Newspaper Page Text
By C. N. and A. M. WILLIAMSON,
Authors oC'Gfo l.iiititnlntf Conductor." "Rose
ninry In Search of a Father," Etc. J?
COPYRIGHT. 10O7. BY McCLURB. PHILLIPS fc?
44 ^"?jB%ELIi (tio truth whon do
tf'j^W^--*? sired, ?j)lce with proverb
^--^v-CM cation when necessary
JL nnd never part with the
f? whole truth at one (hue,
rtnco waste Is sinful,"
was ono of the maxims l>y which tho
chancellor guldod his own actions,
though he did not glvo It away for the '
benefit of others, and he had made the
most of that prudent policy today.
lie had told bis emperor no lies, even
through tho telephone, where forget
fulness may he pardonable, hut he had
arranged his truths as skillfully as lie'
arranged bis pawns on a chessboard. I
It was said by some who pretended
to know that Count von Uroltstolh bad
had a Jesuit for a tutor; but, lie this
as it might, it was certain that when
he had a goal to reach he did not pick
his footsteps by the way. A (lower
hero or there was apt to bo trodden
down, a small life broken, a reputa
tion stained, bill what of (hat when
Ithaetla's standard was to lie planted
upon the mountain top?
Supposing li." had said to the em
peror after bis promise of plain speak
ing: "Your majesty's Journey today Is
a wild goose chase. I happen to know
that those you seek are still III their
hotel In Kronhurg. When 1 heard from
my brother Hgon that they wore leav
ing Sehloss Lyiulnlbctg suddenly and
secretly I wont Immediately h> Krou
burg and called upon (he ladies. My
Intention was to frighten them away
by telling them thai the fraud was
found out and they had heller dlsnp-I
pear decently of their own accord un
less they wished to bo assisted over tho
frontier. They actually dared refuse
to see me. alleging as an CXCli: o the
sudden Illness of I heir companion,
which had prevented their having
Kronburg,ns they Intended. While I was
awaiting this answer 1 learned that
some person was telegraphing from
tho railway station to tho hotel man
ager Inquiring if tho Mowbrnys had
gone. I guessed this person to be your
majesty and venture I to use my in
fluence strongly with the manager, so
successfully that l was permitted to
dictate tho reply ami obtain his prom
ise that tin; mailer should he strictly
confidential. 1 Judged that your maj
esty had meant h> take (he Orient ox
press, hut had missed It, and. as you
telephoned from tho station, l had no
doubt that you Intended to follow
either by the next (rain > r hy a special,
Noon I learned that no special had been
ordered by any one. I ascertained the
time of the next (rain and sought your
majesty In it. Had my eloquence then
prevailed With you I should have urged
your return will? nie, and thus you
would have been spared the useless
journey to Felgnrdo. As you remained
obstinately faithful, however, i con
sidered myself fortunate to have you
out of tho way, so that I could hurry
back, and, unhampered by your sus
picions, set about learning si ill moro
foots to Miss Mowbrny'S discredit or
Inventing a fOW if those which un
doubtedly existed could not bo unearth
ed in time."
Supposing that fount von I'.reit
steln's boasted frankness had led hhn
to make these statements, it i i proba
bio that Rhnctla would not long have
rejoiced in a chancellor so wlso and so
It was well enough for I ho old man
to declare bis willingness to retire if
bis master desired It, but he had conn!
Od, as people who risk all for gnat
ends do count, <>n not being taken at
his word. Ho loved power because ho
hod always had II, and without power
life would not he worth the living,
but It was honestly for the country's
sako and for Leopold's sal e rather
than his own that he desired to hold
und keep his high position. W ithout
his strong hand to seize the helm
should Leopold's fail for some careless
Instant be conscientiously bollovod that
tho ship of slate would he lost.
He had done his best to disillusion
a young man tricked into love for an
adventuress. Now neither as chancel
lor nor friend could he make further
open protest unless favored by fate
with some striking new development.
1'hero were nevertheless other ways
of working, and lio had but taken tho
first step toward Interference. He
meant, slneo worse ha.1 come lo worst,
to go on rolOfltlessly, and he would
hardly have considered It criminal to
destroy n woman of the type to which
he assigned Helen Mowbray, provided
no means less stringent suflleed to
snatch her from the throne of Rhoetla.
Thero wore many plans seething In
tho chancellor's hond, and FJgon's help
might be necessary, lie might even
have to go so far as to bribe Kgon to
kidnap the girl and saerilleo himself
by marrying her out of bond before
she had a Chance to learn that tho
emperor was ready to meet her de
mands. Kgon had boon attentive to
Miss Mowbray. It might well bo be
lieved oven by the omperor that tho
young rnnn had beon madly enough In
lovo to net upon his own Initiative, un
influenced by his brother.
Tho ehniieellor's first act on purling
With I*eor>old was to telegraph OapUtin j
I von liroltstoln to meet the train by
; which he would return to Kronburg.
i Therefore on arriving nt the station bo
! was not surprised to sec Egon's hand
[ some face prominent among otbers less
nttmctlvo on the crowded plutform.
"U'ellV questioned tho young man
as the old man descended.
"I'm sorry to say It Is very far from
well. Hut between us we shall, I hope,
Improve matters. You have kept your
self nil eonrnnt with everything that
hns happened In the camp of the en
"Is nuythlng sltrrlng?"
"Say 'any one,' and I can answer you
more easily. Who do you think has ur
rlved at the hotel?"
"Tho devil, probably, to complicate
"I've heard him called bo, but a good
looking devil and devilishly pleasant. I
met him In his motor, In which iio'd
driven Into town from his new toy, tho
hunting lodge In"?
"What! You mean tho Prince"?
"Of Darkness, you'vo Just named
ldm." Egon gavo a laugh nt his own
repartee, hut tho chancellor heard nei
ther. Ills hard face brightened. "Thafs j
well," said he grimly. "Here we have
lust the, young man to see Dfl through
this bad pass If he's as good looking
OS ever and In his usual mood for iuta
?:hlof. If we can interest him lu this
affair, ho may save mo a great deal of
trouble and you n mlsolllance."
"Hut your wedding presoqt to mo"?
began Egon blankly.
"Don't distress yourself. Do what
you can to assist me, and, whatever
the end, you shall be my heir, I prom
ise you. Is tho prlnco at the hotel
"Yes. lie had been to call on you at
your town house, he stopped his auto
mobile to tell me, and, hearing from
me (hat you would be back this even
ing, he doclded to stay all night at Hie
hotel, so that tie could have a chat
with you after your return, no mutter
at what hour It might be. I. believe he
has left a note at your house."
"I will go to him, ami we eon then
discuss Its contents together," said
Count von Ilroltstelu, and the chauf
feur who drove tils electric carriage
was told to go to the Hohonlangenwnld
'I he prince, who would, the chancel
lor hoped, become the dens ex mnchlna,
w as engaged in selecting the wines for
his dinner w hen Count von Mreltstetn's
. Mid was sent In. He was pleased to
say that he would receive his visitor,
and, Kgon having been seat about
his business, the chancellor was shown
into the purplo drawlug room of the
l suit reserved for royalty.
As he entered a young man jumped
up from uu easy chulr, scattering
sheaves of Illustrated papers, and held
out both his hands, with a "Welcome,
my dear old friend!"
II would have been vain to scour the
I world In quest of a handsomer young
man than this one. Even Egon von
Hrellsteln would have seemed u mere
u.1 looking puppet beside him, and
the chancellor rejoiced In the physical
perfection of a prince who might provo
a dangerous rival for an absent em
"This Is the best of good fortune 1"
exclaimed Count von Breitstein. "Egon
told me you were here, and without
waiiing to get the note he said you
h id left for me I came to you straight
from the railway station."
"Splendid! And now you must dine
with mi'. It was that I asked of you
In my note. 1 ?Inner eurly, a serious
talk and an antidote for solemnity In
a visit to the I.eopoldhalle to see Mile.
Fol Ice from tho Folies Hergere do her
famous tire and fountain dance. A
box, curtains half drawn, no one need
know that the chancellor helps his
young friend amuse himself."
"1 thank your royal highness for the
j honor you suggest, and nothing could
give me greater pleasure if I had not
u suggestion to venture, in place of
yours, which I believe may suit you
better. I think I know of what yort
Wish t<? talk with me, and I desire the
snmo, while the business I havo most
"Ah, your Imsinees is my business,
"I hope you may so consider It. In
any ease It Is business which must be
carried through now or never and is of
life and death Importance to those
whom it concerns. How it's to be
done or whether dono at all may de
pend on you, if you consent to interest
yourself, ond It could not he In more
competent hands. If I'd l>een given
my choice of an assistant out of the
whole world I should have chosen your
"This sounds llko on adventure."
"It may be an adventure and nt the
same lime an act of Justice."
"flood. Although It was not in search
of an adventure that I came to you,
any more than it was the hope of game
Which brought me on n sudden impulse
to my little hunting lodge, still I trust
i I have always (ho Instinct of a sports
"I am sure of that, and I hove the
, less hesitation In enlisting your good
' will because it happens that your bird
i and mine eon be killed with one shot."
I "Chancellor, you excite my curios
I 'i he old man smiled genially, but UQ<
der tho brtstlhigTjr?wlPglowocl n ?amo
iib of tho hi?t embers In n dying Urs.
"Upstairs," said he, "is a pretty worn
an, a bcnuty. She claims the name of
Helen Mowbray, though her right to it
Is more than disputable. Her love af
fairs threaten a public Bcaudal."
"Ah, you are not tho Ursl one who
hns spoken of this pretty lady sinco 1
crossed the frontier this morning," ex-1
claimed the young man, Hushing, lie
paused and bit his Hp before going on.
ns If he wished to think or regain Bell
control, but at last he laughed not al
together lightly. "So tho lady most
talked about for the moment In all
Ithactla Is under Ihe same roof with
"Fortunately she is closo at hand."
said tho chancellor. "To you more
than to any other I can open my heart
lu speaking of our great peril. Thh
girl has drawn llu; emperor Into a lit
of moon madness. It is no more seil
ous than that, and were she out of
tho way he would wake as from a
dream. Hut this Is the moment of the
crisis, lie must be saved now or he Is
lest forever and all our hopes with
him. Blessed would bo tho man who
brought my poor master to bis senses.
I have tried and failed. Hut you could
"The sword of Justice is ready for
"That sentence has a solemn ring.
I don't see what you want me to do.
But what sort of woman is this who
lias bewitched your grave Leopold?"
"Beautiful and clever as women are
clever, but not clever enough to light
her buttle out against you and me."
The prince laughed again. "It Isn't
my metier to light with women. I pre
fer to make love to them."
"Ah, you have said It! That is what
I beg your royal highness to do."
"How am i to get at her when Leo
pold stands guard?"
"He will not he on guard for some
"Ha, ho! You mean me lo under
stand that there's uo llmo to waste."
"Not a moment."
"What Is the. girl like?"
"Tall and slender, pink and white as
a (lower, dark lashed and yellow hair
ed, like an Austrian beauty; eyes
gray or violet, It would bo beard to
say which for a man of my years, hut
even I can assure you that when the
lady looks down, then suddenly up
again under those dark lashes, it's
Something lo quicken Ihe pulse of any
man under sixty."
"It would quicken mine only to hear
your description if you hadn't just put a
maggot In my head that tickles me to
laughter Instead of raptures," said the
prince. "Tell me (his?tee this girl a
tiny black mole Just over the left eye
brow, very fetching, and when she
smiles does her mouth point upward a
bit ou the light Side, like a fairy sign
post showing the way to a small round
scar almost as good as a dimple?"
The chancellor reflected for a few
seconds and then replied that unless
tils eyesight and his memory had de
ceived him both these marks were to
be met w ith on Miss Mow bray's face.
He did not add that bo bad scon her
but once and at the time had not taken
interest enough lo note details, for il
was plain that (he prince had a theory
as to the lady's real identity and to es
tablish it as a fact might be valuable.
"is it possible (hat you've already
met this dangerous young person'.-" he
"Well. I begin lo believe i( may be
so. I'll explain why later. Thereby
hangs a confession. At all events, a
certain lady exactly answering tho de
scription you've given Is very likely in
this neighborhood. I've heard that she
was shortly due In Kronburg and It
was lu my mind wbon deciding sud
denly to spend a few days In the woods
for the sake of seeing you that I
might see her also before I went home
again. As a mailer of fact, the lady
and I have had a misunderstanding
nt a rattier unfortunate moment, as I'd
just Imprudently taken her into my
coufldenco concerning -er some family
affairs, if it is she who is masquerad
ing lu Hhnetln as Miss Mowbray and
turning your emperor's head, it may ho
that she's trying to revenge herself on
me. She's pretty enough to begullo St.
Anthony, let alone a St. Leopold, and
she's clever enough to have thought
out such a scheme. Our small quarrel
happened about four weeks ago, and
I've lost sight of the lady since. She
disappeared, expecting probably to he
followed, but she wasn't. Tin; only
question Is, If she's playing Miss Mow
bray, where did she get the mother?
I've heard there Is a Mowbray mother."
"There's a faded Dresden china shep
hordCSS (hat answers to the unmo,"
said (he chancellor dryly. "Hut these
mantelpiece ornaments are easily man
The prince was amused. "N<>; shO
wouldn't stick at a mother if she
wanted one," he chuckled. "And, w hile
she was about il, she has apparently
annexed a whole family tree. The,
black mole and tin- scar dimple youT'
sure of thorn, chnuccllor? Because, if
"Oh, I am practically certain!"
"Then Ihe more pieces in Ihe puzzle
which 1 111 together Ihe more li; ell
does It Koem that your Leopold's Miss
Helen Mowbray and my Miss Jenny
Brett are one and (he same."
"Miss Jenny Brett?"
"Did you never hear (he name'/"
"If I have I've forgotten it."
"Chancellor, you wouldn't forget if.
yoil were a few years younger. Jenny
Hielt Is Ihe prettiest If not Ihe most
talented singer ever sent out from
Australia, (he fashionable home of
singers. She Is billed to sing at the
Court theater of Kronburg lu a fort
night, her first engagement in Khae
"You are rigid, it may well be Hint
she's been having a game with us a
game that we can prevent now. thank
heaven, from ending in earnest."
"Oh, yos; we can prevent that."
"Jour royal highness met tho lady
In your own country'/''
"N o. It was In Tails at first, hut
I'm a fin kl I Induced lior to accept au
engagement at home. We were great
friends for awhile, and really she's a
charming creature I can't blame my
self. Who would have guessed that
she'd turn out so ambitious? By Jove,
I can sympathize wttli Leopold. The
girl tried to twist me round her linger
and, I verily believe, fancied at one
time that I would offer her marriage."
"It must lie (he same girl. And the
emperor has offered her marriage."
"WhatV Impossible! But? with the
left hand, of course, though even that
would be unheard of for a man In
"I swear to your royal highness that
if he isn't stopped ho w ill force her on
the Rhactlnii people as empress."
"Cad little Jenny Brett! I didn't
half appreciate her brilliant qualities."
"Yet 1 would wager that she appre
The prlnco shrugged his shoulders.
"I he''eve she really cared something
for me- a month ago."
"Then she slill eares. Von are not a
man w hom a woman can forged, though
pique, or ambition may lead her to try.
1 loll you frankly I believe that I'rov
ideneo sent your royal highness here
al this moment, ami my best hopes
are now pinned on you.** You?and no
one as well as you?can save tho em
peror for a nobler fate. Kven when I
supposed you a stranger to this lady
who calls herself Helen Mowbray I
thought that if you would consent to
meet her and exercise your fascina
tions there might be hope of averting
the danger from my master. Now 1
hope everything. 1 lieg, I entreat, that
your royal highness w III send up your
name and ask the lady to see you with
out delay. She will certainly recelvo
you, and when the emperor learns that
she has done so it may go far to disil
lusion him, for, pardon me, your royal
highness has a great reputation as a
lady killer. Still more valuable would
he, however?indeed, lie would he cured
of his infatuation forever?If?If"?
"If what?" Inquired tho young man,
tired of the chancellor's long winded
UCS8 and healing about the bush.
"If you could persuade her to go out
to your hunting lodge. Then Leopold
and Rhnctia would lie saved by you.
What could be better? What could be
"What, indeed," echoed the priuce,
"for every one concerned except for
"Considering the havoc she has work
ed among us all, need sho bo consid
ered before the Interests of a great
country and, perhaps I mny hint, on
Innocent and lovely royal lady whom
this girl is doing her liest to humili
"I'm hanged if she need be so con
sidered! Anyhow I'll do w hat you ask.
I'll sei d up my card, and then we'll see
The prince took from his pocket a
small gold case sparkling with jewels,
a triile which advertised itself as the
gift of a woman. Out of lids came a
card, with a crown over the name In
I he fashion of bis country and some
others. An equerry wailing in an ad
joining room was summoned, the card
given lo him, passed on to n hold serv
ant, and then for live minutes, ten min
utes, (he (dd man and the young one
waited, talking of a .subject very near
to I loth their hearts.
At last, when they had no moro to
say. word came that Lady Mowbray
and .Miss Mow bray would see his royal
"The value of a well regulated moth
er!'' laughed the young man, who had
nol troubled to inquire for Lady Mow
bray. "Well, whatever comes of this
Interview, chancellor, I shall presently
have something to tell you."
' The suspense w ill be hard to hear,"
said Count von Brcllstoin, "hut I have
perfect fnllh in you. Wo understand
each other completely now, but I'm
growing old, and (he past few days
have tired me sorely. Itcmoinhor, I
pray you, all that's at stake and do
nol hesitate for an Instant. Have no
false scruple with such a person as
this. Tin; emperor will soon arrive In
Kronburg. IIo'll lose no time In trying
to lind the girl, and once they've had
"I'll st;n<l up my card."
finothor meeting all our plans, all our
precautions, may be in vain. Ho
searches for her to offer his crown."
Tho prince listened and dhl not smile
as he went out.
lie had hidden tho chancellor await
Ids return In tho Salon of tho royal
suit, Which was always kept at his
disposal when he appeared In tho
neighborhood, ns ho often did since
purchasing tho hunting lodge a few
miles out of Kronburg in the forest.
Oilier foreign royalties or lesser
princes from the provinces occasional
ly occupied tho apartments also, and
this handsome royal hlghneso of today
was not the only one whom the chan
cellor of llhnetla had visited there. He
knew by heart the rich purple hang
ings In the salon, with the double
wolf head of llhaotla stamped In gold
at regular Intervale on tho velvet, and
he sickened of their splendor now as
the moments dragged and he remained
When half an hour had passed he
could no longer Bit still on the purple
velvet sofa, but began walking up and
down, his hands behind Mm, scowling
at tho full length oil palntod portraits
of Khaetla's dead rulers, glaring a
question Into his own eyes la the long,
gold framed mirrors?a question he
would have given his life to heor an
swered hi tho way he wished.
Three-quarters of an hour had gone
at last, and still the chancellor paced
the purple drawing room, and still the
prince did not come back to tell the
Had the young man failed? Had
that si.-n upstaln beguiled blni, as ahe
had beguiled ouo stronger and greater
than he? Was It possible that she had
lured the whole secret of their scheme
from the prince aud then Induced htm
to leave the hotel while her arch ene
my fumed In the salon, awaiting his
But, no; thero were quick footstepB
: outside the door. The handle was
! turned. At least his royal highness
was not a traitor.
As the chancellor had confessed, bo
was growing okl. lie felt suddenly
very weak. His lips fell apart, trem
bling, yet he would not utter the words
that hung upon them.
Fortunately the prince read the ap
peal lu the glittering eyes and did not
wait to he questioned.
"Well, I've seen tho lady and had a
talk with her," he said la a voice
which wus, tho old man felt, somehow
different In tone from what It had been
an hour ago.
"Aud Is she tho person you have
"Yes, she's a person I have known.
It's?It's all right atwut that plan of
yours, chancellor. She's going with me
to the lodge."
"Heaven be praised! It seems ol
most too good to be true. When does
"At once -that Is, as soon as she
can get ready. She will dine with me,
and my equerry will stop behind and
eat the dinner I had ordered here."
"Magnificent! Then she will go with
you alone? Nothing could be t>etter.
The presence of the alleged mother an
chaperon would l>e a drawback."
"Oh, no chaperon la needed for us
two. The - er?mother remains at the
hotel with n la?a companion fhoy
have, who Is ill. It wrb?er?somewhat
difficult to arrange this matter, but I
don't th'nk tho plot I have in mind
now will fall, provided you carry
through your part as smortly as I
have carried mine."
"You may depend upon me. Your
royal highness Is marvelous. Am I to
understand that the lad.* goes with
you quite of her own free will?"
"Quite. 1 flatter myself that she's
rather pleased with the Invitation. In
a few minutes I and the fair damsel
Will be spinning away for a drive in
my red motor ? you know, the one
which I always leave at the lodge, to
be ready for use whenever I choose to
pay a Hying visit. I shall keep her out
until It's dark to give you plenty of
time, but before starting I'll telephone
to my chef that, after nil, I shan't b?
away and ho must prepare dinner for
"I also will send a telephone mes
sage," said the chancellor.
"Yes. your royal highness. This time
there will be no uneertolu<ty in my
words to him. They will strike home,
and even If ho should not bo intend
ing to come to Kronburg tonight they
will bring him."
"You are sure you know where to
catch the emperor?"
"He'll telephone mo from Felgarde
when he has found those he sought are
not there, as ho will, and I must be at
my house to receive and answer his
message. It will soon lie time now."
"Very well; all that seems to arrange
Itself satisfactorily," sold the prince.
"Our motor drive can be stretched out
for an hour and a half. The lady will
(hen need to dress. Dinner can be
kept bock till half past 8, if It would
suit your book to hroak in upon us at
Ihe table. My dining room isn't very
grand, but **? ' as plenty A light ond
color one wouldn't make a bad back
ground for the last act of this little
drama. What do you say, chancellor?
I've always thought that your success
os a stogo manager of the theater of
nations wos pari tally duo lo your eye
for dramatic effects."
"Such effects ore not to be despised,
considering the nudienco wo cuter for
in (hot theater."
"Well, I promise you that for our
little amateur play tonight In my pri
vate theater the footlights shall 1k> lit,
the stogo set ond two of the principal
puppets dressed and painted for tho
show before 0. I suppose you can in
troduce the leading man by that ttmo
or a little lotor?"
The bristling brows drew together
Involuntarily. Count von Drelstotn
was working without scruple against
tho emperor for the emperor's good,
vet he winced nt his nccompllco's light
Jest, ond It was by an effort that ho
kept ft note of disapproval out of his
"Unless I much mistake, his majesty
will order a special train as soon as he
has hod my message," said he. "That
and everything else falling as I con
fidently expoct, I shall be able to bring
him out to your royal highness' hunt
ing lodgo a little after 0."
"You'll And us at tho third course,"
prophesied the prince.
"Naturally the emperor's appearance
w ill startle your visitor," went on the
chancellor, keenly watching tho young
man's extraordinarily handaome face.
"She would not dare tnko tho risk and
drive out with you, great as the temp
tation would no doubt be, did sho
dream thnt ho would learn of tho es
capade and follow. Indeed, your roy
al highness must have found subtle
weapons ready to your baud that you
so soon broke through tho armor of
her prudence. I expected much from
your magnetism and resourceful wit,
yet I hardly dared hope for such
speedy, such unqualified success ns
this which now seems assureuVto us."
"My weapons were sharpened on my
past acquaintance with the pretty
lady," explained tho prince; "otherwise
the result might have been postponed
for as many days as I have delayed
moments, though at last the end might
have been tho same."
"Not for Rhnctla Bvory instant
counts. Thanks to you, wo shall win,
for, actress as this girl Is, she'll Qnd
It a task beyond her powers to justify
to a Jealous muu this evening's tete-a
tete with, you."
"If she tests those powers in our
presence, we con be audience and ad
mire her histrionic talents," said tho
prince pleasantly, (hough with sotno
faint, growing sign of constraint or
perhaps Impatience. - There's no doubt
In my mind, whatever may be tho
lady's conception of her part, about tho
final tableau. And, after all, It's with
that alone you concern yourself, eh,
"It's that alone," echoed the old man.
?IThen you would like to go and
await the message. There's nothing
moro for us to arrange. An revoir,
chancellor, till 0."
"When the curtain for the last act
will ring up."
The prince held out his hand. Count
von rtreitsteln grasped it and then hur
ried to his electric carriage, which had
been waiting outside the hotel. A few
minutes later he was talking over tho
wire to the emperor In the railway sta
tion at Fclgardc.
A TravcliiiR Man's Experience.
"I must tell you my experience on
an East bound ?. R. & n. R. R. I rain
from Pendleton to I.e Grande, Ore.,"
writes Sam A. Garber, a well known
traveling man. "I was in the smoking
department with some other traveling
men when one rf them went out into
the coach and came back and said,
'There is a woman sick unto death in
the car.' 1 at once got up and went
out, found her very ill with cramp
colic, her hands and arms were drawn
up so you could not straighten them
and with a death like look on her face.
Two or three ladies wen1 working with
her and giving her whiskey. 1 went to
my suit case and got my hot tie of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy (I never travel without it),
ran to the water tank, put a double dose
of the medicine in the glass, poured
some water into it and stirred it with a
pencil, then I had <|uite a time to gel
the ladies to let me give it to her, nut
I succeeded. I could at once see the
elfect and 1 worked with her, rubbing
her hands, and in twenty minutes I gave
her another dose. By this time we,
were almost into Be Grande, where 1
was to leave the train. 1 gave the bot
tle to the husband to be used in cm 0
another dose should be needed, but by
the time the train ran into I.e Grande
she was all right and I received the
thanks of every passenger in the car."
For sale by Baurens Drug Co.
Kocky Mountain Tea Huggete
A Bjsy Medicine tor Buiy People,
Brines Golden Health and Renewed Vloror,
A apoclllc for Constitution. Iiidlfrrtstlon, T.Ivor
iml Kidney troubles. i>im|)ICH, Kcxemn, Impure
lllootl, Und nrenth, Slusfflsh bowels, tlcndach ?
uui Duouacho. its itocity Mountiiln Ten in I in
let form. 35 cents u box. OcnillriO mftdQ by
ioi.mstku D?na Company, Miuiit-on, wis.
S?LDEN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
"Strongest in the World
for the South, and Strongest'
in the South for the World."
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN CARO
Arrival and Departure of Trains, Laiircns,
EFFECTIVE junk k;, bios.
No. 1. Leave Augusta.10:10 am
No. 1. Beave Baurens. 2:152 p m
(No. 1. Arrive Spartanburg.. 4:05 pm
No. 6. Beave Greenwood_ 6:60 n m
No. f>. Beave Baurens. 7:.r>!> a m
' . 6. Arrive Spartanburg.. 5.30 am
No. 63. Beave Greenville.12:20 p m
No. 515. Arrive Baurens. 1:45 p m
No.?8<>. Beave Greenville_ 4:30 p m
No.*8t>. Arrive Baurens. f>:2r> p m
No. 2. Beave Spartanburg .. .12:20 p m
No. 2. Beave Baurens. 2:82 p ni
No. 2. Arrive Augusta. G: 15 p m
No. f>. Beave Spartanburg ... 6:00 p m
No. 0. Beave Baurens. 6:36 p m
No. G. Arrive Greenwood_ 7:50 p m
No.*87. Beave Baurens. H:10 a m
No.?87. Arrive Greenville_10:20 a in
No. 52. Bcavo Baurens. 2:115 p m
I No. 52. Arrive Greenville_ 4:00 p m
I Trains "80 and *87 daily except Sunday.
Tri-weekly through Pullman Parlor
Car Hervice between Augusta and Ashc
ville on trains Nos. 1 and 2; North
Mondays, Wedne sdoys and Fridays,
C. IB CASQUE, Agent,
Baurens, S. C.
|G. T. BRYAN, Gen. Agf.,
Greenville, s. c.
A.W. ANDERSON, Gen. Supt.
ERNEST WILLIAMS, G.P.A.!
UH.KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
Will Surely Stop That Cough.