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... FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1912. '
IHE ORPHAN HOME ' A K1 SPECIAL ARTICLE BY PROF. ; ASHTON ON EFFECT OF HABIT i i CoL?Lnued Irom First Page.1 The New "Black Hawk" Variable Drop Corn Planter WHO IS YOUR DENTIST? : WITH COMBINED SINGLE MORE CORN DISC AND RUNNER. TO THE ACRE. PRODUCES FIFTY CHILDREN NOW IN BUILD ING AND ROOMS ARE ALL OCCUPIED. Little Ones Taught Neatness, Sys tem and Correct Morals Well i Versed in Bible Lore and Teach ings Grounds to Be Beautified. Wheels 30 Inch, Open, Concave or Flat as Desired. For a number of years the Black Hawk Planter has been made with a' stub runner especially for the Western trade. With this kind of runner the point runs under the trash, lifting It up so that It dears Itself on coming In contact with the curved brackets and falls oft on either side. In their No. 74 Planter they have combin ed this runner with a disc which has a slight concave and is provid ed with chilled axles and bubs, hard oilers, and dirt-proof raps. This disc cuts just a little below the runner, thus turning a neat furrow which the covering shovels throw back and the corn is cov ered with fine rich soiL The special new feature in this Planter is that you not only get an accurate number of kernels in each hill, but you get the num ber of kernels in each hill which the quality of the soil is able to bring to perfect maturity. With the Black Hawk Planter you can drop 2, 3 or 4 kernels in a bill without stopping the team; or can drill 7 10 or 15 inches, 9, 12 or 17 inches, or 11, 14 or 22 inches apart, without stopping the team. In 1911 the factory shipped 10,000 of the Planters and did not have one returned nor did they send an expert to the field. This beets the world's record on Corn Planters. WE HAVE THIS CORN PLANTER ON DISPLAY AT OUR STORE AND YOU SHOULD CALL AND EXAMINE IT BEFORE BUYING A PLANTER. Mitchell-Ashley Hardware Co. THF HONOR POTT llaw A,brt s- Page CeDron Philips, lflr flUilUU IULL Ufollinp Shaw. Mavnard Sniper. T 1- -Y II 1 THE PAST MONTH Fourth grade Louise Sowell, Jas. Porter. Edward Turner. Fifth gi ade Eugenia Cook, Lillie Kincade, Erownie Owen, Ruth Shel ton, Annie L. Sbarber, Audrey Wake field, Jesse Ellington, Gilmer Green law, Sixth grade Louise Walker, Mil burn McDonald. Seventh grade Ruth Sowell, ilary Z. Sowell, Albertlne Page, Lerona At keisson, Tennle Colvert Roberta Fry, Henry Compton, Eunice Denham. Eigth grade Pearl Foster, Ruth jEuns, Margaret Hardison, Viola Har iisou, Freda McLellan, Annette M& of good habits and the correcting of bad ones. Habits are formed In all educational wcrk. Intellectual hab its are as prevalent and as strong as nhvstcal ones. It is. therefore, es- ? sentia! that all educational work take HEATED, LIGHTED AND SCREENED notice of this habit forming principle , 1 and use It in the proper training of children. Between the ages of twenty and thirty or at least by thirty the Habits seem to become fixed and are set Hike plastei which will never soften The Tennessee Orphan Home in again If then the period between this city has an ideal location, a twenty and thirty Is the critical one handsome and well appointed build- for the formation of intellectual and 'xg and inestimable possibilities in pofessional habits, is not the jriod the development of child life, and to below twenty more important still one not Informed a visit to the home for the formation of personal habits? and an investigation of the method j Since it ia through the nervous ;;nd progress is a revelation. ! system that our habits are formed, It is a handsome three-story !r"Ct-':he great thir.g in all education is ure, consisting of forty-two rooms, u make our nervous system our ally living apartments on every floor, and instead of our enemy. The man for a kitchen, dining room and laundry hom education has done all it can together with a furnace in the base- do, finds habit not his master but his ment 'most useful servant. Rosenkrauz On the first floor are the offices, re- says in this conection: "Education ception rooms, living apartments of must procure for the pupil the power the superintendent, W. T. Boaz, and of being able to free himself from family, sewing room and clothing oue habit and to adopt another, storage. ! Through this freedom, he must be On the second floor are the girls' 'able not only to enounce any habit apartments, bath room and toilet 'formed, but to form a new one; Jind On the third floor are the boys' must so govern his system of habits I You want the BEST DEXTA L WORK that money can buy. COMB TO AllS MY WORK STANDS "I deliver the goods" I advertise what I Lave, and have what I advertise, lour moDey s worth FORICASH C. D. NO WLIN, DENTIST On West 7th Street Both 'Phones 339 In Columbia Since 1909 i rooms, bath and toilet that it shall exhibit a constant pro- into greater THE NAMES OF PUPILS WHO HAVE NINETY AND BETTER IN .GRADES. The spring examinations have just closed in the public schools of the city, end the superintendent in speak ing f tie records made by the pu pils, said thev showed a better char acter of work. The averages are bet er and while come of those who have been getting on the honor roll, drop-; a few points below the requirements. M 1 a vD ai nnir than nanal a rrra r-- I , " . , it Lean, Annie L. Speed, Louise Thorn ed. The following are the name ' .,..-... I 1 UllUO, CJUUiQ VUBB, X UKIU1BL All the rooms In the building now gress of development are practically occupied, there Delng freedom." more than fifty children as inmates, j When a new resolution is made, in addition to the matron, the seam-'nake every effort possible to carry stress, the stewardess and the fami- it out Keep the faculty of effort ly of the superintendent 'alive by doing something every day Every room in the building is now for no otner erason than you would furnished and it cost the home not ruther not do it The man 'who has one cent to do the furnishing, these dully inured himself to the habits of being donations from friends of the concentrated attention, energetic institution and the orphans, and over volition, anf. self-denial will find him-j ach door is the name of the donor. self ablo to stand like a tower when The building is steam heated, with everything rocks around him. a radiator in each room, and also, Could the young minda Sf our boys screened against mosquitos and cth-'and girls and young men and ycung they will bundle or i At 5 o'clock each morning these habit sthey would give more heed to children ranging in ages from four to their conduct while in the plastic Lei them realize that every are spinning their own and are reads to go down stairs to fates, whether good or evil, and .heir meals at 6. The rooms are all never to be undone. Even the sroall- model? of neatness, the boys doing ett stroke of vice or virtue leaves a 'neir own work the same as the girls, little scar. Many of them attend the public j The drunkard, Rip Van Winkle, in schools, and it is their pride that they Jofferson's play, excuses himself ilways have a fine reputation on the from every fresh dereliction by tay- honoi rolls when published. ;ing, "I won't count this time." He The little cnes are supposed '.o re-j may not count it but down nmong tire at early candle light, while those ( Lis nerve cells and fibers the mole who have studies to prepare for the cules are counting it and storing it er insects, and lighted with electric- ( women realize how soon Ity. 'become a mere walking thirteen, rise at the sound of a bell, state. dress and clean up their own rooms, oay tbey lul in his own pursuits is he who is most careful as to his method. Encourage them to form the habit of untiring industry. There ia no state so bad for the student as idle ness and no habit so pernicious, and yet none so easily acquired or so in different to be thrown off. A man may be exceedingly busy and not be Industrious. For it very frequently happeuB, that he who is most hur ried and hustling, is ver far from bding industrious.. Teach pupils to be busy in a systematic way, t) be systematically industrious. Encourage them to cultivate the habit of punctuality. There ! no man living who might not be a punc tual man, and yet there are few that are so, to anything like the degree to which they ought to attain. "I am too late now, but it is only once." "I have not been prompt in fulfilling my duties today, but it is only once." Such is the language of procrastina tion. Encourage them to form the uablt of doing everything welL We are natually impatient of restraint and have so little patience at our com mand, that it is a rare thing to find a young man doing anything as well THE GRADES AT ANDREWS SCHOOL THIRD GRADE WON THE BANNER WITH THE FOURTH A CLOSE SECOND. Tho records of the grades at the Andrews building shows a most .ex eellert average. The third grade won the banner, but all the grades were of a superior character. The averages were, for the first grade, 91.36; second grade, 96.09; third grade. 97.05; fourth grade, 96.46. MEETS DEATH ON LIVE WIRE LEWIS HICKS KILLED IN NASH VILLE NEAR UNION STATION. NASHVILLE, Mar. 5. While tak ing down some wires from the poles as he can He wishes to do it quick-of the Western Union Telegraph Co., ly. And in the conversation of stu-:1 trains bton Monday alter dents, you seldom hear one tell Low'EOOn aDout 3:45 '. LewIs Hicks, well he did this, or that, but how Km was electrocuted by a live quickly. Anything that is worth do-i11"6- ' ing at all is worth doing well I Tne telegraph company was MmOv- In all education let the student !inS the ire8 preparatory tq puttin know that habit determines charact er, and that character fixes destiny. aati grades: Fust graae Beatrice Com p ton, I Wallers, Earl Gilbreath, Milton Mc- Grew. j Ninth gradeLouise Dugger, Al- levna Rsteft Futelln Hnnrrwlr flora Elizabeth Young, Rossle Eubanks, . . - f Clarlce Hayes, Mary Harris, Alta Howell, Rubr Jeter, Elsie Sampson, James Hard, Clarence Howell, Ren W. Jackson, Dentley Johnson, Clif ford Neeley,, Carl Davis Park, Frank Kawls, James Rogers, F. C. Sowell, Felix Sowell, Ruben Foster. Second grade Jessie Allen, Louise Irrudy, Ida Cfimack, Annie M. Cthey, Gertrude Fox, Frances Hayes, Elsie Jeter, Delphina McDonald, Mamie Mulligan, Mary Ornran, Gertrude Park, Charlotte Voss, Eura Williams, le Glenn, Flourney Jeter, Joel Ketchum, Wallace Sowell, William Tucker. Third grade Jennie M. Bennett Lillie Camfield, Margaret Compton, Maude Gilliam, Gladys Hayea, Sara Jones, Mnry Nelson, Ruth Sampson, Virginia Scolten, Myrtle Thomas, Ma ry Louise Tutt, Bertha Williams, Mackie Crar.ford, Douglass Green ly, Carrie Sowell Louise Sowell, Ve ra Sowell, Alma Williams, Pearl Meek. Monte McDanieL JuniorsErnest Daimwood, Ed mund Looney, Mabel Allen, Eva Gll oert, Lula Hardy, Carrie Hayes, Mar guerite Page, Lera Ussery. Seniors Maysel Cheek, iluby Cheek, Mary Dougherty,' Ava Godwin, Josephine Mahon, Maycie Soutball, Gladys Wilson, Urban Bender-man, Keith Denham, Buford Tlmmons. A cidentf will happen, but ttie best regulated families keep Dr. Thomas' Ecleclric Oil for such emer gencies. Two sites 25 and 50s at all tores. Subscribe for The HeraM Cotham Bros. rHARCOURTCO.loubvflle.hy. ' Ql 1 MANUFACTURING ENGRAVERS Prices Quite ti Reasonable as Consistent with Quality. i coming day are allowed to remain up up to be used against him when the Lot later than 9 to 9 : 30. i uext temptation comes. Each child is taught to sew, cook,) Habits are easily formed, especial keep the room in order, and is sup- ly such as are bad; and what today plied with an individual comb and ' become fixed, and hold you with the biush, and is impressed with whatev-1 tsrength of a cable. That same cable, er is worth doing is worth doing well, you will recollect is formed by tpin and the neatness of the rooms, the ning twitting one thread at a time, orderly manner in which they move but when once completed, the proud- from place to placje and the readiness est ship turns her head towards it, with which they obey the orders or and aeknowledgea her subjection to those in authority is indeed Impres- its power. Te. j Habits of some kind" will be formed In addition to the rooms mentioned by every student He will flnl a in the basement there is also a class particular course in which time his or study room, and here is where ' employments, hia houghts", and feel they assemble for study and drills ln'ings will run. Good or bad these their various duties. j habits soon become a part of Mm They can recite the names of the self, and a kind of second nature, oooks of the Bible in order tack-' We expect our pupils to i'orta ward or forward, tell of the divisions, habits. We wish them to do so. He and name the authors of the different 'must be a poor character, indeed, more who Uvea so extempore as not to of the Sacred Lave habits of hia own. But what percentage or,6 wish is that they form those habits which are correct, and such as will every day and hour add to their happiness and usefulness. ' If a p'up1 were" to be told that he must use the same ax, which k now selects, through life, would lw not be more careful in selecting one of the right perportions and tempeT? But tbis, in the case supposed, would be of no more importance than is the selection of habits in which the soul shall act. Let the student not fear to form any habit which is desirable; for it can be formed, and that with more ease than at first supposed. No mat ter if it be 'irksome at first only let it retun periodically, every day, and that without any interruption for a time, and it will become a positive pleasure. The student who has learned to ait with ease and hold his mind down to his studies nine or ten hous a day, would find the laborer or the man accustomed to active habits, sinking under it should he attempt to do the same thing. Encourage pupils to form the habit of having a plan laid before hand for every day. It is astonishing how much more we may accomplish in a singlo day by having the plan pre viously marked out It is so in ev erything. He who is moat luccess- MANY DRIVEN FROM HOME. Every year, in many parts of the country, thousands are driven from tJieir homes by coughs and lung dis eases. Friends and business are left behind for other climates, but this Is costly and not always sure. A bet ter way the way of multitudes is fo use Dr. King's New Discovery and cure yourself at home. Stay right there, with your friends, and take this cafe medicine. Throat and lung ti cables find quick relief and health returns. Its help In coughs, colds, grip, - croup, whooping-cough and sore lungs make it a positive bless hig. 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by WOLDRIDGE CO. works, and know immensely about the teachings Word than a large adults, and lit singing, they are partic ularly proficient, their well modulat ed voices being under perfect control. These people are doing a great work in training these dependent lit tle ones and deserve much credit and more, assistance in the task. It is ftlso prorer tc ftate that every dona lion, of whatever character, money, provisions or clothing, is recorded in a big ledger kept In the office for that purpose. The grounds of the institution are to be beautified during tbe spring and summer, and the spacious grounds will be put in shape for some intensified farming and trucking as soon as pactlcable. Those who have never made a vis it there will find it a most Interest lug place, and will be more In sym pathy with what ia being done there after having seen the Institution and the Inmates. in an underground system, and it was supposed (hat all of the wires were dead. Hicks climbed the pole about 3:30 o'clock and strapped himself to the pole while he went about his ork. Severai othef linemen were at the foot of the pole watching him as he removed the wires. Suddenly he crumbled up and his limp body srung from the crosstree by the heavy belt which was buckled around him. Several attempts were made to reach the man, but it could be seen from below that death was instantaneous from the heavy voltage that pased through the body. Truck No. 2 of the fire department stationed on Ninth avenue, North, was summoned and after hoisting the heavy ladder, the body was carefully 'lowered by a rope. I The remains were carried to the j undertaking establishment of Dorrla Elder W. T Boas will preach at Karsh & Co., where the body was pre Bethel church fiext Sunday morning pared for burial. The body was later at 11 o'clock. taken to Monterey for Interment PREACH AT BETHEL NEXT SUNDAY SUPPLEMENTARY LIBRARY FUND Mis Beatrice Osborne, the teacher at Campbells Station, baa reported a supplementary library fund of $10 for ner school. This makes $30 from that school. A Novel Plan to Dispose of f $850,000 Worth of City Property The enormity of it $850,060 of property to be sold at pontic AUCTION Nashville, Tenn , Veodome Theatre, March 22, 8 p. m. March 23, Matinee 2 p. m. March 23, 8 p. m. VAUDEVILLE AND MUSIC In addition to the usual features of snch an event, we are present In novelty heretofore unheard of. The sale will be held at the VeiHonie Theatre, and there will be plenty of good music. But that's not all 1 This great liquidation sale will be a bona fide sale of every lot we own. Furthermore, it will be by auction to the highest bidder. The sale will be conducted by Gill 8. Moore, and with him on the stand, the attendants are as sured there will be a good time all round, and no lagging or tiresome spots. I We are bringing from New York, for this pm occasion, three hih"C,mT' h5hPrfced TalnWilte acta, gnch srta M cost real money to see at the beet theatres in the country. For particulars and literature describing the property see S . O . THOMAS The Real Estate Man