Newspaper Page Text
WHY WOMEN F
Old ^Problem .A.bsorb?
Why is a woman afraid of a mouse?
This interesting psychological prob
lem has recently attraoted the atten
tion of the Washington soientiBts. It
has been gravely discussed at the
Cosmos Club, which is a social gath
ering place of learned men, and va
rious weighty opinions have been of
fered on the subject. As yet no sat
isfactory solution of the problem has
been found, but many noteworthy
suggestions have been put forward.
Prof. W. J. McGee, pf the bureau
of ethnology, has put on record an
opinion to the effect that the woman's
fear of a uiou.se goes back to primeval
times-that it is an inheritance from
the monkey woman of an ancient
epoch. The monkey-woman had a
great dread of mice, which she has
handed down to descendants of her
own sex now surviving on thc earth.
These descendants, the women of to
day, do not know why they arc afraid
of the little rodents. It is an instinct
evidently derived from a remote an
"The instinct goes back to ourproto
human ancestors," says Prof. McGee,
"and we may take it for granted that
woman's remote monkey-liko progeni
trix waB afraid of mice. Unquestion
ably the earliest human beings, prop
erly so-called, lived in trees and fed
upon fruits. They did not seek to
kill animals, but tried to get away
from them. The mouse, whioh ate
their stored provisions, was the one
particular animal from which they
could not escape.
"Early human beings were afraid of
animals, and that ancient fear sur
vives in woman to-day, being concen
trated upon the mouse."
One difficulty in this inquiry lies in
the circumstance that no woman seems
to be able to account for her dread of
a moline. Some women, ,it is true,
have no suoh fear, but thero is no
question that it does alli ic t the great
majority of the sex, and none of those
who feel it can tell the reason why.
When pushed on the point they usu
ally say: "Well, because!" Occa
sionally they suggest feebly that the
rodent might bite, but this is a mere
pretense. No woman is able to cite a
case where anybody was bitten Dy a
The opinion rendered by Dr. D. E.
Salmon, ohief of the United States
bureau of animal industry, is as fol
"Primitive human beings lived in
oaves. Caves are usually infested by
swarms of mioe. It is essy to realize
that the women of the oaverns must
have suffered great annoyance from
these little animals, which scampered
over them in the night, while they
were sleeping with nothing but leaves
or the Bkins of beasts to cover them.
ThuB, at length, they became very
nervous on the subject, and this ner
vousness came to be hereditary in
Some of the scientific opinions point
to the conclusion that women arc not
so much afraid of being bitten by a
mouse as that the animal may get on
tangled in their clothes. Says Prof.
Otis T. Mason, of the Smithsonian In
"It is all a mailor of clothing. If
a man was dressed liko a woman he
would bo just as much afraid of a
mouse as she is. As a matter of fact,
men are afraid of a good many things
more than women are. For example,
a man fears a dead body much more
than a woman does."
Prof. Mason's view is endorsed by
Dr. Leonard Stejneger, of the Na
tional Museum, who is the greatest
Like the running brook, the
red blood that flows through
the veins has to come from
The springs of red blood are
found in the soft core of the
bones called thc marrow and
some say red blood also cr aies
from the spleen. Healthy hone
marrow and healthy spleen
are full of fat.
Scott's Emulsion makes new
blood by feeding the bone
marrow and the spleen with
the richest of ali fats, the pure
cod liver oil.
For pale school girls and
invalids and for all whose
blood is thin and pale, Scott's
Emulsion is a pleasant and rich
blood food. It not only freds
the blood-making organs but
gives them strength to do
their proper work.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT Sc BOWNE, Chemist*,
4/>9Mi5 Pearl street. New York.
/ 50c. ?ucl fi.oo ; all druggists.
'EAR A MOUSE.
s Scientific Attention.
authority on snakes m this country.
"If a woman wore pantaloons she
would be no more afraid of a mouse
than a man ip. Tue dread in question
has no analogy to a man's fear of a
Dr. A. K. Fisher, the Government
ornithologist, endorses the clothing
idea. Ile says:
"A woman has thc samo antipathy
to a mouBe as she has to a snake, be
cause contact would be unpleaflant.
Some day in the not distant future
the females of our species will not bo
so afraid of mice as they are now, be
cause they will wear trousers. From
this point of view the mouse may be
regarded as an argument for dreBB re
Dr. Frederick W. True, curator of
mammals in thc National Museum,
"Women fear small animals gener
ally. A mouse is very active and
The opinion of Dr. Stiles, of the
department of agriculture is as fol
"A woman, as a rule, is afraid of
any small animal. She is more afraid
of small animals than of large ones.
I have known women who were afraid
of mice and not afraid of rats."
Dr. De Schwenitz, bacteriologist of
the department of agriculture, Bays:
"Many men are afraid of mice. I
know a man who will jump up in a
chair and yell if he secs one."
Dr. Palmer, Government expert in
mammals and birds, says:
"Women are not BO much afraid of
mice as they used to be. They know
more about natural history than for
merly; they are more athletic and loss
afraid of being hurt. The woman of
to-day has fewer nerves; shs faints
and goes into hysterics less often than
her grandmother did."
Prof. Galloway, chief of the GJV
ernment bureau of plant industry
"A woman has an inherent antipa
thy to an animal against which she
cannot defend herself and from which
she cannot get away. A crow is more
afraid of a sparrow than of a hawk,
because the little dicky-bird is so
quiok in its movements."
Dr. T. A. Taylor, microscopist,
"It is largely a matter of education,
I believe. Mothers teach their little
girls to be afraid of mice."
United States Entomologist L. O.
"The notion that a quick-darting,
aotive animal that bites hard may get
under one's clothes is a disagreeable
idea to anybody."
Dr. Sohwarz, expert in beetles, says:
"Women are as muoh afraid of bats
as they are afraid of mice. Many
people suppose that bats are nothing
more nor less than winged mice,
though of course the bat and the
mouse a/e not nearly related at all.
There is an old notion to the effect
that a bat is likely to fly into a wo
man's hair, though presumably suoh a
thing never occurred."
Prof. Theodore Gill, the famous ex
pert in fishes, says:
"A woman does not like to feel that
she is a suitable hiding place for a
mouse to run to."
Dr. Charles Riohmond, ornitholo
" V woman will squeal at a frog
aboi.t as quickly as at a mouse. Men
are easily startled by small animals
that are quiok of movement, but they
arc not sc highly organized nervously
and it never occurs to them to scream.
Tho last thing a man thinks of when
he is frightened is to scream; he has
other business on hand better worth
From all of these learned opinions
thc reader is welcome to take his
choice. It can hardly be said that,
taken singly or in a lump, they point
to a satisfactory solution of thc puz
zling problem. At the same time
they throw ?orne light on the subject,
and afford a basis for future philoso
phic investigation of the great ques
tion of the woman and the mouse.
Ilene Bache, in News and Courier.
- The Japanese postal authorities
are considering the adoption of Ameri
can automobiles for the transportation
of mails at Tokio.
- There are several companies in
Copenhagen engaged in the shipment
of milk in solid block, frozen after
the milk has gone through a process
- There is a point near the famous
Stony Cave, Hn the Catskill woun
t lins, where ioe may be found on any
day in the year. This locality ia
locally known as the Notoh, and is
walled in on all sides by steep moun
tains; some of whioh are more than
3,000 feet high.
Will Meat ?e Cheaper.
We observe that a number of news
papers are predicting that the price of
meat will fall very decidedly this
month and next, and that we shall not
see beef and pork so high again in a
long time as it has been in the hst
We wonld like to believe that these
predictions will come true, but we eau
see no reason to expect that they
Only a few daye ago the secretary
of the National Live.Stock Associa*
tion, more familiarly known as the
beef trust, published a long letter in
whioh he declared that beef could not
fall much below present prices before
next Spring, because of the scarcity of
The popular outcry against the beef
trust and the government's proceed
ings against the packers' conspiracy
undoubtedly had a restraining effect.
The people would have beeu squeezed
even worse than they have been but
for this resistance to organized rob
The present high prices of meat,
however, have been maintained so
long that we fear they will bo kept at
.something like their present elevation
for some months to come.
A very large number of people have J
come to eat less meat than they ate
before the trust began to put its ex
tortions upon them, and.aro better off
on that account.
The habit of living on less meat and
more fish, eggs and vegetables ia cer
tain to grow in this country.
In the great majority of cases those
who make this experiment are so
pleased with it that they will not go
back to their old extent of meat eat
ing even when the price of that
article becomes much lower than it is
We do not mean to apologize iu any
sense for the meat trust, for tho hard
est things that have been said against
it are nene too severe, but it must be
admitted that a decided, general and
permanent reduction of the average
quality of meat eaten by our people
would be a great blessing to them.
Tis True 'Tis Pity.
It is said that an editor recently
announced that for just one issue he
would tell the truth, the whole truth,
naked and unvarnished, says the Lyre.
That is, the truth was to be .naked and
unvarnished. Here is one item from
that issue :
"Married-Miss Sylvia Smith to
Mr. James Carnaham, last Saturday,
at the Baptist parsonage. The bride
is a very ordinary girl about town who
doesn't know any more than a rabbit
about cooking, and never helped her
poor old mother thre days in her life.
She is not a beauty by a long shot,
and has a gait like a fat duck. The
groom is >:nown as an up-to-date loaf
er and has been living off his mother
all his life. They will have a tough
time of it."
- Ida-"She thinks she has a
matchless face." May-"? agree with
her. She will never make a match a)
long as she has it."
- If you expect eggs in tho winter
and early spring, build a comfortable
chicken house before November.
Make it so you can ventilate it well as
soon as the warm days of Spring come.
Hens that roost in trees and feed on
the North wind do not produce many
eggs till hot weather.
- Having a steadfast purpose to
win the prize of the hi?h calling,
much may be attained. Pure air is a
first essential to growth Without
breath there can be uo life. Prayer
is the Christian's breath. Without
pra;;er it is impossible to live spirit
ually, ninoh lesa grow. Prayer, then,
is a inst moans of growth that the '
Father has given us.
Fruits OH Food.
Fruit is a perfect food whoa fully
ripe, and if it were in daily uee from
youth to age there would be lea* of
the many minor ailments that are so
common these days, says M. M. With
row in Table Talk.
Encourage the children to eat
more fruit instead of so mnoh oandy,
but teach them not to eat the skins,
whioh contain germs and are for the
protection of the delicate v?ait and no
more intended for human food than
potato skins, melon rinds and pea
Dr. Duponry, a celebrated French
physician, divides fruits into five
classes, each of which possesses a
special hygienic value-the acid, the
sweet, the astringent, the oily and the
mealy. To the first, including cher
ries, strawberries, raspberries, goose
berries, peaches, apples, lemons and
oranges, he accords great merit. Cher
ries, however, he prohibits entirely to
those affected with neuralgia of the
Strawberries and raspberries ho re
commended warmly to those of bilious
and gouty temperament, and denies
them to those in whom diabetes is
present or suspected.
Of the sweet fruits he considers
that plums are of special hygienic
I value, and even a preventive in gout
and some forms of rheumatism.
To the grape he accords the very
first place. He is an ardent advocate
of what in Europe is called the grape
cure- In this oure grapes form the
exclusive diet for several days. The
patient commences with the consump
tion of from one to two pounds daily,
with a gradual increase to eight orten
pounds. After a few days of this
diet, a m irked improvement in the
general health is noticeable The ap
petite im pro vt ^ the digestion becomes
easy and rapid, and increased oapacity
to withstand the fatigue of outdoor
exercise is noticeable. The grape
eure is particularly recommended to
the anaemic, dyspeptic, consumptive,
and in oases of liver trouble and
Another doctor says bananas are
the best of food for typhoid fever pa
Lemons and tomatoes should be
used daily in warm weather, as they
I have a cooling effect.
Lemonade is the best drink in fev
ers, and when thickened with sugar is
better than syrup of squills and other
nauseous drugs in many cases of
The juice of half a lemon in a tea
cupful of strong, black coffee, without
sugar, will often cure a siok head
Oranges and pomegranates are very
acceptable to most stomaohs.
The apple is one of the best of
fruits. Baked or stewed rpples will
generally agree with the most delicate
person, and are an excellent medioine
in many oases of sickness. Green or
half-ripe apples stewed and sweetened
are pleasant to the taste, eooling,
nourishing and medioinal.
Green figs are excellent food.
Prunes supply the highest nerve or
brain food, and dried fig* contain heat,
nerve and muscle food, so both are
good in cold weather. Hates can be
obtained in every place; they are
cheap, delicious, healthy and most
excellent for the children's lunch.
They can be made into puddings, sand
wiches, jam, cake, oandy or eaten
The small seeded fruits, BU oh as
blackberries, figs, raspberries, cur
rant?, and strawberries may be classed
among the best foods and medicines.
The sugar in them is nutritious, the
acid is cooling and purifying.
Remember that it is sweet, ripe
fruit, in prime condition, only, that is
- Ii takes a good woman to make a
i bm! woman hate her.
IB Cotton (Ming lo Advance.
Now York, Sept. 9.-Since the pub
lication o' the monthly report of the
United States government on the cot
ton crop the most vigorous, subtle and
insidious efforts have been made to
nullify the effect of that report and
unduly depress the value of cotton.
The efforts have emanated for the
moat part from brokers end manipula
tors identified with concerne whose
business it is to purchase cotton in
the South for export, and it has been
plain that their efforts were intended
to depreciate the prioe of spot cotton
in the South by artificially depressing
futures in New York. They have
had the audaoity to attempt to dis
credit no less an authority than the
United States government.
They have circulated false repos, cs
that I was selling out the cotton
which I hsve bought and acting in
ban faith toward tho people of the
South by advising them to buy while J. j
was selling. They have endeavored j
to stampede the market by cmphasing
the fact that receipts are large while U
is well known that receipts early in
the season are invariably indicative of
a small and drought shortened orop.
i The course of the market today shows
! that their efforts have failed and I
I now feel confident that a fresh ad
vance is impending which will proba
I bly carry prices much nearer to 9
I cents than they have previously
The following propositions with re
gard to the cotton situation I hold to
be self evident. The indicated crop,
according to all accepted authorities,
is decidedly less than last year. The
indicated consumption according to all
authorities is 11,250,000 bales. The
certified stock of cotton in New York
available for delivery on contracta is
this evening only 15,000 bales. Fu
tures in New York at present prices
are no higher than the r prioe of mid
dling cotton in almost all the South
ern markets tributory to New York,
while the coBt of bringing such cotton
to New York and delivering it on con
tract is not less than half a cent a
pound. The short interest is enor
mous and spinners are practically bare
cf stock frr their immediate require
ments. The consumption of Southern
mills chiefly looated in the States of
Virginia, North Carolina, South Caro
lina and Georgia for the current year
will not be less than two million bales.
The production of the States in whioh
these mills are located will be only
about 2,500,000 bales. The difference .
of 500,000 bales is much less than was
last year exported from the port of
Savannah alone. The relation of the
New York market to the Southern
markets and the trade at large is be
coming more and more artificial each
year and those who permit themselves
to be short in the New York markets
are in my opinion making a serious
mistake. The Southern holder and
producer will do well to disregard the
manipulated fluctuations of an artifi
cial market and governing himself by
the commercial law of supply and de
mand, is justified in demanding and
reoeiving at least 9 oents per pound
for this crop of cotton.
Theo. H. Price.
- A new fire pump has been in
vented by a Frenohman. It is so
small that a light two wheel oart with
one horse is able to transport. It is
driven by electricity, the dynamo be
ing operated by current from the
street car on eleotrio light wires. .
- You can always tell a female flirt
by the way she doesn't get married.
- During courtship he talks and
she listens; after marriage the order
- Actions of most men everlasting
ly kuuuk the stuffing out of their good
- When a man follows the races he
finds himself far in the rear sooner or
Why break your back to keep your floors clean ?
will do the work twice as well, in half the time, at half the cost. Ifs the modern
H cleaning substitute for soap. A household without GOLD DUST is almost as |S
badly off as a ship without a rudder. For your own sake try GOLD DUST in .' B
? cleaning. You'll never again be without it.
Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Chcago, Now York, Boston, St. Louis--Makers of OVAL FABxYjSOAP*
I). S. VANDIVBR. E. P. VANDIVEB.
; ; ANDEKSON, 8. C.. AraiL 9,190?
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES i
j JUST IN AT GREAT BARGAINS.
STAPLE LINE DRY ??SS
We can moko you th? CHEAPEST price in this section on
Flour, Bacon. Molasses* Lard,
Bice. Coffee and Tobacco.
Yourt~deU.pp.~l.fcf i; V?WD1VER BROS. !
?__._ ._' ' .' fe', ll ? ? . ? ? '?
People's Friend !
Who ?-The Dollar !
DON'T fall tn UPP tho grand Axel Ma
chine that \V. M. Willett nae purobp^ed
to aave people money on their Buggies,
Carriage?, tte. Tots is the greatest Ma
chloe that ha* ever been invented ia this
countrv. It ?aves you putting on new
Axel Pointe. TbiH only coats you 82.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
oo*s. Don't fail to como to ?o - ns. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 37?o. each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Horse Shoeing a
speolalty. You will lind ue below
Jail, OD the corner.
W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten your Tires while they
are cold without taking them off |
wheels or taking out bolts. Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
j just right. Can do the work in one
third time it requires the old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are ruin*
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and Jewelry of ail kinds B9
paired promptly. Olva me a call
JOHN ?. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Gt.
I have several Tboasand Dollars that 1
will loan on .Farming Lands In Ander
son County at Seven per cent interest.
Will loan you any amount from Throe
Hundred Dollars up.
h. o. MCADAMS,
Attorney a* Law, indeison, 8. C.
Joly 9, 1902 3 3m
Cuji.lv ii ar <l *a timinie In Effect
Jane 80th. 1001.
Lv. CH..'?;'teston ...
" S uuinerville.
" Bi.XII ch vi Hu .
" GritnKeburg .
" Ringville.. ..
LT. Savannah .7..
? Ninety Six....
11 MO p m
12 ui n't
2 00 a m
2 45 a m
4 05 a m
12 ?0 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
7 14 a m
7 80 a te
8 SO a ni
8 BO a in
0 IS a m
8 85 a m
0 40 a m
ii ?0 am
8 65 p ml
0 00 p r
Ar. Anderson . I ~
tv. Belton .
" Columbia ....
Ar- Charleston jj..
0 1?0 p m
fl 50 p m
7 12 p in
8 15 p m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
0 08 p m
8 20 p m
8 60 p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 83 p m
11 60 p m
2 62 am
8 07 a m
4 60 a m
0 40 a m
10 06 a m
10 ?6 a m
ll 16 a m
No 16.1 No. li
2 82 a m
8 45 a
4 25 a m
6 67 a m
7 00 A m
0 28 v
10 24 a
ll 80 a
13 15 p
1 28 p
2 00 p
2 22 p
2 37 p
8 40 p
7 15 p
" Summerville "
" .Branchville. "
" Ornngeburg* "
" Kingville.. "
.? ..-Alaion.... "
" ...Santuo... "
" ,.Jonesville.. M
" ....Pucolot.... "
Ar Spar tonburg LT
LV Spartanborg Ar
Ar... Aehovillo ...LT
7 80 p
5 42 p
4 42 p
ll '7 a
10 25 a
8 07 a
7 10 p
5 00 p
"P"p.m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SBBVICB BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE,
Pullman iMt)*^* aloanlner mr. An Tallis 55
ss, 87 and 88. on A. and OTdlvision. ~ Dining oass
an these trains sarre alt meals enron te.
Trains leave Bpartanburg, i. AO. division,
northbound, fl:53 a. m., 8:87 p.m., 0:12p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited) and 8:55 p. m.; sonta*
bound 12:20 a. m., 8:15 p. m., ll :4u a, m., (VesU*
bulo Limited), and ?0:80 a. m. .
Trains leave Greenville, A and CL diTkdoa,
northbound, 6 :&5 a. m., 2A4 p. m. and 6:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 6:55 p. m.; south
f>ound,l:25 a. m.,4:80p. m., 12:40 p. sa. (VeekV
bole Limited), and ll :&) a. m. .
Trains 18 end 16-Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleatea and Ashovillo.
Elegant Pnllman Drawing-Room Blooping
para between Savannah and Asheville enrome
lally between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Tra?na il and 14 PoUmaa Parter Oars be
tween Charleston and Asa? viii a.
PRANK 8. GANNON, B, H. HARDWICK,
Third V-P. * Gea. Mgr., Glen. Pee, Accent,,
Asst. Gen. Pam. Agi Div. Pee* Af*.
- TUB -
B&NK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
J03. IT. BROWN, Vloe President
B. F. MAULDIN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank in ta
Interest Paid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
ces we at? at all times prepared to so
co m m od Rt? onr customer*.
Jan 10,1000 29
j MR. A. T. SKELTON has been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
j insurance Co. to inspect the building
i insured in this Company, and will
I commence work on the first of Joly.
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay ia the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL PIRB Li
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rook.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. S. MATTISON,
Anderson, S. C.
Jan 22,1902_81_ 6m
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. 0.
Office In Judge of Probate's oiBoe.
in the Court House.
Feb 5,1902_88 _
th? moat healing ealvo in the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA. ANW AHHKV1LJLB6 HB ORT LUIS
In ?Aet Joly 6th, 1002.
Ar Glenn Springs...
LT Glenn Springs.
I LT Laurena.-.
; Lv Anderson,--,... , .
12 44 pm
S 25 pm
4 oo pa
5 SO pm
7 IS pm
7 OS pm .......M.
12 01 pm-.....
10 00 sm .......
158 pm ..........
. ?'ii im
2 SI pm.
B20 pm njawi
7 25 am
1 62 pm.
2 83 pm.
I 4 55 pm.
ur Anderson.JHUMH?HM 7 25 am.
Ar Augusta. ll 85 am.-~
Ar Port Boyal...........- 6 60 pm .....
Ar Beaufort.".. $60 pm .........
ur Chxr?ttton (Boa). 7 60pm ..~~?.
Ar BaransAh (Cofga)..._-.. 7 SJ pm
Cloie connection st Calhoun Falla for all points
on 8. A. L. Railway, and at SpartanburgforBou.
Ballway. . . .
For any Information relativo to tickets, et
schedule!, otc., address _
Ernest Williams, Gen. Pass. Agent, Ausu?t*.G?.
' T. M. Emerson . iranio Manaor.
J.Beeae Pant, Agent, Anderson, 8.0._
Blue Ridge Railroad.
_Effective April 6, ISM._
" Antun...- .,
Ko. 6 Ko. 8
P. M.IA. M.IP. M.IP- M.
2 CO ........?
I 7 80
V.- taXBOUKO._, fl
-SoT? SoTU I
Ko 8 Daily Ko. 7 Ko. S fl
. STATIONS. Daily Ex. Dally Dally I
Sun. Ex. 8
. ?_?_San-_L_? fl
P. M *. M. A. M. A. M. PT? fl
LT Belton. 8 25 8 00 ....... 10 60 | ? ?
" Anderson. 8 56 9 25 10 00 ll 16 ? S fl
Denver.-.-. 10 27 . 5 ? fl
" Aatun._....... .... 10 87 . ? JJ fl
" Pendleton...... 10 47 . . S fl
" Cherry._.- .... ll 02. * " fl
iioi - ?? I
f Seneca._. 12 60 . 4 40 I
Ar Walhalla....-. ..._11 26p~.-I 8 0 1
Will also stop st the following ?tsW:. wg*\ B
OD and let o? passengers: Phinney'e, ^ua^j^r ?
dy Sprinta, West Andeison, Adan fl
Junction J. B. AKDEBoOiJ.
H. C B HATTI E. Superintendent.
President. _' fl
ATLANTIC COAST UM g
Between North and ?aat and |
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping and
Dining Cars Between New
York and Port Tampa,
For Maps, Rates, Schedules' or sn*
information, write to
W. J GRAIG,
Qcn. Passenger Agt,