Newspaper Page Text
Sing Me to Sleep
By AGNES & BERBERTSON
"I have come to fetch Margot
home," he said quietly.
There was a silence.
"Do you hear, Margot?" sai
The other woman did not reply.
But for the moving needle she might
have been carved from.stone.
pho old woman looked frbm th
I .girl to her son, from ono dark face
\to tho othciy They , were curiously
\al)ke, those two faces, both showing
the impress of a.strong and stubborn
twfll. They were curiously unlike,
tejo, the varying fires in tho girl's
?e^es leaping out to meet a sober
practicality and steadfastness in
those of the man.
"Margot, are you ready?" sai
Ho waited again,, and again the
needle went in and out, his only re
After a pause, "She says she is
not going back to you?" ?aid Jane
"She bas said that to me, too,"
?aid David Greet;-"that is to say,
>?he has written it. She wrote it in
a hard, cruel letter, which she left
?or me to read when I came in."
In spite of himself his voice shook,
lie paused for a moment to steady
it. "I shall not believe that letter,
Margot. It was unworthy of you. I
ehall not believe that you mean to
ido anything so cruel and wicked I"
TTho words came out with a jerk.
."Margot, I am waiting to take you
She would not answer.
With a quick stride ho crossed
the room. "lrou shall speak to
une !" ho cried. "I am not a dog that
? ..do not deserve a word-though
;you are hot a woman, but a stone,
?or you would nojfc sit there and re
cuse to utter it I Speak! Are you
or are you not coming home ?"
Without raising her .eyes,- tl?
mot coming," said Margot* Greet.
David turned away," breathing
iheavily.. "There's tho weakness of
strength and tho weakness of ,Weak
, mess," he said. "You can give in to
?a woman because you're stronger
tfhan her, and that's the way I went
about it. with * Margot. But she
thought it was the other kind of
way, the weak way, and she's had
io. learn different. There ar? times
when a man must show himself a
arian if he*s to remain one."
He strode away, and Jane Greet
?wushed the tears from her eyes.
."Well, she's with me-his mother-1
anyway. Folks can't talk to any
great length," she thought, with a
sigh. Then she went back to tte
?tnnbborn girl who was her son's wife.
Margot was sitting where she had
left her, still sewin j.
"What are you going to do?"
-asked Jase. A harshness had crept
into her tone.
"I haye already told yon. I Ehall
.find something to do, and I am not
.going back," said the younger- wo
"If you are not going back you
?hall find nothing to do. You must
.stay hgre with me,** 'said Jane Greet,
*1 nnnift have the whole of Keston
^taiidnVahprit ?ny sen's wi?e."
And PO things , went on. * Margot
.worked for her mother-in-law only,
and her passivity, ?to into ?her very
csohl. ^But she would not go hack to
the man to whom ene had not yet
?been wedded a year.
There came a day when Jane
*G??et met lier with an odd; look on
lier witherecl face.
She had not mentioned the name
.o? the girl's husband since that dark
night, deeming it better BO. But tovj
?day she spoke.
; -^H?' is going away-my son and
. jyour man," she said fiercely. '^May
hap the cruise willtake him; far and
Jceep him long. Mayhap it will take,
him so far and keep him BO long
i;hat he will never retur n. And .?to
anorrow he goes." She went aw/iy,
itrying to hide her tears. But tho
Jan's wife spoke, never a word.
Jane . never .. knew Jhat .that -night.
3?argot went to look at, her old
home. For a few short moments
.she stood in the narkness locking at
tthe wiridows of the little house
Which hod seen her greatest happi
ineas and her passionate 'rebellion.
TTher? was no light in it, and she j
ithought David was out till she heard
Shim begin to sing. That was an old
?trick of his-~to sing in the dark:
A.i?nd on?the old hormonm?! ho oonl?
piek; ont lust the few notes he need
How well ehe knew tho song! Ho
V sang it with a little break in his
7](?v?ice,- and she knew who had . put
. that break there :
; )?#vo, I am so lonely, years aro GO loner,
I want you only, you acd your-song;
ir>ark la life's ohsro, p&s, night Is ad u>*p;
: akeaytr ta* no more, lovst uttig too to sloop.
For a moment .after the deep vole?
[had died away she stood there, one
^*?i?- Creased do?o npon '. her breast,
_aken with the conflict between,
wide and passionate ?egret
But prioo won, and she moved nt
Hast only to go back to his mother's
ihouse. :\. ;.- .
Ho was gone long, and Margot
.grew pale and thin, but she utter
red rie vor n word,
"Girl, yon liQvle; no heart-you
.eire aa cold as ?i storiM? old Jane
burst out gassjonat?^ one day-thnt
day whim Vnows cumo that, David
Gr? oalfl never :re : i -io the lit-'
tie. fishinffi-.villawvbut He instead'iri
stood by ker" window and looked ap
at the clear stars with a white face.
"I think I must have a heart, for I
can feel it break," she said when
there was none to hear her.
But the rumor was a lie, and he
"Ho has dono well and has come
back right, Margot," said tho old
woman. She looked at her daugh
ter-in-law with uncompromising
eyes. "He could give you fine clothes
now and the best looking house in
Then for the first time was Mar
got's calm broken, und 6he was
moved to speech. "I will never ?o
back to him !" she cried fiercely.
She threw down her work and left
How was Jane to know that in
that moment her heart was stolen
from her, and she felt in its place
but a lump of heavy gold that tore
her breast? Wherever ?he went she
felt it there, nnd it hurt sorely.
When she passed David in the street
her lingers shook, but that weight in
her bosom pressed, and she remem
bered his gold and passed on. Oh,
it was ill to be without a heart and
have only a lump of gold that must
always stand between herself and
the man she loved !
; "He is rich now," said Margot,
and she was careful that she did not
meet him again. She spent much
time in planning that her ways
might not touch his.
In the evening she sewed still,
and she was sewing when Jane Greet
. came to her with the news which
she thought so ill.
"Oh, you were a wise woman, Mar
got/' she said, "to keep away from
such a ?ool. No one but a fool
would lose all his money iii going se
. curity for such a man a? John Stan
ton is. David is a rich man no more,
Every penny that his brought back
with him is frittered away and all
else that he had besides. Be thank
ful, Margot Greet, that you are not
my sou's wife in anything hui
She - went away, n Ted eyed and
furious old woman, but Margot sal
on like one stunned.
Then she nr??e and put away he]
.sewing. She did not set it on the
little table, tas che always did,'hui
rolled it up anti, with a curious!)
impatient gesture, set it away in ole
. "That's finished with," said she
Yet the, sewing was not nearly done
/ VAfterwardshepvitonhc-r hat, une
the shawl which she usually put ova
her head when she ran out sh(
croped upon her arm. Site cast on?
look around the little room and to
ward the staircase where Jane hae
disappeared. Then she opened th<
door and went into the street.
^j-That was curiously quiet, ant
there was a fog. It WBB hut om
short year since Margot Greet hae
quarreled with her husband ant
She found her way through th<
streets and around the corners jus
as surely ai he had done, but sh
was not unconscious of the way sh
wound. ; Theconsciousness of tha
shook her through and through ant
Would have shaken her still mon
had she but had a heart left wi tl
which to feel.
A| David's pane made a little disk o
light, whjoh greeted her kindly, ye
!& hort, for it reminded hereof
yellow ,'gold in her breast. \ \
But ha was singing, this time ii
the light, and she paused to hear:
Sins mo to sleep arid lot mo rout; ;
ag? In all tho world I loved you beet -
Nothing ls faithful, nothing- true.
- In heaven or earth but God and you.
It waa not true, that song of Da
vid's. She had not been true to hin
or faithful, but she would he now
t Tears cairne into her eyes/ and a
,'tbey ran down her cheeks somethinj
?jt>roke in her -breast and melted a sray
David's light smiled kindly at he
as she opened the door and steppet
into it;,,leaving the fog arid gloom.
"David," she said simply, "I hav
come.'-Black and White,
Presence of Mind. \ V >
Wearily tho tramp wandered u;
tho garden path one summer's da
and took oft his hat to the wpina:
of th? uo^8? ^3he eyed him keenlj
"Look here ! ' Are you the man
gave a big meal eine February morn
ing?" she demanded sternly. "Tr
the'man, mum/' waa the replj
"W*;V d0 you remember you prom
ised to shovel the. snow out- of 'th
back yard and then sneaked off with
out doing it?" asked tho womat
"Yes, mum. An' me conscient
.smote me," answered the tramr
'Thai's the reason 1 tramped ?
tho way here through tho bl?zin
?u?.to toshthe job."
".Now, my dear children/' said a
archdeacon. ''I v?\t ask you a ?&
questions in your catechism. Whic
of you cari. tell mo the two thing
?iecessary in bapt?sin? Quite righ
'water/ Water i* one i/iing, ari
what is the other? What! Ca
none of you think what else is nee
ossory? Well, little girl; what d
"Pleas*, sir, a baby," was tho ?
PV- .. . ?_
, Concaring Tears.
Cut what you expect in half, BU!
tract what you would like to hav
add nothing and inultiply the resu
by naught, and you ge,t what yo
get in this vale of tear*. Expect 1
do without the things you WAT
most, take what rou can get arid I
satisfied.--New i'ork Times.
--- V-..V. .; : ll . Vj
? ? : ? j tl ? fl ?
Th? Relations They Bear to the Math
Fractions havo never occupied my
mind since that golden age out of
which I was-xudely thrust some thir
ty years ago. ?ut recently the curi
ous personality they used to have
for my childish terror was recalled
to me. "I know fractions," my niece,
Marjory, declared to me tho other
day, with conscious wisdom. "There
are two kinds-common fractions
and decimals. All that are not deci
mals are aommou or vulgar."
"Comm'/? or vulgar!" The for
gotten narnia cune back from afar,
mere conjunction o? ?urious sylla
bles without mathematical signifi
cance, but pushing strange ideas
ahead of them. Why should there
suddenly have been or>ened up to nie
a si'iange and human aristocracy
among fractions whereby one order
should be assigned the place of ex
clusion and made the shibboleth,
even among boys-that sing'.e class
of humanity to.whom we look for a
virgin and therefore a true judg
ment-whilo all the rest of this
mathematical half world should bo
tagged with a double derogation?
Whence is the sinister power aud the
smug respectability of the decimal?
Has it to do with Hie money that it
stands for? Has the calculating
arithmetic done this human thing
"Marjory, there is such a thing,
is there not, as an improper frac
"Oh, yes, there is. I know about
that' too. An improper fraction is a
vulgar. fraction whoso numerator is
greater than its denominator."
lt would appear, then, that the
arithmetic appreciation of good be
havior . is close to the human. A
fraction has no business io be great
er than it appears to be, no matter
how many integers it may actually
contain. Having the body of a
co <arnon fraction, a common frac
tion it shall be, and an improper one
besides-a case of explicit misbe
havior grafted upon a general vul
Taking Time by the Forelock.
I; was late in the afternoon, just
at iusk, when a carriage, evidently
from the country, drove up to the
door of "Anson King, Stationer,"
and a young woman alighted and
entered the little shop.
She asked to see some thin sta
tionery, and after selecting what
she. desired she hesitated for a mo
"Do you make any reduction to
clergymen ?" she asked softly.
"Certainly, madam," said the sta
tioner, with great promptness. "Are
you a clergyman's wife ?"
"X-no," said the young woman".
"Ah, a j clergyman's daughter,
then," said the stationer as he be
gan to tie up the paper in a neat
''N-no," said the young woman.
Then she leaned across the counter
abd spoke i in a . confidential and
thrilling uhisper, "But if nothing
happens 1 shall be engaged to a
theological student as soon* as he
comes home next month."-Youth's
vy * . Heredity.
? Virginia *or/resentative in con
gress says that iftrb ladies in- Bieh
jfepnd with* whom he is well ac
quainted were one day discussing tbs
relative long^?ity of the members of
their respective families,
"I have no doubt," said ope of the
ladies, "that, everything considered,
we Blanks are the most notable fam
ily in Virginia when it comes to a
question of longevity. Do you know,
my father died at eighty-nine, while
my grandfather reached the advanc
ed age of ninety-seven." .
' ; "Is that so?" queried the other
kdy. "And.which grandfather waa
"Oh," replied the tfrst speaker,
"that wac tho grandfather.by my
first husband "-Harper's Weekly.
Went by Steam.
"In a certain Canadian. town
where I was running a'telegraph of
fice, in my., youth," said an electri
cian, "a new factory, with a fine en
gine house, was put up. I visited
this lictory one day to see the en
gine. The engineer was out, and tho
fireman, , a new hand, showed me
about. As ?ra stood admiring the
engine together I said:
" 'What horeepower has this en
"Tbs ?rc-Fa?S ga ?? a loud laughs.
" 'Horsepower !' he explained.
'Why, man, don't you know that the
V Family Gccrcts Given Away.
In the .'infant class one Sunday
the lesson was about disobedience
and its punisiiment. "Little chil
dren have to/mind or they aro not
nice," said tba teacher, "Older peo
ple have to obey laws or be punish
ed. Dp any of you know bow older
people are punished r^' Little Flor
toce answered: "Oh, yes, I know!
(Tie hvaWnds scold the wivesu and
r?s?i SG&?u ino husbands."
3oubra?t?-AW, the understudy says
he used, to have a very, strong part on
tho stage.. ?omedlan-^o ho did.. He
used to be a scene shifter and lift tho
mountain* asd eastlea-Chicago News*
.'v' 31>mxj Trait?.
'?Isn't your husband dyspeptic?1'
"I rather tb.'nk ho tx I'.-know he at?
woyti disagrees Witb his meals,"-N.-W
[True diplomacy in to get, all you can
with as inucb courtesy s# yon can.
Wailing fur a Jury to Urow.
"I have a ca*o still ponding in a
South Georgia Justice Court that has
been there sinoe 1879," remarked
Judge Spanoer ll. Atkin:-ou, former
Justice of the Supreme Court, to a
group of frionds at the Capital. Of
ooureo tboy had to ask Judge Atkin
son for particulars, says the Saturday
"Soon after I began the praotioe
of law," the judgo oontinuod, "I took
a oase for a olient involviog a verbal
contraot for building a log oabin.
Tbe amount involved was less than
$100, so suit was brought in tho Jus
tice Court of the little oouoiry district
where the defendant* tho owner of the
log cabin, lived. By consent of all
parties tho matter was referred to a
jury. The first jury uatne in with a
mistrial. Another jury was callod,
and thcro was another mistrial. And
so it went on for six or seven terms of
oourt, oaoh successive jury failing to
reaoh a verdio,t.
"Thou ono day, just before it was
time to oall the case up for Bubmissiun
to the seventh or eighth jury, I re
ceived this note from tho justioo of
" 'Dear Sir: I write this to let you
know the cas? of Beckman agin Lyles
oannot be tried no more in this oourt.
You have used up all the juries in
the district and it won't be possible
to get no more juries until some
grow up or some new folks moves
in. I have wrote the same notioe
to the other Bide. Yours truly, P.
Williams, Justice of tia Peaoe, 487
District G. M.' . f
"With that we dropped the oase
by common consent and have been
waiting ever since for a new jury to
H?fel for Negroes.
Muskogee, I. T., Maroh 13 -Du
rant, which never allows tho sun to
set on a negro io the town, has deoided
under pressure, to convert the old firo
station into a hostelry for negro at
tendants at the sessions of the Federal
Court. Judge Humphrey notified the
oitizens that they must provide a
place for the negroes to stay who wore
witnesses in the Court or he would
move the Court to some other town.
The Durant News in summing up
the situation, says:
"There is no beating around the
bush about it, the facts are* before us,
and it \a either oare for the negroes or
kiss the Court good bye."
It was determined at a recent meet
ing of the Dem?crata of the town to
care for the negroes during Court
terms, and the old fire elation,which
will be set aside for that purpose,
will bc known as the "Booker T.
As a speaker at the meeting express
ed it, the negroes will "be just as safe
on the streats of Durant as they would
be walking through the pearly gales
of Beaven/' j
It was in Durant that a juror re
cently went to ja!! rather than sit on a
jory with s negro. The people of the
.town maCoahero of the white jury
man, loading him with flowers and
good things to eat in his coll.-New
York World. ,
Hypnotized the Jury.
Columbia, March. 17.--Governor
Hey word to-day granted a rather peou
liar pardon. John Cooper was con
victed of manslaughter at the recent
term of Court in Darlington County.
He was oonvioted of killing Stephen
Low. Judge Dantsler wrote araoat
urgent letter asking that a full pardon
be granted and he seemed satisfied
that Low was the aggressor, and that
had Cooper not picked up a o ti ck and
used it, he would have been hurt.
Other letters indicated that the solio
tbr was so eloquent and persuasive
thai "he literally took the jury off
its feet." Tho man was sentenced to
a two years' term-the ' slightest pos
sible, and the petitions for pardon
were filed without a moment's delay,
and Cooper did not have to serve any
of bia timo. The statements were
that it waB a case of self-defence.
A girl gets over blushing about
the time she oucht to begin.
Not Suited to King Cotton,
Lond JD, March 20.-The report of
the commissioners seat out by the
British government to investigate tho
cotton growing possibilities in east
?frica is published this evening in tho
form of a "White Paper." It says:
"Unless difficulties whioh at present
are to be insuperable can bo removed
cotton cultivation in cast ?frica will
never bo undertaken on any consider
able soalc." First among tho difficul
ties thc commissioners place labor, on
acoount of the apathy of thc natives
and theirdisiuclination to work. The
total area dovoted to cotton growing
under European supervision can
scarcely exceed a /ow thousand acres.
Tho commissioners' opinion is that
the only solution of tho difficulty is
indentured labor from India or China.
Do Gray Mules Die?
It has been said that a gray mule
never dies, and wc have no recollection
o' * er seeing a gray mule dead until
yes' <rday. ?We do not know whether
it ia H custom to have gray mules
draw ;ho "hearse" or it was a mere
ooiroidenco that tho two mules draw
ing the wagon and the one that was
taking its first ride were of exactly
the same color. Mr. W. Brioc says i
it is still true that gray mules never
die, they always turn white before
they die, as this one did. Perhaps it
is truo thatgToally gray mules never
die of old age, if we use ' gray" liter
ally, but everybody knows that gray
mules are not always gray, just as
blue mules are never blue.-Chester
mm m> mm -
A Story of Tom Marshall.
Tom Marshall, Kentucky's famous
wit, attended a phrenologist's leoture
one night. Marshall had been drink
ing, and when ho returned to his hotel
after the lecture ho drank more. Tho
drink gave him belief in his phronolo.
gioal powers, and ho declared that ho
could "read" heads as well as the lec
ture. So it was decided to test his
skill upon some of the guests of the
hotel. Both ladies and gontlomen as
sembled in the parlor, and Marah ali,
who knew most of them, furnished an
hour's uproarious fun by hitting ot!
their failings. When he had finish
ed an empty headed dandy whose
head had not been examined loudly
and pompously called attention to
the faot that Marshall had negleoted
him. . "I beg your pardon, sir," said
Marshall, "but you must really ex
cuso me. I sm too drunk to read
small print by candlelight."-Argo
NOT A PATENT MEDICINE.
Hyomei, the GuarrantetJ Catarrh
Cure, Prescribed by Physicians.
. No one should confound Hyomei
with the patent medici nea that are
advertised to cure catarrh. It U as
far superior to them all aa the dia
mond' ia more valuable ?han aheap
glass. Their composition is seores,
but Hyomei giveB ito formula to all
reputable physicians. -
Its base is the valuable eucalyptus
oil, famous for its antiseptic qualities.
This la combined with aromatio and
healing gums and balsams, making a
pure liquid, whioh when used in the
Hyomei pooket inhaler, filia the air
you breathe with . germ-kilting, dis
ease-destroying and healing pow- i
era * that kills al? oatarrhal germs
there may be in the throat, nose and
How foolish it is to try and cure
oatarrh , by ; swallowing tablets or
liquids. The only natural way to
oure thia disease and all other dis
ease* of the respiratory organs is to
This treatment has been so suc
cessful, curing 99 per cent, of all who
have used it, that Hyomei is now
sold by Evans Pharmacy under an
absolute guarantee to refund the mon
ey if it does not oure. You run no
risk whatever in buying Hyomei. If
it did not poseeos unusual powers to
oure, it could not bo sold upon this
The complete Hyomei outfit costs
$1.00 and-comprises an inhaler, a bot
tle of, Hyomei and a dropper. The
inhaler will last a lifetime; and ad
ditional bottles of Hyomei oan be ob
tained for 50 cents.
BP&k flMk BRu
Da D. D.
diseases of the skin.
Wa have lately secured the agency for this city and vicinity of a preparation which
??- Reliable and certain i'x clearing away troubles of tho skin. Many forms of skin
S affections which have been considered incurable are conquered by this medicament aa
easily as a cough is stepped by the proper soothing and healing influences. This
preparation is now in use among skin specialists, and many large hospitals have
adopted it for eczema and kindred cases. It stands among tho most useful medical
agents now known.
Wc have e vide c:e of Itswork to showwhick will interest an j sufferer. Call aa d
investigate same. Since we have beeb handling the remedy-known as D. D. D.-its
. work proves so effective we guarantee its efficacy. In all cases of skin affection we will
refund the price bf a bottle ($1) if the sufferer docs not consider it literally a Godsend
after trying.f. It is curing tho'worst kind of cases every doy. It seems a pity any ono
should suffer thc torture of skia troubles when so dependable a curative agent can bo
bad so cheaply
S>OR SALE BY :W???B EK?BMACY.
IF that nam o stands for square
dealings and'truly artistic
That's what our name stands for.
Cull and inspect our handsome
ai ray of
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
FOB SALE AT ALL
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. 0.
Office over Post Office Building
Money to lend on Beal Estate.
I THE H BOB Lem B*A!?
HBAOOOK-KlNQ FEED WORKS
EMOIMS8 AND BOILBBB, WOODWOBKTHO
MACHINERY. COTTON GINNINO. BBIOK
MAKIHG AND 8 HIN O LB AND L?TH
. MAOBINBBT. COBN MILLS. ETC.. ETC.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO.,
Columbio? S? C. ?y
THE GIBBES SHINGLE MACHINE
Get your faithful Horse
a BLANKET to keep him
warm these cold days.S
V-, have them from 75c] g
H. E. JOH ? SOIS.
Notice to Creditors.
A Lil persona having: demands or
xiv. claims against the Estate of
II. B. Dean, deceased, are hereby
notified to present them, pronorly prov
en, to the undersigned within the time
prescribed by law, and those Indebted
are notified to make payment to tbe
undersigned or to the Farmers' and Mer
chants' Bank to their credit.
J. T. McOOWN,
I?. E. DEAN.
Marun 2?, 1905 40_8 ,
. Stale of South Carolina,
Couuty of Anderson.
By B. T. ifs Nance. Judge of Frobato.
Wheres?, C. J.
Bogga has applied to meto grunt bim Lot
tere of Adminstration on the Estate sud
effects of Mrs. M. Eveline Newtoi, de
These are, therefore, to cite and admon
ish all kindred and creditors of the said
M. Eveline Newton, deceased, to be and
appoar before mo in Court of Probsts,
to ne held at Anderson Court House, on the i
6th day ot April, 1905. after publication
hereof, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said Administration should not
be granted. Given tinder my hand th 1B
?Oth day of March, ltKtf.
R, Y. II NAiSOE, Probate Judge.
March 22, im . -lo 2
ls necessary for cotton to produce
high yields and good fibre.
Write for our valuable books on ii
fertilization; they contain informa? f]
tion that means dollars to tho
farmers. Sent free on request.
Write now while you think of it
OERMAN KALI WORKS
New York- _ AtLinU, Ga.
?JN????iiSt.,or C? ?KSo.Hroad
Youraocounts cannot well Ret in a tan
gle If your money ia depoHlted with and
all payments made through the
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It ia our businc si to take care of your
business-the banking part of it-and we
do it with acauraoy that comes from ex
Tho Bank's past history is a guarantee
for the future.
Deposita of any amount received.
Interest uatd on deposits. Good bor
rowers and good depositors wan ted.
Peois' Itt of Autos.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
We want o very man and women in t!ie>
17 ni to a States1 Interested In the cara of
Opium,' Whiskey or other drug habits,
either for themselves or friends, to have
one of Dr. "Wool loy'u booka on these dla?
eases. "Write Dr. B. ?.t. W oolley, Atlanta.
Ga., Box 287, and one will be sent you free.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATXOBNffiY AT LAW,
AHB?BSQy, S. C.
office Over Post Oflleo.
?SLr- Money to Lend on Beal Estate*
April 13. 1904 48 ly
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
Liv Anderson ....>...
V Calhoun Falta...
" Charleston...... .
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Beaufort b.
M Port Royal.
7.00 a m
8.29 a na
D.20 a tu
11.15 a m
2 35 p m
4.80 p m
6.40 p m
7.40 p m
0.45 p aa
0.80 p m
0.40 p ni
0 7 oo am
10.05 a m
01 1.15 am
11.10 a m
Lv Port ?loyal b.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b.
Lv McCormick .
Ar Calhonn Falls.
7.25 a m
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
7.10 a m
0.15 a m
10.25 a m
12.20 p m
2.55 p m
4.40 p m
5.45 p m
7.10 D m
9.10 p m
c7.15 p m
c8.20 p m
10 20 pm
1.30 a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
" Waterloo (Harris Springs)
" Laurens .,
M Spartan burg .
"."Glenn flprlntt? b.
12.39 p m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
3.25 p m
3.30 p m
5 25 p m
Lv Glenn Sprlnsn (G. H. K.K.)..
Lv Spartau burg (O. & \V. c.
9.00 a m
12.01 p m
1 50 p m
2.20 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
(c. .ally except Sunday; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rate?, etc,
apply to W. B, St-esle, D. T. A., Ande?
8. O, Geo. T.Bryan, O.A., Greenville,
R. C.. Ernest Williams, Gei>. Pas?. Agt.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emorson, Traillo
Foley's Honey and Tar
torchiidrea,safe,sure. No opiates.
. HAIR BALSAM
Cleantc. and bcmntlfie? th? ftltB.
Promote, a .nxurimt growth.
Never Ifil* to Sector? QM,
Hair to lt? VcroUtful ?$}ar.
Core* lealp dlmiei * hair Wu*
SBSSSRtn tn prohab y patentable. jNtmmnnle*
UonV?trtVlyr<!iitlclpntlal. IIrui<ttxx>*on Patent*
Pateta taten th'-'SiKh Munn * Co. roeeiv?
tjvrtat noHct, wltbon?. charco, in Ibo
. 4*<sh ottlo \vMbiMj.or,D.Z