstoro, )ou will
agree with us, that
we now have on hand
III lW U
North Main M reef, Coin mhla, Tenn.
K - Nichols' residence, Bell Telephone 279.
BOARD OT DIRECTORS t
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W KRIER8ON, JB.
JOHN A. OAK EH.
JOHN It. DOHBIN8.
J. L. HUT'HtN.
W. B. C4RF.ENt.AW
U. r. W ATKINS.
J. E. Browhlow. J. F. Browrlow. T. J Ri"
Vlce.PrM.nt - " DIVUWW".'
KOARD OT DIRECTORS.
r. A. Parker.
H. L. Martin.
W. W. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. P. Brown.
A. B. Kaina.
W. M. Chealra.
W. P. Kidley.
n. . niciiemor, it,
v .... 11 . -trull,
A. i .. ..
C. A. PARKER,
and Dealers In