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TITE COLUMHIA JTEIf FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1898.
Be master of the clouds,
Let them not master thee;
Compel the sunshine to thy aotil,
However rough the sea.
lie thou of good cheer yet,
Though ilm k ami drear the way ;
The longest night wears on to daw n,
And dawn to perfect day.
Possess thy soul in culm;
Let patience rule thv heart:
And in gray ninnies of clouded times
Hear thou t he hero's part.
Then shaltthon k now the ilush
Of happy, radiant days ;
For he w li'i trusts t ioi in the dark
Is taught new sonirs of praise.
xni: itiise 01 kamii.iakiiy.
From tli- J imtniipt It Ilr"Ml C' men
Much Mmltul UiihHlne.
In their etnfe for mental equality
with men women have unintention
ally brokt'ii down a fine reserve of
manner which previously lent them
an nir of inj atery, of superiority, in
the best pet'ine, than which no ele
ment is more euecffslul in holding u
man's interest, love and respect.
The youtitf woman who greets a man
friend with "Hello, old man!-' or
its equivalent in modem slang,
might in return be called "a peach,"
but she would he a peach with t ho
bloom rubbed olT.
Every day I become more con
vinced that at the root of the in
creasing evidences of widespread
marital uniiappiness would he found
the familiarity that breeds con
tempt. When'a hoy climbs a tree
for green apples or cherries, which
erer he prefers, he constantly sees a
better one higher ur beyond his
reach, until lie nearlv breaks his
neck to get the one out of his stretch,
partly hidden by foliage. And so
man's ideal woman hangs at the tip
top of the tree of knowledge. If the
ideal drops into his hands he throws
it to the ground n worthies and be
gins to climb auuin. Would it be
reasonable to think, after working
so hard for cherries, that he would
value them long if he ate a surfeit
of them? Frances Evans, in the Oc
tober Ladies' Home Journal.
The way is dork, mv child, hut leads to
I would pot hare thee always walk by
My dealings now thou canst not uud'-r-stand.
I meant it so; hut I will take thv hand,
And through the gloom lead safely
home my child !
Ilenrv N. Co'ib.
Model III Kail .liKkelt.
Fall jackets are here, ami, never
have little top garments been alto
gether more attractive.
For the quiet young woman there
is the jaunty little jacket of mili
tary t-tyle, witli '.rimming of wide,
heavy braid, straight collar, and top
ped with a band of braid to give
Hoth in tailor I'owns and separate
jackets the cutaway coat style lias u
All the coats of the season are in
smooth cloths; blues, greens and
browns prevailing in the colors.
lUack is seldom seen except in the
more elaborate coats that are made
up of silks, velvets and furs. Hut
these belong to the colder season.
The fall wraps Interest us most just
A pale putty color is decidedly
modish in the early jackets, but par
ticularly well liked is it in the cloth
capes. The newest cloth capes have
the shaped flounces, often as many
as three, that fall most gracefully.
There Is an air of real elegance
about the putty-colored cloth oape,
with its lluisliingsof machine stitch
ing and small pearl buttons.
I have noticed that the liht j ick
ts are lined with either a bright
pinkish red or a bright purplish
blue. Checked tatTetas are also used,
but not to the extent of the plain
The fanciful braid designs, scat
tered all over jackets and wraps,
have had a setback. The prefer
etice this beasoti is given the plain
rows of heavy braid, or machine
stitching as a (luisli. Braid designs
are used, but they are more in the
'form f applique pieces. Handsome
1 hand applied braiding i a delight
to the eye, but the imitation and
machine done sort has quickly
brought this revived old-time, tnod
of decoration quickly to an eud.
As tins been said before in these
columns, capes will be popular with
iboth young and old. hue young wo
men have the cape for rather more
dressy wear, clinging fotidlv to the
jauntiv tittle jacket for every day
and practical use. There are outing
capes, of course, the smartest of
these being undo of soft, woolly
stulfs in plaids of blue, grei. gray
and whit-, and t rimmed with heavy
worsted fringe. These are the origi
1 l-rvnv Cut Hi9
i li;:e" Ueuu'Jy,
t.ttio tiucf fnr FmkiIc TnnblM. COTTcM all
irrexularulosUi Female Organs. Should be
inki'i for (hurt of L'leanil oerore tsiu-ainn.
i Pimm "0'i Timt'' Rttilf have stood the
tost tor twenty years.
Miult- only bv New Siwnwr Medicine Co., Cbat-
nal golf capes, though the traveler
and the woman who drives find such
wraps delightfully comfortable and
A leading dressmaker of this city
showed me the otherday several lit
tle cream-whit serge jackets mod
eled after the military design,
"made to order." One o' these par
ticularly fetching little wraps was
lined with royal blue, the collar
bowing a blue edge and short cape,
and cutis to the sleeves of royal
blue cloth, striped with white braid.
There was a row of brass buttons
down the front. Such jackets may
be worn with delight in the early
season with white pique skirts and
white muslin blouses, and even later
on with the light weight wools.
Keep back your o-n troubles
don't hide them, but keep them
hack. Put them aside, and let those
who com? in contact with you feel
only the result of thm in finding
you full of sympathy, understand
ing, and strength to give help where
and when it is needed. Remember
the truest and best way to help
others is through your character
through what you are. No lasting
work can be done in any other way.
A Convenient DIhIi.
Veal loaf, as experienced cooks
know, is a most useful compound at
this season of the year, for it can be
prepared in advance and will be
found convenient for luncheons,
cold teas, picnics, etc. The Boston
Cooking School Magazine illustrates
a loaf ready for baking and furnishes
a recipe for the same, as follows:
Chop fine three and a half pounds of
raw veal, one-fourth a pound of salt
pork, and, if convenient, one-fourth
a pound of chicken or lean ham.
Add six soda crackers, rolled fine,
one tablesnoouful of salt, one tea
spoonful of pepper, three eggs well
beaten, three tablespoonfuls of
cream, milk, or brown, white or
tomato sauce, juice of a lemon, and
one teaspoonful of sweet herbs or
half a teaspoonful of mace. Mix
thoroughly and shape into a com
pact loaf. 81ide on to a tin baking
sheet, cover with thin slices of salt
pork and bake on a rack in the drip
ping nan about two hours, basting
oiitii. Serve hot, with a sauce
made after the loaf has been re-
mo, ed from the an, or serve cold,
(iooil SpeaUlntr I Necessary.
The importiii.ee of a beautiful
voice is not generally felt by most
women. "It is. However, quite as
important as a beautiful face," said
a man the other day, "and a woman,
no matter how ugly, will with the
utterance of one sentence in melod
ious tones arrest a man's attention
A professor of languages says that
women, particularly those who
speak in public, do not realize the
importance of a well placed speak
ing voice. He says also that while
women give so much time and
thought to making themselves fair
to look upon, he wonders that they
do not give a little time to their
voices, so that they may be pleasant
to listen to as well.
The proper tone Is a chest tone,
and it requires a full inhaling of air
to produce it. Take a deep breath
and before letting it go begin to
speak-, and thi voice will be thrown
out rich and sonorous. N. Y.
Direction for Making Jelly.
The choice of the fruit is the
ditllcult part of the work. One may
as well expect to "gather figs of
thistles" as to make tirm and deli
cate flavored jelly or half grown or
overripe fruit. Pjctose, the sub
stance which gives firmness to fruit
and when freed by boiling yields
jelly, i at its best In every respect
when the fruit is perfectly ripe, but
from that time it commences to ue
teriorate. As a choice between two
evils, then, underripe fruit is pre
ferable to overripe, but the jelly pro
duct d from the former will he ueith
er as tine flavored nor colored as
though the fruit were ripe. As a
rule large berries and currants ield
more juice than the smaller ones.
In fact it is good economy to buy
prime fruit of all kinds for jelly.
As with canning so in all other
methods of preparing fruit, neither
tin vessels nor iron spoons must he
used in any of the various opera
tions. Granulated sugar is th
purest, most delicate flavored and
Have two bags, one madeof coarse
linen crash, the other of cheese
cloth, with strong linen cord for sus
pending the former.
None of the small fruits require
any water in cooking if a quart of
the fruit is Hist put in ths preserv
ing kettle, mashed and slowly
cooked until the juice flows freely.
Then draw the kettle to the back of
the range; add the remainder of the
fruit by degrees, stirring occasional
ly ; dra'w to the front and cook gent
ly but steadily until soft. Of the
larger fruits plums and peaches re
quire little water, while crabapples,
quit.ees and common aptdes stiould
nave enough to show through from
the top after the mass has been
While the fruit is cooking, soak
the linen drip bag in hot water. As
soon as the fruit is soft enough to
break easily, wring the bag dry,
hold over a deep earthen howl or
stoneware crock, put in the fruit,
tie the top firmly and suspend, to
hang free, in a warm place and
awav from drafts. As it cools,
occasionally press against the sides
of the bag with two wooden ladles,
but never squeeze with the hands if
you would make first quality jelly.
(A little inferior jelly for cooking
purposes can afterward be made by'
squeezing and wringing, but the
game is hardly worth the candle.)
Measure the juice, return to the
fire and boil steadily, uncovered for
20 minutes, skimming otten. Dur
ing this time have the sugar heat
ing in the oven. When the juice is
suttlcietitly cooked, turn in the sugar
carefully. 8tir gently until ,it is
dissolved, but no longer, and as
soon as the jelly boils draw the ket
tle to the back of the range. Have
a hot, deep bowl and dipper in
readiness and at once strain the
jelly through the cheesecloth bag
(previously wrung out of hot water)
and fill the jelly glasses as it sets on
Let t e jelly stand uncovered sev
eral hours before Healing. I'nen
cover the top with a thin layer of
melted piratllue or with a paper
soaked in brandv pressed close to
the jelly aud u larger circle of paper
paste'l over the top or th glass.
Jelly will never keep perfectly in a
damp place, and one both dry and
cool is best. Good Housekeeping.
Why Hoy Hute to tin Walil.
"While I was in the barber's
chair," said the m in who had just
been there, "it made me think of my
The listener said that he did not
see any connection between the two
"Well, the recollection came as
the barber was washing my face.
You know that no man washes his
face like a barber does for him.
There is something artistic, sooth
ing, and, above all, so gentle about
the way the barber fools around
your face, and you cannot help
thinking that he has a tender con
sideration for your feelings. It made
me think of my mother because she
washed my face so differently.
"I saw my sister washing her boy's
face the other day, and she did it
just like mother, so think it is a
trait transmitted in the female line
from countless generations. First
she got a rag and wet it. and then ap
plied a perfectly superfluous amount
of soap. Having caught the boy,
she pinned him fl inly between her
knees, took a half Nelson around
his neck with her left arm and then
laid on the rag. The process was
something like scrubbing a floor.
I he rag was pushed crosswise, up
and down, zigzag and in circles. She
seemed to think that his face was a
plain surface, and all protuberances
"When the soap had been suffici
ently rubbed in, the rag was rinsed
and his face was dried, the motion
being exactly the same as the cleans
ing. Duiing the entire operation the
boy fought and howled, and when
released ran utvay in a rage. My
sister did not express any surprise or
remorse, aud answered my inquir
ing look with the remark that hoys
ulw lys hate to he washed.
" l lien I recalled ho I used to
howl and fight over face washing.
Memory being dim, I had imagined
that it arose from boyish obstinacy,
but 1 know now that it was a dislike
to heiug skinned alive. No boy
would kick at having a barber wash
his face, aud it will ba a happy day
for bovdoin when the mothers take
lessons from the tonsorial artist."
Chicag ' Times-Herald.
To Interest Children In Work
Constant change in occupation is
the law of the growing child, be
cause the law of his growth demands
it. The work of the home and its
environs is admirably adapted to
this necessary, constant change.
Let the children work with you
Share with them, and they with you,
in all the occupations of the home.
Talk, explain, sing while at work,
and there will be no lack of interest
It is only when the little ones are
left to work alone or with other
children on tasks which they do not
comprehend that .hey become list
The healthy, happy child Is natur
ally an enthusiast in anything which
he undertakes. He likes work. His
play Is work business and he
would prefer to spend his energies
in some way that will "help if he
only knows how to do i Of course,
he must not be kept at one thing un
til the muscles ana faculties em
ployed become wearied.
After he has kept his arms, hinds,
legs and feet moving in a certain
way for a few minutes he must
change. He will change so as to
bring otfier parts into play unless he
is arbitrarily prevented, and when
that happens he loses interest and
becomes a dull, sullen, uninteresting
"bother of a boy, ' judged by the or
dinary onlooker, wlien. in fact, he is
only tired out and suffering. Make
the work light and pleasant, and do
not let the children be counted out of
the homemaking and housekeeping.
A I.ITTI.K I- KSSIMIST.
The sail little Princess sat by the sea,
"Alas,"' she sighed, "and alackaday !"
And she r-sted her book upon her knee,
And hereyes gazed dreamily far away,
All of mv fairy tales end the same
Thev lived, and they loved, and then
The wicked enchanter's always to
Oh. for something quite new," she
"I'm sick of mv dolls with their china
I'm sick of reading of giants and
I'm tire.i to doath of candies and pies,
I hate my crown and my golden ring-
And then her nurse felt of the Uoyal
Looked at her tongue in a knowing
"Your Highness had better come home
You've eaten toj many plum tarts to
istbel de Witte Kaplan, In the October
Lolies Home Journal.
There is more C.itarrh In this sect Inn of
the country i hail all o:her diseases put to
nether; and until the nisi lew years was
supposed to be incurable, ror a great many
years doetors pronounced it a local disease
p rev rilled liH-al reined len.a ml hy constantlv
failing to cure with local treatment, pro
imiiiieed It Incuraole. Science naa proven
eatitrrli to be a constitutional disease, and
t here fore requires constitutional t rent men t
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manulacturixi iy K,
Cheney ,t Co.. Toledo, Ohio, in the only con
utitutlonal cure on tne market, it is taken
Internally in doses from 10 drops to a teas
poonful. It acts directly on the blood mid
mucous surfaces of t he system They olTe
one hundred dollars for any case It fails to
cure. Head for circulars and testimonials,
Address. V. J. ("It kn HY 4 Co., Toledo, O.
(Sold hv nruggtsis. i.-x.
Hall's Family fills are the best.
Jan IT Jly-lin
Nonsense and News, Odds and
Wise and Otherwise.
He My aim In life has
She (interrupting) I
like a Spaniard s.
One may do good without being good,
but when one is good it is inevitable
that he will do good.
Jack "I say, Jim, why aren't you
callingon Miss Jones any more?"
Jim "Don't ask me. Jack: the reason
is a parent." Haryard Lampoon.
Teacher What! You haven't learned
the story of Cat" and Abel yet?
Tommv No; maw said 'it was had
manners to pry into family quarrels.
Be armrln' oh advice." said TJncle
Ehen. "Kf a man takes it an' goes
rong, he blames yer. An' if he takes
it an' goes right, he thinks he knowed
it all de time." Washington Star.
On the brink of a creek in Ireland
there is or used to be a little stone
containing a carving of inscription, in
tended to help travelers: "When this
stone is out of sight, it is not sa.'e to ford
Wife (aghaht) Henrv, where did you
get that appetite? Returned Soldier
(ravenously eating away) That, appe
tite, Jane, was presented to me uy the
ar department for gallant and meri
torious service lu the held. Chicago
Dere's always bound to he kickers,"
exclaimed Meandering Mike. "Did you
ever know a time when de people agreed
unanimously dat they had the right
man In the right place?"
"tin v once." replied nodding I'ete;
I was hein' put into jail on de occa
sion." Washington star.
It is related of a certain clergyman in
Edinburgh that he was so careful of his
quotations and so fearful of the charge
t p'agiaririin that once, in addressing
the Deity, he surprised the congrega
tion hy saying: "And Thou knowest,
dear Lord, that, to quote a writer in a
late number of the iuarteriy lieview,"
llorsedealer Well, John, how about
that horse I sold you? Was he quiet
Undertaker Well, sir, he did give us
little trouble at first. We put him in
one of the mourning-coaches, you know,
and parties don't like to be shook up in
their grief, nut we've put him in the
hearse now, and we haven't heard any
complaint so far. Household Words.
"Curious about that rich chip that
was tried for murder." Faid Undo Ah
ner, glancing up at his wife from his
"Uidin tno jury nana nimr ' asuea
So," replied the old man, "and that's
where the carious part comes in this
paper says that his lawvers succeeded
u hanglu' the Jury." Judge.
Her Little Brother Set down in the
parlor. Sis'll be here as soon as she gits
through givin' her face a swipe with
the powder rag.
Mr. Simperlmg And what did she
sav when you told her 1 was here?
tier Little brother She said she knew
when the window came down on her
thumb Monday mornin' that this was
goin' to be an unlucky week for her.
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
discomforts and distractions
incident to child-birth. It
is applied externally, which
is the only way to get relief.
Medicines ta!:en internally
? will not help and may
result in tuizi.
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.
$1 per bottle at all drug stores, or
sent by mail on receipt of price.
Books Free, containing valuable Infor
mation to all women, will be sent to any
address upon application by
The Brad field ReguJcicr CoM
( I.KHK AXP MASTKH S OFKirK
Columbia, Tenn., Sept 10, 1MW,
Mrs. K. Boles, Complainant, vs.
(ieorire Ferguson, et. al., Defendant.
Tt appearing from affidavit tiled in
this cause, that the defendants, Snott
Ferguson and Xeal S. Ferguson are
non-residents of the Sta.e of Tennes
see. It is therefore ordered that they enter
their appearance herein, before or with
in the tirst three days of the next term
of the Chancery Court, to be held at Co
lumhia, on the fourth Monday in Octo
ber next, IN'.iS, which is a rule day of this
court, and plead, answer or demur to
complaint's hill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to them and set
for hearing ex parte; and that a copy of
this order be published for four consec
utive weeks in the Columbia Herald.
A Copy Attkst:
A. X. A KIN, Clerk t Master .
By C.J. Akin, D.V.A M.
Jas. A. Siniser, Sol'r for Compl't.
f 70a want the news,
ftabacrtbf tor tbe
HOOSIER DISC DRILLS.
Press Drills with Single Disc or Steel
runners. High 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.
Safterfield l Dadson.
I life Have Realized fhe f acf,
that in order to sell goods these days, they must
BE sold on the very LO WEST margin, some
at cost, some below cost. We have on hand a
large and complete assortment of FURNI
TURE. We will close out the entire stock
Cheapen Than EVep.
We have bargains for you, and if you are go
ing to buy FurniturEconie and get our pri
ces. Bear in mind that a dollar saved is a dol
And dealers In all kinds of Metalic,
Cloth 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.
Elegant New Hearse
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and
Citizens' Telephone, office 45. R.
PAID 111 CAPITAL,
Weiolloltthe accounts of Farmers, Merchants and others, and guarantee as liberal
. treatment as Is consistent with Bate business principles.
J. P. STREET, JNO. W. FKIEKHON, Jr., J. L. HDTTOJt,
Jiuil President. Vice-President. Cashier.
Strictly a Banking Business.
(lanilal Mil (inn
J. E. Bkownlow.
J. W. FRY. J. P. BROWNLOW, J. F. BROWJitOW,
President. Vice-President. Cashier,
We solicit deposits, no matter how
The MAURY NATIONAL BANK,
Accounts of farmers, merchant. nri
OtilKUK T. HlOHfclN, ROBERT
HARRIS & COLE BROTHERS,
ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Also Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings.
WOOD delivered to all parts of the city.
2T?2?S15ri0! nd 'amber wanted. Call and sea gs baltus buying elsewhere,
1ELFPHONK- NO. 16. t ,..-. t..' - tebSl Iw
Main Street, Colombia, Tt'Du.
and careful drivers. Order
respectfully solicited. Charges
E. Nichols' residence, Bell Telephone 279.
BOARD. OF DIRECTORS
J. P. 8TREET.
JOHN W KRIER80N, Jb.
JOHN A. OA K EH,
JOHN I). DOBBINS.
J. L. HUTTON.
W. B. MRKENTAW
D. F. WATKINS.
J. P. Hrownlow.
T IP RnnurRTjiv
small, and promise courteous attention to our
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
O. T. Hughes.
C. A. Parker.
H. Ti. Martin.
W. W. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. F. Brown.
A. B. Rains.
W. P. Ridley.
R. W. McLemore, Jrt
John W. Cecil.
nf 1,01-1 .nii..t,H
C. tlU'Kl H,'
C. A. PARKER,
and Dealers In