Newspaper Page Text
AID __ WA,,,E
Copyrlfiht, 1008, br Roby Do UK'ts
Barbara wandered about tho great,
pleasant roora restlessly. Bhe liked the
*tmg*?, fireplace, with "whips and rifle**
iibovb the mantel. The couches, with
the fur robes tossed across, them and
the long study lu ble lu tho middle of
tho jooin, heaped with magazines and
4i varied collection of pipes, made her
forget that the nearest 'human habita
tion! Was fifteen miles across tho plains.
She paused at one of tho windows,
snubbing her nose against the pane,
like a child, and looked out over tho
brown, dusty plains toward the moun
tains. This visit to her bachelor broth
er was suddenly proving lonely, since
be had forbidden her her dally ride bes
.cause of. threatening ?mow. Until to
oday everything on the ranch bad been
co new and strange to this eastern girl
that she had forgotten to be homesick.
"Tho sun ls shining!" oho exclaimed
aloud to the empty room. "It is only
that funny hazy ring around lt that
keepd it from being really bright.
Ill chord ls so silly and funny over me,
like a ben with one chick. What ls a
G nowa torin, anyhow, but fun?, I'm go
ing to take Tonka out for just ? little
Ah Lee, peering from the kitchen
Window a little later, shook his pig
tailed head dubiously at the sight of a
?lender figuro in a heavy riding habit
making Its way toward the atables.
"Me no like missy gio/' be said.
"-.Weather velty bad." . Then, with' an
indescribable gesture not unmixed
Twlth disdain, he calmly washed his
hands of the matter abb went on with
bis pie making.
Barbara found tho stables deserted,
but Tonka nosed lier softly with wel
come In ber great eyes, and pony and
sjtrl swung eagerly out beyond the cor
Tal to the open plain. Barbara shiv
ered a good- deal at, first The air
lacked that clear, invigorating quality
that had hitherto made riding a de
light. There was a raw .wind rising
jthat penetrated her heavy habit .
"We won't go far today, Tonka," she
eaid, with chattering teeth-"just the
five miles out to the irrigating gate and
back again." - ?'.
Tho^urkV ring about the sun grew
thicker and thicker until the sun was a
mere, palo yellow dinner plate resting
on a gray blanket 'The wind began to
?ting Barbara's fuco unpleasantly.
"Oh, dear," she said, "thlB Isn't any
tun! Ifs so hazy I can't see the ditch,
and"-she turned in, the saddle and
looked about" In a puzzled way-can't
.*ee the ranch house either. Why-wbyt
Tonka, where are we?"
She looked up into the. sky; but dur
ing her short moment of uncertainty
the sun bad become totally obscured,
?nd as she looked fine, driving parti
cles of snow pelted ber face. Tonka
shook her bead stubbornly and started
off abruptly, but Barbara pulled her In.
-"Silly thing," she said. "I don't want
nco go to the Irrigating ditch. We must
-get home aa soon as ever we can."
But Tonka. !y?d ideas cf her owarvu
the subject Aa Ea-.-i ara pulled on the.
rein she shook-;ber head; again and
?tarted to baclt..
. '?Tonka,^ ??io>l '.Barbara, rating'
Suer voice ?bbvVitte roar of tte wind?
*1 wnnt to go homer Don't act like a
With the aid of the whip she finally
,(persuaded Tonka to turo, ajod. they,
started off in the teeth, of the wfftd:
'The drivel of the show waa so beaty
ihat Barbara; could not; see a horde's
length tn t??nt of her. The cold waa
eo intense .that ehe felt as: if ibier face
were : being : seared, she began to
be frightened .
-It must be a blisz?rd," she thought
.'Richard wm be frant?c." .
For half an hour Tonka struggled
brough the blinding. storm,, whllo the
Irightetted .girl on her back clung to
tte reina . with numbing bauds ami
urged ber OP> As the cold ; grew . au- ,
oearsble Barbara i.ulled tte potty-ta
'Tte got to w^
treeze to the saddle." ' ;
Witt. ;the. reins On; her arm, ; she
plunged On. her heart sinking moro
?nd more. "We are lost Tonka,*! she
?aid, "loSt to ^ ^
sardsl" She stopped ito breathe and
to pounil her aching hands against tte
?ony'a si<io. .. . 'W$?i
?nodebiy Tonka lifted hw bead :^tt
abritt whinny, which ,w?a answered
l out tte etorm by Another whlhby;
Bajrbarft -looked about jeagerly. " ?Ia it
, a alrtypw^^ "or ls
some one looking for jae?*?% ' M?s?^f%
Out of tte^Mrtwh^
shadowy form of a s**?** like- B&s^
leading his horse. ' Barbara's
; gave ?gr^t throb. ? r:.
tt?e m?anr' ?xt?aim?d tte man,
' ?bis back #>tt*^lsi: and shout
ably "got mixed up. These indian
lonies always Load for home, they say,
ns soon as a blizzard ?trikes them. My
horse didn't know enough. Bjut walt.
G Ivo Tonk a her head and see what she
does. I'm afraid we'll have to walk
VV'.ih the horses OD. either side of
them they started out. Tonka, without
a moment's hesitation, taking tte lead.
It was a terrible Journey. In spite of
Ingraham's assistance, Barbara con
stantly stumbled and fell. Without
tho protection of his fur coat ho could
only fight hopelesly against the numb
ing cold that assailed him. his heart
aching over the misery of the girl who
depended on him so pathetically, but
Tonka, with drooping head, plodded
AB Barbara, assisted to her feet for
tho hundredth time, dimly concluded
that It would be better to lie still than
to struggle against the fearful cold,
Tonka gave a glad whinny and stood
still. They wero standing beforo tho
That evening after the two had re
covered somewhat from Ice baths and
hot blankets and Richard had left them
alone for a fow moments Ingraham
looked across tho fire to tho girl's
sweet, pale face. All tho love that ho
had sp bravely suppressed during their
terrible Journey welled to his voice.
"Miss Barbara, Barbara," bo said
hesitatingly, "I'jrivglad lt happened.",
? Barbara looked up.
"I hadn't much hope before," he went
on, "but now, somehow, you seem to
belong to me a little."
j Barbara's pallor disappeared. "It
j wasn't such a bad storm In some
ways," she said.
And the fire crackled appreciatively
at the pretty tableau.
Baie oe els Fee. ?jf.
John bad the came of being the
Jolliest man li town. But tonight,
which was apparently the worst night
In the year, even John wore a ' long j
face, and as he swung bis cab door
open for tho minister to enter John's
doleful expression was- so noticeable
that tho minister inquired If he were
thinking about tho work of cleaning
off the mud lu tho morning.
"No, It Is not the work that I'm think
lng of. If I could make an much aa
you this evening I wouldn't mind it a
"Well," replied the . minister, "I am
to marry a couple this evening, and
I'll give you half'of my fee for driv
ing me out and back."
"It ls a deal," replied John.
After an hour of dreary driving
through cold and rain John drew up in
front of a small bouse in which the
service was to take place. It was two
long hours of cold walting ^before tho
minister re-entered the cab, and the
home drive was made. With a spirit
0? expectancy John once .more swung
open tho cab Soor In front of .the min
ister's house. The minister stepped
ont,0 and ac he entered his own door he '
turned and said:
';; **Five hundred thanke, John," leav
ing tho bewildered cabman to-figure
ont what his exact fee had been.-San
Sugar, the modern commodity, which
we class among the indispensable) nec
essaries, was wholly unknown to fha
ancient > nations. --^?j'i^e&ij*?^^^^
rum" .occurs but once lit the .Lat?n
translation of tho Bible, and th? eqnjv^.'
aient foreur word "vm&Isilrst ?sW
by Pliny, whoso ;writinga are almost
tontemp?raneoua with tho ministry of
Christ, Ho calla lt "honey collected in
(from) ?e^e^ays thatI%Jao
mans first became acquainted with Its
usoin Arabia Felix. Btatlus In his no*
count of tho old. Saturnalia ceremonies
locutions ?-vegetable honey" as being
used and winds np his oeojount by say
ing that "this same honey ls boiled
from ?01 oslan reeds." Dloscorldes, tho
Greek' Dhyslelnn'.^bo flcarished ia - tho
? first ot- second century of tho Christian
era an* whees; gss?t work. "IJe'Mfttc
rla Medica." treats of all thia thea
known medicinal substances and their
properties, says that "tho ?am?'of. sug
ar has been given to the honey "which
)!4^produced :<by!' reeds without boes,",
and Strabo,? wrlting concerning it, nays,
'*They (ther people ot . Arabia Fetlx)
maka ; honey -without bees f rom reeds,
and it sometimes resembles salt."
' Beg .ffr?c-? Sfmr murder.
? Anent strange cases, a ;iaiiryor. asi*
that a hog had- been' *riad for murder,
.convicted and hanged. 'SAt-CS??rniont-;
Avin, in .Fr?j^^^'';?^.:-'^ htt^Jfee*
killed and ate a child. The people, hor
ror stricken, treated the hog as-.tba*,
would have treated ft human, being.
They tried lt/*
He took down a boob bouud In gray
Calf. . ' ViV; V:':V.
T "Hera is the verdict/* ho said, >tue
original of which ls kept In tho Na
tiona! museum of Paris, it Ss dated
Juno ii lite, ana lt reade: ?MiWm
?"We, tba Jury, in ;.jl?t?M?t^^iiiclf
horror o^tnhr??tita? and in orderKtbv
? mako^,an; ^?^^^io : sa^#^M^
ap^uer shall byimmmt?$&s*#?
^^^..stjmngl?d^^? gibbet noarv
the gallons of ibo moule. Ia wltae^?
with currah?,* "-Minneapolis Journal.
.o?e's bragging thut be doesn't owe ?
cent to any man In the world."
PK 'Owe meW^^^^^HHH^^P
: ?<i?m doing tho bragging for ihat.**??
* Not money; but the tove of Hi ls 1?? :.
vM?t :et?l^*bj? ;righr?e(or?*?^:
t The Fir?? Mau.
AlK>ut the middle of the seventeenth
century Isaac do la Poyrere.'iu on odd
lillie volume entitled "The Pre-Ad..m
Ites," attempted .to provo that th ere
were two creations of men-tho first on
tho Blxtk day of tho week o? creation,
when "God created man male and fe
male." The rabbis Interpret the above
passage of holy writ as meaning that
tho first ra co of human beings were
creatures lu which both sexes were
united In tho same individual. Accord
ing to De la.sPeyrere, Adam waa tho re
sult of the second creation, tho "malo
and female" bel?g having been the pro
genitor of the gentiles, Adorn tho fa
ther of tho Jewc. A great many peo
ple fell in with the views of De Ia Pey
rere, and he was tho Hon of the hour.
lils followers were called "Pre-Adarn
itesj" and they Increased in numbers
rapidly until finally the movement be
came so strong that the founder of the
sect was compelled to go to Homo and
abjure his doctrino nt tho feet of Pope
Savncrea and Saafl.
Tho habit of snuff taking has been
confirmed among savago tribes for
ages past. In South Africa lt is used
among Swazis, Basutos and Matabelcs.
Every Zulu today, eveu In towns, car
ries a little square box suspended
around his neck by a piece of string or
gut, and tho snuff spoon (for they do
not indulge l? tbs homely "pinch"),
carved out of sheep's boue, often or
namented with Intricate geometrical
designs and for convenience carried
banging downward through a slit in
the lobo of the ear. The Zulu regards
the lobo of his ear as a useful recep
tablo for various small articles ho
meeta with. Tho umfaan, or house boy.
universally met with In Natal, has a
penchant for safety phis, which have
to be carefully hidden from his sharp
eyes. Even then he is usually to bo
seen, after going through the rooms,
with a string of these plas saspeaded
from each ear until they reach bis
Neckties aa Railway Blprri'o.
"Red neckties aro always worn by
foreign brakemen and conductors. Ev
er notice lt?" said a railroader.
"No. Why ls lt?"
"As a safety ii&vlce," was the reply.
"These red neckties that flash upon
your gaze on the railroads of Italy,
France, Germany and England aro
not a elga that tho people baye a gay
ttste, but that they are cautious and
'Tho neckties are supplied free by
the railroad companies for use as dan
ger signals la emergency. Thus, no
matter when or where an accident may
happen, there Is no need to search or
scramble for a red flag, bat the brake
man whips -off his red necktie and
waves lt frantically aloft."-Minneap
Kentucky Is known* fia \he Corn
Cracker State from a * gt?, u?. .01 rd en
Joying the same name which was for
merly found In groat abundance in
most parts of tho state. It Is also
called the Blue Grass State, from the
belt of land running through the cen
ter, tn which this variety of grass
grows to great perfection. In the early
days of our history lt.WP? known as
tho Dark nn? B?ccOj ' O?uuu?, being
co termed by the Indiana. It was then
^a,debatable land between tho Indians
living north of the Ohio and mose
living in the mountains of/Tennessee
and G?orgie? a sort of battleground
for these tribes, which fact gays it tho
name >?g before it was settled by
. FSajB?to Wit* Tarca San?.
Si Tho people inhabiting tho planem In
jj the solar system of ; Gamma have, BO
heed 4t electricity, gao, oil o? other
<k}nd Of artificial light In those fa
. voted worlds' they nave continuous
daylight and probably nave no Idea of
? mad UKO ours which io alternately
bathed In sunlight and' plunged Into,
darkness. The; G armuna can -planets
are *? situated that as soon as one
of their thryo suns begins to decline
another appears In sight Each of
these three sane ls ot u different color?
^red, yellow, and blue. ;
..' ./Pri?*.an*.?taaarlaatlpa. (
Hourerrlrcr/ ?re apt'.i^f ^?js? ^9.
quality cf groceries by tho price paid
fO>; themVi A4| an Illustration of thia a
grocer teUs tho ; following story: "I
hid two Q uni! tl es of flour-one fine aud
the other poor. Ohs day t accidentally
sold ooo for the othsr. ? My customers,
rvho paid a high price for tho poor
quality, said that. it had given entire
satisfaction, while ;those who had ?V
calved tibs fine, flour for a tow price
complained of it; and a few returned lt
?SlBK Ii .'iv';";-*. -.
: AM*****?.- . 1 .*.
Talk not Cf wasted affectiont Af
..faction. never was wonted. If it on
Hen not the heart of another, Ita-wt.-.
tc-rs, returning back to ttvir springs
like tho rain, shall Oil them full of wk
A Humuu jalamnuder.
Sonic years ago a Spaniard named
Martines gave one of the most extraor
dinary exhibitions on record. It was
at the New Tivoli. In Taris, in the
presence of an audience of scloutltie
men, who placed its genuineness be
yond doubt A largo oven bad been
heated by a furnace ter several hours.
This the Spaniard eutored, clothed lr,
flannel trousers and shirt, a largo cloak
of the same material and a felt som
brero. Ho sang a soag while a fowl
was roasted by bis aldo and nt the end
of Hf teen minutes carno out again, tho
temperature registered being between
202 d'-?rees and 312 degrees F., or
about 100 degrees above the tempera
ture of bolling water. Ho entered tho
oven a Becond time and ate ibo fowl
which had been roasted beside him.
After n short pause ho was shut In,
lying on a board surrounded by can
dles. -After awbllo tho audience raised
a cry of "Enough!" Tire door waa
opened. The oven was *ouud to be
full of noxious, suffocating odor of boll
ing tallow, tho solo survival of the
candles. The Spaulard came out and
after a cold bath was well and stroug.
His pulse when tho door wu s first
opened beat 170 to the minute.
St. Peter'? Chair.
Rome Itself ls spoken of as the chair
or throne of St. Peter by some early
writers, but the actual episcopal chair
which he is believed to have occupied
may still be seen lu St Peter's, a worm
eaten wooden structure, preserved lu a
bronze covering, says tho pondon
Chronicle, lt ls from such chairs of
eplscopr' and other authority, of
course, that wo get tho phrase "ex ca
thedra" and the word "cathedral," an
abbreviation of "cathedral church," the
church that contains the bishop's ca
thedra or chair. Some of tho uses In
old fashioned English of tho adjective
"cathedral" seem quaint now. "Cathe
dral dogmatism" meant not the dog
matism of a de?n and chapter, but that
of any one who spoke wUh an assump
tion of authority. A "cathedra! heard"
was a broad beard of a fashion an
ciently worn by bishops, and In John
son's time "cathedral" seems to have
been slang'for "antique,"
How Little Snvinp-a noll Vp.
If a parent deposits $1 nt tho birth of
the child and adds at each succeeding
anniversary of the birthday a number
of dollars equal to the number of years,
the amount by the time tho sou or daugh
ter ls twenty-one years old, computed at
4 per cent interest, compounded semi
annually, will equal $300. This would be
a substantial nest egg to begin life with.
The mau who deposits only 25 cents
a week, drawlug 4 per cent, compound
ed semiannually, will havo to bis cred
it at the end of five years $73, at the
end of ten years $102, at the end of
twenty years $403 and at the end of
forty years $1,204. The mah who eaves
$5 a week at this rate would be worth
at the end of forty years the snug for
tuue of $25,888.-Leslie's Weekly.
Enced His Conscience.
In an ordinary restaurant according
to the London Chronicle, a waiter was
surprised at being asked one Friday
with Ireland's inimitable smile for
"dlvlled whale." "Is It filleted shark
.that ye have, thin?" pursued the Irish
man on being refused this delicacy.
Again receiving a repiy in the negative,
he tried once more. 'Thin ye can bring
mo some roasted porpoise," he said.
The walter showed signs of becoming
restive, and Paddy sunk back In his
seat and heaved a elga of contentment
"Pis take some roast beef and vegeta
bles,'' he aal?V cheerfully, "and aura
yell not 'be: for saying that I didn't
ask y? for flah/i. ,
Csrceplntf fiais? ,
Here ls something In the course of
natural phenomena that will Interest
and Instruct the little folk if they look
Into it curiously ;-Into a tumbler half
foll of. water ; (tifseive jest as much
common table sait aa can be held in
solution. Let it stand for a few days
?nd see how the salt creeps out of the
water, up tbs inside of . th? glass and
down tue outside-just like a thing of
lifo trying to escape from Its environ?
ment And when all the salt is ap
parently out of prison the water re
mains as salty ns before! It is a pretty
':.;? <> , ';,/' 1
^ "This butter seems strong," said the
? (young husband at their drat breakfast
at hom? ..;.'/;-.}.: ;y'vy;:;': '
::*iXes/* abe: answered. "I talked to
tLo market man. ibout that, and ho
said It waa economy. In the end never
to buy weak butter.', Be eald that even
though this might cost a little more
people could get along with les? of lt
and lt would last longer.* '.
; 'Stander Ja a poison which extin
guishes <&arl ty, bom In tho slanderer
and In the person wno listens td it so
that a single calumny may prove, fatal.
to an Infinite number of souls, ?Ince lt
kills' not only those who circulate lt,
bet also all those wno do not reject
? Cornea Ka?? Po*v tb c Mon* ,
A mau can't fool bia wSfo with the
same excuse more than three times,
but her son can fool her with the same
promise 300 times, and lt will not
show the least rO?gns bf, wear.-Cass
Comity Okla), News.
V^i'iy^-' : Vsur?essiMfaA' 'FtAtig.' '
?j IEsmeralda-. la my latest photo
graph. What do you think ?>t tit,
Guendolen-Let me havo ono, dear.
Ifs absolutely perfect Esmeralda
You mean, spiteful tblngl-Chlcago
Tribcme.': ; ; '.; ?: ; 1 -..
Fun has no limits. It ls Uko the hu
man rae j and face. There la.a family
likeness among all the species, bot they
i ^yr1 Too^jnany: men who* run into
Tb^j4^i*i:'-eTVn attempt to crawl
;^ut.-r:\, '' .
- Some ti mes it is what a man does
- Parobts of five children io Olas
gowl; Ky., have adopted -ll more.
Thai- worthy couple meed ney^r fear
the death that worries Andra? Caf*
_ ^*;.It, . takes'a; roman to knott ber
husbands faults and not believe it
when somebody else dwfeil
Hlx-Jink? gets a pension.
Dix-Hus ho a war record?
Hlx-Yes; ho was hazed twice nt the
No Qamtlon ot lt.
Customer - But are you sure they
Dealer-My dear, I wears them my
self every day lt rains I
*Ts there any answer, 007 ?"
Messenger Boy -X don't know; 1
didn't have time to read lt-New York
She-Do you believe In hyp not Ls m ?
ne-When you look at Ano I do.
Snell Is Lovel
You don't love me any more. You
need to have eyes only for me, but yon
haven't run over anything In weeks.
That provee lt-Meggendorfer Blatter.
. Miss Spoon-Do you suppose the mill?
ta ry bruah ea ever wont tb war? .
Mr, Boll-Well, I should suppose SO.
I They tell enough stories of hairbreadth
escapea and brushes with the enemy.
- Fibre /rom tho plantain tree is
coming into uso in India for cloth mak
ing. Yarn made from it ?B found
Stronger than that irom cotton or jute,
?nd has a glazed appearance. A na?
tive technical institute at Nagpuro has
taken up the subjeot, and, aa tho sup
ply of plantain fibre is almost unlimit
ied in Bengal, it .is expected that ?
larfle industry may be created for ? ita
Girls Who "Scare" Men.
The Woman Who Back
If I were n mother lt scorns to me
the Orst thins I should teach my daugh
ter would bo not to run uftor the men,"1
remarked Mrs. Gossip primly.
"Why, I haun't noticed"- bogan little
Mrs. Meekly timidly.
"No; of course not, my dear. You
don't benernUy, but I suppose you have
heard of Mary White, haven't you?"
"There aro five White sisters, oro
"Yes, and old Mrs. White is mighty
anxious to marry them off, only, ns I
remarked' before, why doesn't she go
about rt tuo right way and tench them
a point or i"wo? Well, there was Mary,
mid she met a very attractive young
man nt tho Goodbye' dance. They
waltzed three times and then Mary
nsked him to call. He liked that well
enough, because Mary ls a very pretty
giri. When ho went to tho house, how
ever, ho didn't meet any of tho family.
Tho parlor had all the lights turned
low, and there sat Mary propped up
against a pink cushion with a pink
light near by falling on her hair and
face. Well, you'll admit that was rath
er disquieting for a young man who
bad simply dropped in to have a Jolly
little conversation with a girl he had
only met once before. Somehow or
other after ho left he remembered the
conversation had been all personal.
Every timo he tried to bo bright and
Interesting and talk about people or
things Mary dragged lt back relentless
ly, and that worried him a little.
"Then, after two days, Mary rang
him up over the telephone nt his office,
mind you, and asked him to go with
her somewhere. Ile wns very busy,
and lie refused. Threo days later sho
wrote him a note asking him to como
up that evening, and then she wrote
him nnothor one reproaching him for
riot doing so. Well,'the young man be
came good an? frightened by that time,
"HABT RAN a snf in?/
and be ran away from ber for uti be
was worth. Now, wasn't she a silly
girl? If she hadn't done anything, but
had waited for him to make the ad
vances, sho might have had all tho ad
miration and attention she wanted
from him, for sho certainly looked
pretty tho night of the dance, and he
wns mach attracted.- She simply
frightened tho life out of him, that's
all, and If Mrs, White ever expects to
marry her off she ought to put her
"My goodness!" observed little Mrs,
Meekly open mouthed.
As to Backbiting Friands.
"When yon find out yon have a
'friend' wno talks about yon behind
your back let ber so at once," remark?
ed Miss Wisely aa ahe^ seo rn fully tore
np a note of apology. "Don't take her
on trial again. She won't atop belit
tling yon. That ts in her nature. She
Will only be more cautious about lt.
and you won't be aware abe ls doing
you bann until you receive some real
ly serious injury from ber which will
epen your eyes too late. Better let
ber go right away." .
Half the wear and tear housekeepers
complain of arises ?rom their own dis
orderly habits. ' ? i.' jf
Order ls the greatest time and nerve
Some women can live neatly In a
ball bedroom; others haven't room to
turn around In a nine room apartment.
It's all a question of method.
"Why do I keep my house In such
toood order?" said a friend of mine.
"Because I remember what my father
used to tell us. He would say: 'Chil
dren, why do you give yourselves extra
work by making two movements In
stead of one? One movement puta
your but and your coat In tho closet,
but when yon throw them on a chair
you have first that movement and then
another movement later on to pick
them up and put them away.* "
Sensible old gentleman, wasn't be?
- There is no advertisement for a
business house like having its men gc
around bragging bec au u o they are
working for it.
? \~,A single talent man supported by
great self-confidence will achieve more
than a ten talent man who does not be
lieve in himself.
Poverty and failure are self-in
- Fear of failure is ono of the mps!
,^^??^i?^of,fsHure.: ( ',&|,Xi t
Peoi's Bai o? Mew.
ANDERSON, Hm C.
We respectfully solicit a shara
ot your business,
?l IIIIIMIH I Ul III lill-??lill ??lill.IHIIIIIIMIIWHM
AND CURE THB LUNGS
w i Dr. King's
FDR fi OUGHSand 60s & 91.00
^OLDS Free Trial.
I Surest and Quickest Cure tor Sui
H THROAT and LUNG TROTTS
I LEB, or MONEY BACK._
ATTORNEY AT IJAW.
OV?co tn Old Benson Buildings
Money to Loan on Kcal Estate.
A full assortment of Wall Paper, in
cluding Tapestry, satin finish, ingrain
and bath room Tile. The largest stock
ever carried In Anderson. Room mould
ing to matcb all paper. AU orders filled
on abort notice. Three of the best paper
hangers in the city.
We also do work out of the city.
Q. Ii. ARNOLD,
Phone No. 20 B. 301 Depot Street
Notice to Creditors.
AU persona having olaims against
tho Estates of Mary Earle and Fletcher
Lill ni or, deceased, are hereby notified
to prosont them, properly proven, to the
undersigned within thirty d?ys after
publication herof for payment.
R. Y. H. NANCE,
Judoro rf Probate as Special Referee.
Feb 21,1906 SO 6
^Clttntw and bttutUlai OM hm
FnmiotM ft hmuUnt grenrth.
Never Valla to Bester? Gamy
Hoir to Ito Youthful Colac
Oura K*lp G??eatsa * b*Ir lp|
Charleston & Western
Arrival and Departure of Trains, Ander
son, 8. C.
EffeoUve April 14,1006.
7,27 a. m. No. 22, daily, ezospt Sunday,
for McCormick, and interme
diate stations, arrive McCor
4:10 p. m. No 6, daily, for Augusta, eta, }
connecting at Augusta with all
lines diverging, and at MoCor
mick with O. * W. O. train Now '
4 for Greenwood and interme- ;
diate stations. Arrive Calhoun
Falls 6.42 p. m., Augusta 8.23? ,
p. m. r y ?
Trains arrive Union Dopot Anderson*
No. 5, dally, from Augusta, McCormick,
Calhoun Fail* and istsrssuUie ramona
11.00 a. m.; No. 21, dat'y, ekospt Sunday,
from McCormick and intermediate sta
tions 5.05 p. m.
v W. B. Steele, U. T, A.,
Geo. T. Bryan, G. A..
Greenville, 8. C.
Ernoat Williams, O.P.A*
H. M. Emerson,
Blue Badge Railroad.
No. ll (daily)-Leave Belton 8.50 p.
mt Anderson 4.15 p. m. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. ; Cherry 4 54 p. co. ; bdusoa 6.31 p.
m ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p.m. j\
No.? (daily except Bondsy)-Lear?
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 e. m.;
Pendleton 1L82 a. m.; Cherry 11.89 a. mw
arrive st Seneca 11,57 a. m. .
5 (Sunday onlyl^LsaTa Batte?
I 11.4C a. m.; Anderson Tu.07 a. m.; Vm>
I dinton 11.83 a. m.; CherryJLTO A,UM ,
I Seneca LOS p. m.; arrive Walhalla Ut*
P*No. 7 (dally except Sanday)-Leave
Anderson 10,80 a. m.; Pendleton 10.69 a.
m.: Cherry 1L09 a. m.; Seneca 1.05 p. &M
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 8 (dally)-Leave Salton 9.16 p. r*.v
arrive Anderson 9.42 p. m.
No. 28 (daily exospt Sus lay)-Leavs
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson AJO
* m' EASBOUND,
No. 12 (daily)-Loavo Walhalla 8,85?,
m.; Ssneca 8.58 a. m.; Chen y 9.17 a. OM
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 aw
m.: arrive Belton 10.25 a. m. . :
No. 16 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Seneca2.00 p. m.; Cherry 2.19p. m.; Pen
dleton 2.28 p. in.; Anderoon 810 p* m.;
arrive Belton 8.85 p. m. ; '. ?.. ,
No. 6 (Sunday only)-Leave Anderaas.
8.10p. m.; arriveBeltop3 85p. m.
No 8 (dally)-Leave WalhaUa 8.10 p>
m,; Seneca 5.81 p. m.; Cherry 5.69 p. m.;
Pendleton 6.12 p. m.; Anderson 7.80 p?
m.: arrive Belton 7.58 p.mw, .
No. 24 (daily except Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 7.50 a. m.: an^e Bolton &2f
?. m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pre?..
GreenvUle, S O
J. R. ANDERSON, Sop*. .
: 4 . ? Anderson,d. Qm