Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMJUA IUSUAlhj: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 18.
XHOILI) 11E TO-KIUHT.
I( I shccld r!fo to-nitfht,-
My friends would look upon my quiet
Before they laid it iu its resting place,
And deem that death had left it almost
Adlajiiiji eiiowwhlte flowers against
in.v Hair, ,
Would. Binooih it down with tearful
And fold my hands wilh lingering ca
ress, I'oor hands, so empty and so cold to
night! If I should die tn-nkht,
Hv friends would oail to
Some kindly deeds the ley hands
Some gentl words the fro.en Hps
Errands on which the willing feet
The memory of my selfishness
My hasty words, would all be put aside,
And so I should he loved and mourn
Tf I should die to-night,
J50u heu.u estranged would turn once
IWcalliug other davs remorsefully.
The eyes that chill me with averted
Wcruld look upon me as of yore, per
chance, Ami soften in the old familiar way.
For who could war with dumb uncon
scious clay T
So I might rest forgiven of all to
night. Oh, friends, 1 pray to-night,
Ketjp not your kisses for my dead cold
Tle way is lonely, let me feel them
Think gently of me; I am travel-worn;
My faltering feet are pieced by many a
Foivive, oh, hearts estranged, forgive,
When dreamless rest U mine I shall
The tenderness for which I long to
night. -F. B.Crosby.
Some Yielded a Hunnrnl-FuM.
Still to ourselves In every place con
signed, Oar ow. felicity we make or find.
But curb tnou the high spirit in thy
For gentle ways are best, and keep
From sharp contentions. Bryant.
Anger, according to Mr. Fletcher,
! Hit) loot ol all lliH aggressive pas
sion; worry, of the cowaroly. They
are the innkent forms or egotism,
stimulating to no good end, not only
dwarfing and depressing, but some
They ore wholly unnecessary; in
fact, ttiey are parasites as much as
are the cankerous worms that at
tack plants, !ind can be as complete
ly eradicated. To the inind wholly
free from thein, every moment is a
delight. Tiie stomach work? better
to the Bound of a song than under
the friction of a frown. Indeed,
with a dw-angered and de-worryized
mind, all the bodily functions, and
all the mental and spiritual facul
ties work tno.e easily and more ef
fectively. It Is tohle philosophy, and is
well illustrated by incidents from
litany lives. "Its most extensive ex
emplification is found in Japan,
which excels all other countries in
its fn-rdom from crime, its better
appreciation of the beauties of art
god of nature, Its greater physical
dexterity and skill, its ' fewer notes
out of harmony, its greater general
happiness, gentleness, and consider
ation for fellows and animals, its
lack of religious or sectional preju
dice, iis universal patriotism and
respect for authority, its delight in
life without fear of death, and its
many other desirable qualities that
have commanded the respect of the
world under the bright light of re
cent evftits. Srccess.
" ONCK IS A WHILE.
It is easy enough tbe pleasant,
When'iife flows by like a song,
But the man worth while is the one
who will smile
When everything goes all wrong
For the tect of the heart is trouble,
And it always comes with the year,
And the smile that is worth the praises
Is the smile that shines through tears
It is easy enough to be prudent,
When nothing tempts you t stray,
When without or within no voice of sin
Is luring your soul away.
But it's only a negative virtue
Until itis'tried by tire,
And the- lif that is worth the honor of
1 the one that resists desire.
Bv the cvuic, the sad, the fallon,
Vho had no strength for the strife,
The wurlu'a highway is cumbered, to
r Thev 'xiM up the item of lifn.
But the virtue that conquer passion,
And the sorrow that hide in a smile,
It is the fhit are worth the horaige
Fr we lind them but once 'n a while.
Fnnrlo of the Moment.
It is R"rted that w e shall return
to the short pointed bodice, laced up
the back, and cut quite clar to the
shoulders, the arm hole fitted with
short drooping puffs. Elbow sleeves
r TPapnearinc. but even these fit
the arm closely, and are usuaWy
supplemented by frill at the elbow
and siioulder. The long transpar
ent sleeves are too becoming to be
quickly discarded, and Hie shown in
evening bodices mid blouses.
Tha material par excellence for an
autumn dress, which mut necessa
rily be able to withstand a certain
awoant of bad weather, is serge.
aa3 the-prfrnt style of dress lend
it? 1 admirably to the ae of this
serieble menal. especially D0W
thlrt braiding is so veaf fashionable.
All fcinds of bows are worn, but
for the moment the double hoar
grrss is, perhaps, most in 'avor. It
is made in kiltet glace 'silk or soft
silk, tulle, aiaslin aad chiffon. Cas
cade bows have by no means gone
out of fashion, and often droop a
low as the waist, and are fastened
with many kinds of useful diamond
brooches. All neck arrangements
should be supplemented by a high
upstanding lace bow in the center of
the back, and these, which are most
ly in t'-iree sections, are edged with
wire. Either these neck arrange
ments are exceedingly high, or ac
company a narrow band to the bo
dice not half an inch in depth, the
throat surrounded by transparent
lace insertion. The new tulle boas
are closely quilted and covered with
Silk gimps, wide and narrow.
made of cord'afiqw gimp combined,
are most exceil.eht in their adapta
bility to hresent fashions. They
show every kind of twist and evolu
tion, and sometimes are speckled,
but more often are either all black
or all white. The designs are rarely
cumbersome as of old, but light and
Fringes with knotted headings are
an unexpected revival, and suit the
present limp, frailing style. Velvet
will be the fashionable trimming
for evening gowns, but moW, par
ticularly in bands or appliqrnv de
signs, outlined and embroidered
with spangles. Many new gowns
show simulated underskirts and
tight bodices of brocade, underskirts
opening at the . sides, andcaught
together with taty and quaint over
bodices in pinafore style.
Ribbon is no longer put on in flat
bands, save that of velvet. All
satin and taffeta ribbon is quilled.
The thinner silks are tl mined ex:
tensively with quilled satin ribbon,
the ribbon often forming cirular lor
curved designs down the seams' , of
skirts or when outlining the vest.
There is a vest effect often in even
the low-cut gowns, the Marie
Antoinette style of bodice, which
points in front, affording a good
opportunity for the putting in of a
narrow vest of handsome lace, and
it U the lace vest that is the best
liked. Narrow vests of velvet or
tucked satin are also the vogue in
evening and dressy day gowns.
Paris, as usual, has sent us our
prettiest frocks among those of the
girlish order. - White dotted swiss,
so fine and ex'qlsite that it looks to
have been mail" on a fairy loom, 1
notice will be worn by many a deb
utante. Don't fancy this Is like the
white dotted swiss of n 1 I. for it is
not. It is called "in(r .i ired swiss,
which it really I. TIith are tiny
embroidered dots or leaves or tiny
flowers, all in wniie, of course, for
the debutante gown, though the
same style material is to be found
with the embroidery done in colors,
and this is very beautiful, particu
larly the tiny, moss rose bud design.
In brocades and embroideries the
moss rose is a leading favorite at
Embroidery Without Stint.
Embroideries will reign again,
this winter more royally than ever,
with embroidered flowers done in
white linen threads, in colored
silks, or in black lace and black
cords, making most exquisite gar
ments. White crepe embroidered
in large colored flowers about the
hem, more delicately on the bodice,
made a sensation at several water
ing place during itsowner'a travels,
and another frock of white net was
enriched with a raised embroidery
of delicate natural colors, which
was evidently appliqued. Colored
silk embroideries will be applied in
this way to cashmere frocks, and to
silk muslin ones for this winter's
wear, leaving the materials actually
euibroiderd upon themselves, such
as crepes and silks and velvets, for
most elaborate evening toilets.
The w CnaU.
The extreme of the reaction from
the very short cloaks and coats of
the Past few seasons is upon us in
the shane of real Prince Alberts and
cutaway coats, says the New York
Herald. These two shapes are to be
the very height of fashion this fall.
8otrt6 of the swellest dress-making
establishments are showing these
garments, and I saw a woman
alighting from her coupe one day
last week arrayed in all the glory of
a new Prince Albert coat.
This garment was a tight-fitting
bodice, with the straight back and
side seums of a genuine Prince
Albert and long skirts, reaching
little below the knees of the wearer,
onen in the back, exactly as the
man's coat. Of course, there was
little touch of femininity in the
inake-UD and finish, especially in
tjie dainty lace cravat at the throat
Exertion of the mind an J inaction
of the bodv carried to excess ure
ALL WO MEW
Should know that tha jr
"Old Hunt" Remody,
j-ilirdt l-!n Fein Jl varans.. Hhoidd fce
Ir.ii et an1$efrrCfclli
fV.ateTt "Oi Tim" Pttecitaphave-stood tbe
test tr twenty jreaws. x '.
Made only by!f"r Ppenpc,Jf jjUdna Cta., Chat
Soldbt A B WAINS OlHstTr-'a- Tana,
alike destructive of the most robust
The body Is made up of purelv
organic materia' ; and if it be renewed
everyday by proper nourishment,
what can it know of advancing
year? The strain and ifena and
fret and worry of mental attitudes
are the largest factors iu bringing
lines into our faces and feebleness
into our limbs, and inducing general
and specific conditions of disease.
The effects are w rapped up in the
causes, and we cannot take the one
without the other
Drinking water, no matter where
found, should be tittered and boiled
before using, for it is apt to contain I
disease germ washed from water
Physical pain is "a blessing in dis
guise," a reminder that we are not
iu harmony with the original design
of our creation. It comes, like the
fire-alarm, to warn us of danger, to
ward off real evils, such as might
otherwise result In dangerous
disease or death. Pain in the brain,
stomach, muscles, the eye, etc., is
but another method of saying that
these orgaus are being overworked,
abused, in danger.
The reason why the old adage,
that an hour before midnight is
worth two after midnight, seems to
be borne out by experience, is be
cause the sleep before midnight is
often less disturbed than that in the
jinorning, and is obtained before
such great fatigue is experienced.
Observation on shipboard shows
that sailors whose sleep i bioken
by the watches are no worse off Iban
the medical and pay officers who
stand no watch and have hours as
regular as any householder.
A mother noticed a remarkable
change in the deportment of her six-year-old
son. fcrotn being rough,
noi-'y, and discourteous, ne had sud
denly become one of the gentlest
and most considerate little fellows
in the world. He was attending the
kindergarten, and his mother iiat.
qbajfy. inferred that the change was
ojuebow due to his toucher's instruc
"Miss Smith teaches vou to be do-
llte?" she remarked in a tone of in
"XNo,"sai(i tne roy, "she never
says a word about it."
Ihe mother was puzzled, and all
the more when further questioning
Drought only more emphatic denials
that the teacher had ever given her
pupil lessons in good breeding.
-wen, tnen," tne mother asked,
nnauy, "ir JVHS8 rjinith doesn't say
anything, what does she dor"
'She doesn t do anything." ner
sisted the boy. "She lust walks
around, and we feel polite. We feel
just as polite as anything."
i hat was all he could tell about It,
and his mother began to see through
tne mystery. Educational Ne wb
THE LITTLE WHITE HEAIME.
As the little white
hearse went glim
The man on the coal cart
And smutted the lid of either eye,
Ana mruea ana stared at the
And the street car driver stopped
His hands on his shoulders, and gazed
Till his eye on the long track reached
As the little white hearse went glim
As the little white hearse went 'glim
A stranger petted a ragged child
In the crowded walks, and she knew
But he gave her a coin for the way she
And a bootblack thrilled with a pleas
As a customer put back his change
With a kindly hand and a grateful sigh,
As the little white hearse went glim-
As the little white hearse went glim
A nutD looked out of a window dim,
And Iris cheeks were wet and his heart
For a dead child even were dear to
And he thought of his empty life, and
"Loveless alive, and loveless dead
Nor wife nor child in eaith or sky 1"
As the little white hearso went glim
James Whitcomb Riley.
I00 REWARD. . flllOO
The renders of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there is at lea-t one dreaded
dlnense that science has been able to cure in
all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure
known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
beiiiga constitutional disease., requires a
eouMtitutioual treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cii"e Is taken internally, acting directly
upon t lie blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and
assisting nut ure in doing Its work. The
proprietors have so much faith In its eur
nrtive powers, that, they offer One Hundred
Hollars ir any case that It fails to euro.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address, F.J. CHENEY 4 CO., Toledo, O.
Hold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the bust.
Love One Ahtlio.r.
''Love one another" in spite of differ
ences, in spite of faults, in spite of the
exL-pses of one or the defects of another.
Love one another, and make the best of
one another, as He loved us, who, for
the sake of saving wlwt was good in the
human soul, forgot, forave, put oi of
sight what was bad who saw and loved
what was gad, even in the publican
Zacchirjjis, even in the penitent Magda
len, evcrl in the expiring malefactor,
even in the heretical Samaritan, even in
the Pharisee Kicodemu, wen iu the
heathen soktger, even in the outcast
M'ike ihe m trf what there is good
in instititius, it) opinion, iu commun
ities in individuals It is very easy to
do the reverse, to make the worst of
XhH thivreis evil, absurd, erroneous.
By so djTinlr, we shall have no ditliftlty
in Making estrangements more wide,
and kyitred antjl strife more abundant,
and oftrors'iH( extreme.
JUb very easy to fix onr attention
oiilyhtkthe weaji points of those around
us. to magnify Uwm, to irritate them, to
azsravste tiieinj ana ov so aoinn we
2 can mke tli fu !' if life rxiendnr-
abie, aad csni destroy our own and the
hapowesd ot other, ana our aseiMiness
where.vFr we go. Rat this was not the
new hive wherewith we ware to love orje
aSjther. Tha,t love U universal, be
catfie inlts spirit we drive out evil siin-
dIv bv doinii eood. e drive ont earor
"lrplv bv tdlirrg the truth. We strive
to 1n& i butti sides of the shield of
trath. we strive to sneak the truth ia
, Every expectant mother hal
a trying ordeal to face. If she does col
what may happen.
Child-birth ia full
of uncertainties if
Nature is not given proper assistance.
is the beet help you can use at thin time.
It is a liniment, and when regularly ap
plied several months before baby cornea,
it makes the advent easy and nearly pain
less. It relieves and prevents " morning
sickness," relaxes the overstrained mus
cles, relieves the distended feeliig, ahort
cna labor, makes recovery rapid mi at
tain without any dangerous after-effects.
Mother's Friend is fjood for only on
purpose, vtx.: to relieve motherhood of
danger and pain.
One dollar per bottle at all drug stores, or
Sent, by expren on rece pi of price.
Faaa Book, containing valuable Informa
tion for women, will.be sent to any addrwt
ttpon application to
TUB BRADFIELD R2GULATOH M.,
love that Is, without exaggeration or
misrepresentation; concealing nothing,
compromising nothing, but with the ef
fort to understand each other, to dis
cover the truth which lies at the bottom
of the error; with the determination
cordially to love whatever is lovable,
even in those In whom we cordially de
test whatever is detestable. And iu
proportion as we endeavor to do this,
there may be a hope that men will see
that there are, after all, some true dis
ciples of Christ left in the world 'be
eause they have love one to another.'
Khiimntlin Cured in w Day.
"Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3 days.
Its action upon the system is remarka
ble and mysterious. It removes at
once the cause, and the disease immedi
ately disappears. Th first iose greatly
benefits. 75 cents. Sold by A. U.
Rains, Druggist, Columbia. oct7 8m.
Death and the Child.
recently wltuesed t he sad sight of
a little child crying "Mamma, mamma,"
over the unresponsive form of Its moth
er, cold in death, and heard her heart
rending screams when that mother was
lowered into the grave. It further con
firmed my belief that little children
should not witness such awful scenes.
O.der people are stayed and kept up by
the understanding and belief of the im
mortality of the soul. But the little
child has no such comfort. It sees
death in all of its awfulness, without a
ray of light or a glimpse of the Sa
viour's soothing smile, ft is very hard
to make a little child understand that
its mother has gone to a beautiful home
In heaven to live when it has seen her
form put in the cold, cruel grave. How
often we hear children say that grand
ma or the baby is in a hole in the
ground. What awful thought that is
for a little child, when It ought to be
believing and dreaming of the beauti
ful angels and that bright flowery home
I think no child should be allowed to
witness death until it is old enough to
understand the separation of the im
mortal spirit from the mortal form, it
would be much better to keen it away
until all that denotes the material birth
into heaven has been removed and then
tell It that beautiful story of the Sa
I say spare the little ones the sad
sightof the cold unresponsive form
I et their last memory be of life and
love. Detroit Free Press.
RELIEF IN SIX HOCUS.
Distressing kidney and bladder dis
ease relieved in six hours bv "New
Great South American Kidney Cure."
It is a great surprise on account of its
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. Hold
by A. H. Kalus, druggist, Columbia
Tenn. febiio ly.
The Drummers Story.
a arumtner ana a drummer, you
know, nevT tells a lie told me of
how a preacher tested the effect of
hard times on a congregation. At
the conclusion of one of bis sermons
"Let everybody In the house who
are paying their debts stand np
Instantly every man, womau and
cmiu, with out one exception, arose
to their feet. The preacher seated
the crowd, and then said :
"Let every man who is not paying
nis dents stand up."
The exception noted, a care worn,
hungry looking, clothed in-his last
summer-suit individually slowly as
sumed a perpendicular position and
leaned upon the back of the bench
"How is it, my friend," asked the
minister, "that you are the only man
in the congregation that id unable to
meet his obligation I
"I run a newspaper," he meekly
repli-d, "and my brethren here,
who have stood up, arj all subscrib
"Let us pray," exclaimed the min
A NARROW ESCAPE.
Thankful words written bv Mrs. Ada
M. Hart, of Uroton, S. D. "Was taken
with a oaa coia wnron settled on my
lungs: cangh set In and finally termin
ated in consumption. Kour doctors gave
me up, saying I could live but a short
time. I ttava myself ud to my Savior,
determined at I could uot stay with my
trtenas on earm, i wou;a meet my ab
sent ones above. My husband was ad
vised to get Dr. King's' New Discovery
for consumption, coughs and colds. I
gave it a trial, took in all eight bottles.
It has cured me, and thank God. I am
saved and now a well and healthy
woman." Trial bittlesfree at Woldridge
Jt Irvine's drugstore. Kegular site 50c
and $1.00. Guaranteed or price refunded.
June3 ly- (1)
V 1 1 there ia no
HOOSIER DISC; DRILLS;
.V ! a
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
choke and opens Furrow better
life Have Realized f he f act,
that in order to sell goods these days, they must
BE sold on the very LO WES T 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
We have bargains for you, and if you are go
ing to buy Furniture, come and get our pri
ces. Bear in mind that a dollar saved is a dol
lar made. , ,
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 XXl: CX85
Office and Sales Room corner Sixth and Main Streets. ' '
Citizens' Telephone, office 45. R. E. Nichols' residence, Bell Telephone 279.
THE PHOENIX BANK,
PAID III CAPITAL,
W solicit the aoconntt of Farmers, Merohants and others, and guarantee a lihnl
treatment as U consistent with safe bnslnesi brinololes. "new
J. P. STREET, JNO. W. FKIEKMtN, Jr., v yJm BUTTON
,Janl President. Vice-President. cfhlJc
FAISini M1RCBANTS' BANK,"
Strictly a Banking Business.
J. W. FRY,
t. jt ...
fiirM ,0UU depoBlu' no mUe' hw
The MAURY NATIONAL BANK
fO" Accounts ot farmers. mrchnf nH
0.uKUlfi T. UUUH KS. KMbiHT
. J111 President.
HARRIS & COLE BROTHERS,
ROUGH . aM DRESSED LUMBER
' OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Also Sash, Doors, Blinds and Houldings.
WOO deUvtre to all pacta f tha citr
Disc runs lighter, does not
Sattcpfield E; Dodson,
Main Street, Columbia, Teuu.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS I
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W. FRIERSON, Ja.
JOHN A. OAKER.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
. J. L. HUTTON.
W. B. GREENLAW
V. V. W ATKINS.
TENN ESS BBS.
Bith a 1. Howard. J. P. Browkuow. J. J.
J. E. Browklow. J. F. Browwlow. T J. Ril
J. P. RRllwvi nw ' . '
. . . x. Dnuivjuiw.
v ice-rreHiaent. Cashier
small, and promise courteous attention to'ou'r
Janl . 4
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
C. A. Parker.
H. L. Martin.
W. W. Joyce.
R. O. Church
A. F. Brown.
A. B. Rains.
W. M. Cheaira.
W. P. Ridley.
R. W. McLeinora, Jr.
John W. Cecil.
J ames Andrewi
C CH VKChV"
C. A. PARKER,
and Dealers la