Newspaper Page Text
TO SAVE S WE
_A_. W. Brabham Telle
To the Editor of The News and
Courier : The time is near at hand
when the sweet potato crop will be
harvested and, as usual, put away to
spoil. Perhaps there is no crop that
spoils upon the farmers' hands cjual
to the potato crop. It is safe to say
that half of all the potatoes put away
for winter and spring use spoil, either
by rotting in winter or sprouting and
drying out too much in spring.
Such heavy losses on this valuable
crop put mc to thinking and to exper
imenting. Of course, success did not
conic the lirst year, but it did come,
and now 1 do not lose 1 per cent, of
my potatoes, and 1 believe I eau keep
them ?nan absolutely i>erfect condi
tion till August.
It was thus that I came to make my
discovery: I noticed that when I put
away my potatoes that those nearest
the bottom of the pit, lying on tho
damp earth, in contact with no straw
or other foreign matter, kept better
than those that were protected (Vj by
straw or other covering, and I reached
a conclusion that should I put my
tubers deep cnouuh into the earth,
keep out all rain and cold, that the
problem owas solved. Thia I have
proved beyond doubt.
As soon as the first frost in Octo
ber nips or bites my potato vines I
put in ploughs and hand rakes and
harvest my crop. I dig pits three
feet wide, six feet long and five feet
deep, fill in with potatoes to within
two feet of the top. Any kind of
clean dry stuff, such an hay, fodder,
rioe, oat or wheat straw may be used
to fill in the remaining space up to
thosurffico, then a roof of boards is
made to shed off the rain, and upon
this roof is thrown two or three inches
of earth to keen out the oold.
Potatoes thus put away will not rot,
or lose one pound per bushel in
weight, .or sprout till mid-summer.
And they sweeten and get softer as
they age and mellow in their recepta
Just hero I am led to think that this
method would be an ideal one for
keeping apples, late peaches, pears,
grapes; in fact, all kinds of fruits and
vegetables, fresh from one season to
Fruits and conserves were exhumed
only a few years ago at Pompeii and
other buried cities of the East just as
fresh as they were when put away in
cans and jars nearly two thousand
years ago. And from this discovery
the great canning industry of to-day
In putting away potatoes in pits
there are simple rules that must be
Dig or harvest potatoes before hard
frost. FroBt-bitten potatoes will not
keep and, even could they be kept,
they are not edible.
Do not dig your pit deep onoughfor
the water to seep into the pit. On a
higT4 elevation you may dig the pit as
deep as you wish, but on low lands do
not go so deep.
Do not put any straw or any foreign
substance on the bottom of your pit.
Put the potatoes on the cool, damp
Use no "sidings" of anything against
the walls of your pit. Let the tubers
be in contact with the oooi, damp
Do not make your pits too large.
Three feet wide, six feet long and five
feet deep will give good results on
high land. On low lands three feet
will de deep enough; fill half full of
potatoes when the pit is three feet
If the top filling of straw is not
Scott's Emulsion is the
means of life and of the en
joyment of life of thousands of
men, women and children.
To the men Scott's Err Mi
si?n gives the flesh r d
strength so necessary for the
cure of consumption and the
repairing of body losses from
any wasting disease.
For women Scott's Emul
sion does this and more. It is
a most sustaining food and
tonic for the special trials that
women have to bear.
To children Scott's Emul
sion gives food and strength
for growth of flesh <uid bore
and blood. . For pale girls,
for thin and sickly boys Scott's
Emulsion is a great help.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT &. BOWNE. Chemists.
409-4-15 Pearl Street. NawYork.
I SOo. and $ 1 .OO : all dr uasloto. _
J How He 3?uts Away
sound and dry, free from all mould or
rot, use no straw at all.
lie sure that the roof of the pit does
not leak. THC boards free^ from holes
or sun cracks. A leaky roof means
Keep all cold wind out of thc pit by
putting earth upon the roof and
around the gables. Allow no water to
get into the pit.
By following these simple rules you
can have delicious potatoes on your
table the year round. The longer the
potatoes stay in the pit the better
Prof. J. S. Newman's plan of drying
potatoes will not compare at all with
my plan. To use a street slang. Prof.
Newman is not "in it." Why use
dried potatoes when you can have fresh
ones all the time ?
There are great economic agricul
tural problems to solve and, like any
other problems, they can be solved: at
least all finite (juestious have an an
swer, those infinite have none and we
have neither time nor business in
questioning them. But all thc mys
teries making doubtful the way of
progressive man will be cleared up as
j the sunlight banishes the morning
mists ard thc crooked ways made
straight and the pathway made plain.
And the great philosopher, Shake
speare, when he said :
There are more things in heaven and
i earth, Horatio,
Than are dreampt of in your philoso
was divining a truth broader that: its
A. W. Brabham.
Olar, Bamberg County, Sept. 21.
Wisdom Froui a Barkeeper.
"There's np use to theorize about
whisky drinking," said the old bar
keeper. "Of course it is the curse of
the world, but men will drink so long
as men are men. Since I have been
passing drinks across tho counter I
have seen all manner of tragedies,
and it is a mistake to suppose that a
bartender grows callous, though his
life would be easier if he were like
that. We must be polite and atten
tive; but I have seen the time when it
was hard to keep from being a mere
man and preaohing temperance aa I
handed liquor to a customer. Our
life affords unlimited study of human
nature. I have seen all the gradua
tions; and after years of thought I
have reached a few conclusions that
are not new. One mao in a thousand
may drink safely. The others are
threatened alwayB, and this side the
danger-line they are traveling with a
curb bit. The man who sticks to
three drinks a day is a miraole. A
man who inherits a thirst from his
father and grandfather may be a tee
totaller until he is 50, but he may ex
pect delirium tremens any time after
he oeaBes to be a total abstainer. I
have seen a town bum sober up and
become a respectable member of so
ciety, and I have a good deal of faith
in the Keely Cure; but the gentleman
who begins to get drunk after he is 30
years old might as well Bhoot himself
and save his family physician the ne
cessity of lying as to the cause of his
death. I have never known but one
man who had the jim-jams to escape
the drunkards death. Paralysis sav
ed him. Whisky is mankind's strong
est oommon love. It is the best med
icine in the world and as a means of
killing off surplus population it is
surer, though slower, than the Black
Kspjohn, a Swedish gentleman, fond
of telling anecdotes and incidents
gathered during a recent visit to his
native country, is responsible for this
addition to the "absent minded man" |
A professor in one of the Swedish
universities, having finished his la
bors for the day, was about to start
home when a fellow professor called
his attention to the violent storm rag
ing outside and said: "Why go hume?
Better remain at the college tonight."
He walked over to the window and
surveyed the situation. "Yes, I think
I will," he replied, nonchalantly, an
all absorbing topic of the class room
yet in mind.
Soon afterward he was missing, says
the New York Times, and it was sup
posed that he had changed his mind
and gone home; but later he reappear
ed with a bundle under his nnn and
showing evidence of having been ?-x
posed to the storm. Something was
said regarding his errand.
"Why," he replied, "I've been
home after my night shirt."
- Learn to hide your aob.es and
pains under a pleasant smile. No one
cares whether you have the earache,
headeche or rheumatism.
Product o? old School's Ioflueuce is
A conversation which the writer
heard some time ago between a young
lady from the North and one of the
few typical old negro "mammies"
which are still left in the South,
brings to mind the fact that there are
few, very few of these aged characters
left, who remained faithful to their
masters not only during the war, but
for many years after as well.
The young lady in question was
.scated on the wide piazza of an old
Southern home, situated not many
miles from Augusta. Absorbed in
her book she paid no attention to her
surroundings until she was aroused
by a cheerful, "Good mornin', Missy."
The young lady closed her book,
"Good morning, Aunt Liza; how are
you this morning?" she said.
"Well, jes' so 30, Missy, jes so so.
I doan git 'long as purt as I use to."
And the old darkey seated herself on
the steps with a view to continuing
Aunt liiza was the typical "mam
my. ' itefusing to leave her owners,
the old negro has long since become a
land mark snd still clings to thc old
plantation where she was reared.
The Northern girl had her own ideas
about slavery and finally brought the
old woman around to tho subject of
the days before she became free.
"Now, Aunt Liza, aren't you glad
that ..lavery days are over and you
can do just as you please all the
The old woman looked up in sur
prise. "Lord, chile!" she exclaimed,
"Dis ole nigger ain' ben rale happy
sence de wah. O' cose de Cunnel
ben jes* as good to me ef he ain' ben
better, but dey ain' ben no big times
sence dem Yankees cum tho de place.
Chrismus is jes a odinary 'casion now.
Lord, Honey! you ain' never seen a
Chrismus fo' de wah, is you? No?
Well you sutiny is gut sometbin' to
live fur. O' cose we hes good times
yit, but dey ain1 like dem we use to
hab. De Cunncl'd cum out arter he
done oat he brekfas' on Chrismus and
gin all de niggers fifty cents and sot
um free fer all day. De missus would
cum down to de quarters, too. and gin
all de chilluc 2 present. Naw, Mis
sy, de doau had no mo times
And in this strain the old slave rat
tled on telling of her younger days be
fore the war.
It is a sad but true fact that this
type of the negro is now fast disap
pearing from our street?. So .?mil
iar to the sight some twelve or fifteen
years ago, these faithful old darkies
are now almost a curiosity. It is a
fact only too regrelable that they are
so fast giving place tc the younger
generation 01 "colored ladies."
In the the old days if one of the old
"war time" negroes happened to be
standing near when a gentleman dis
mounted from bis horse, he would in
stinctively step forward for the bridle,
his hat would come off, perhaps not
gracefully but politely, and "de Gun
nel's" hors? would stand anohored to
a faithful hitching post.
Uncle Remus, so truthfully and
naturally portrayed by the pen of Joel
Chandler Harris, gives it as his opin
ion that the education of a negro
ruins a good plow hand. The truth
of this assertion is left to the great
educators of the country to determine.
However, the old time negro gained j
the love of his owners. He was un- !
educated. He wan also faithful, un- j
selfish and, above gll^ humbie and
Next to its parents, a cbild of the j
sixties generally loved its old "mam* ;
my." It was "mammy" that bound ;
up the slumped toe ur the out finger
aod "mammy" that was ever carefil
of its safety. It was tho same good !
faithful old "mammy" that sat by
the bedside at uigbt and eroaued her
quaint old lullabies to scare the hob
goblins away. "Mammy" was the
first to arouse the little sleeper in the
morning aod the first to disoover the
reason for a poor appetite.
Few children now enjoy the bless
ings of beiog cared for by a real old
negro "mammy." Most of them have
already gone to a land of everlasting
freedom aaa those that are left are
fast disappearing before the scythe
of time. The white turban aod the
red bandanna, once so familiar on our
streets, are now almost things of the
To compare "mammy" with the
nurse of the present day would be ap
proaching sacrilege. The grandmother \
of today all know how safe they knew
thc chilurcn were if "mauiiuy" was
with them. They knew that "mam
my" loved them and would be one of
first to grieve when one of the "chil
lun" fell ill.
The nurse of this day, no matter
how long she may live, can never be
come a "mammy/' It took the old
school to make her, and the old school
gave its last diplomas in the year that
Lee surrendered. The genuine "mam
my" must have been born in slave
ry. She must have been of the Old
South, not of the New. She must
have been attached to her masters
through the war and through the pe
riod of Butlering and distress that fol
lowed it. Above all she must have
With the disappearance of tho old
"mammy," the old man servant is
also dying out. Such characters as
"Uncle Balla" and "Uncle Remus"
no longer sit upon the back door step
and entertain the youngsters with
tales of thf- times "befo* de wah."
The modern coachman, perhaps, is as
good as the old, but he can't possibly
take as much pride in "de kerrige
horses" as Old Balla did. He thought
first of his horses and then of himself.
The passing of the old darkey is a
loss which can never be remedied.
The present generation will never
supply the want. When the last
negro, that has once been a slave, dies
the "ole time nigger" will be extinct.
He is a character all to himself and
will never be replaced.-J as. J. Chafee,
in Augusta Herald.
Fire Conquers Fierce Horse.
Pittsburg. Pa., Sept. 27-Several
months ago the manager of the Eagle
Transfer Company pi^vhased a horse
from a country horse trader who look
Early next morning a hostler started
to go into his stall. In an instant the
brute was on his hind legs and started
for the hostler, mouth open. The
hostler escaped, but from that day no
person could go near enough to the
horse to curry it, and all that the sta
ble employes even attempted to do
was to put feed through the iron grat
When a fire broke out in the build
ing adjoining the other horses had
almost all been removed, and the at
tendants were wondering what should
be done with the "man eater."
A negro excited by the proximity of
the fire rushed into the stable, and,
seeing the animal standing there,
thought it would aurely be burned to
death. Acting on the impulse of the
moment, he rushed to tho stall, and,
opening the door, which had been fas
tened ever since the animal was pur
chased, grabbed the "man killer" by
thc head and led him from the stall.
After he had the horse on its way out
of the building he noticed a wagon
standing in the center of the floor,
which he thought might be burned.
He stopped the horse suddenly, and,
running to the side of the stable,
pulled down a set of harness, which
he placed on the horse, and without
the least trouble hitched it to the
wagon and drove to a place of safety.
The animal made some trouble, but
was quickly subdued by the negro.
After the danger from the fire was
over the animal waB driven baok to the
stable. It has been put to work, and
the negro drives it.-St. Louis Re
The key to health is in the kidneys
and liver. Keep these organs aotive
and you have health, strength and
cheerful spirits. Prickly Ash Bit
ters is a stimulant for the kidneys,
regulates tue liver, stomach and bow*
els. A golden household remedy.
- A South African inventor has
combined the bioyele and the sailboat,
and in trips across the country ho
makes use of this machine. With
favorable wind.: he has sailed many
miles without the use of pedals.
' MAKE HAT WHILE THE SUN SHINES !"
It is very easy to make Hay while the sun shines if yon have
A DEERING MOWER and RAES.
THE many advantages the Deering Mower has enables the operator to
work it sith much mora ease iban any other machina, as? ?O time lost in go
ing around stumps and trees. This Machine is so constructed that the driver
is at no trouble in lowering and raising the cutter bar in passing stumps and
trees. With no effort scarcely he brings the cutter bar to an upright position
without stopping the Machine. There are many other advantages tbe Deer
ing Ideal Mower has that we will ahow you when you want a Mower. The
Pitman Rod of this Mower has only two pieces, while all other Machines
have from ten to twenty-five pieces to wear out and be replaced.
The Mower is not all in looking up an outfit. It is essential to have a
good Rake, end the Deering Rake is the simplest Rake on ihe market. ?
comparison of our Rake with other makes will convince any farmer that it ia
the Rake he nee ls. The devices for dumping are so constructed that a child
can operate it without any assistance. If you are in need of an outfit ?et us
s-bow you our Mower and Rake and bo convinced.
Now is the time to sow your stubble land in Peas and harrow them in
with one of our TORRENT HARROWS.
We are still headquarters for all lines of Hardware, Nails and Wire
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
Successors to Brock ttrotoers.
twins^ do yo . n
H Tho ow S
I GOLD DUST I
atS-S?,J? will shorten hor work and lengthen her leisure. Cleans everything cleanable from cellar to-* H
H atuc-dishes and clothes, pots and pans, floors and doors. K
Housework is hard work without GOLD DUST-the modem cleanser ; better and more economical than soap.
PKI< Made only by THE N.K. FAIRBANK COMPANY. H
HW Chfcago, New York. Bottas. St Louis-Mater? of OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
A-lid T>OW it's..
.A.S well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want to tell you about, but you will have to come to the Store, 'ft
paper ia not big enough to tell you about all the good things we have for i|
and leave any space for other news,
Prices have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing Machine (new) for $15.50 just to reduce stock.
i TEE C. ?. REED MUSIC HOUSE
People's Friend !
Who ??-The Dollar!
DON'T full to soo the grand Axel Ma
chine that W. M. Wallace has purchased
to nave people money on their Buggies,
Carriages, ?fcc. To in is the greatest Ma
chine that has ever been invented in thia
oouotry. It save* you puttiDg on new
Axel Points. This only coBts you $2.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
ones. Don't fail to cometo nee us. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 371c. each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Horse Shoeing a
specialty. You will nnd us below
Jail, on the corner.
W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIBE SETTER
CAN tighten your Tiree whib they
are cola 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 ?'
Watches and Jewelry of all kinds Re
paired promptlv. Give me a call.
JOHN S. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Ct.
I have several Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan on Farming Lande in Ander
son County at Seven per cent, interest.
Will loan yon any amount from Three
Hundred Dollars np.
g. G. MCADAMS,
Attorney at Law, Anderson, 8. C.
Joly 9,1902 3 8m
SOUTHER M RAILWAY.
Cou donned So bod n le In Effeot
Jone 80th. 1001.
" Brunch ville..
" Orangeburg ..
Ar. Oreen vino.
10 10 a m
? 00 a m
? 41 o rn
9 00 a ra
0 28 a zn
10 24 am
12 00 a m
4 18 a. m
4 28 a m
11 80 a m
19 AO n'a
18 SB p a?
IS p m
888 p m
1 45 p ns
4 86 pm
o oo p 5
6 M p m
S BO p aa
7 18 pm
8 18 p m
7 8? p m
0 40 a rn
10 OB a ra
10 88 a m
ll 18 a m
JT. Belton ...
\r. Donal do...
Ar. Green wood.
** Columbia ...
10 45 a m
U 10 am
18 01 n'n
90? p m
S 20 p ra
8 CO p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 82 p m
11 50 p m
2 52 am
4 50 a m
ll 25 a m
11 60 a aa
12 08 p m
1 10 p m
1 24 p m
2 40 p m
8 52 a rn
8 07 a m
4 50 a m
LT. Ringville. 2 82 a m 8 40 pm
" Orangebnrg. 845am 4 43 p m
11 Branchville. 4 25 a m 5 2o p m
*' 8ummorviUa. 5 67 a m A 42 p zn
Ar. Oharleaton. 7 00 a m '/ BO p m
gpsfi STATIONS, aajsag
ll ?0p 7 00 a Lv..Oharleston"Ar 7 bOp 7 00a
la 00n 7 41 a S ?iunmerville " 8 42p 6 67 a
fl 00a 0 00a " .BranohvUla. " 6 25p 4 25a
.45a 9 22 i Orangeb?rg " . fin 5 wa
4 05a 10_24a " . Klngvilio.. " 8 48p 2 82a
la 80a.T. LT..Savannah..Ar. 4 60a
?l8a. " ..BarnweU .. " . 8 07a
?tS A. "..Blackville..". 8 52 n
80a ll 80a "..Columbia.." 2 15p 0 BOp
67a 12 15p ..?Alston.... " 1 25p 860a
58a 1 23p " ...?antuo... " 18 16p 7 40p
0 15a 2 00p " .....Union.". ll 87a 7 10p
0 &? a 2 22 p ?? ..Jonesville.. " ll 17 a S 63p
6 49 a 3?7j> ^.F?colst.... " 1105& S Sp
10 2011 8 10 p ArSpartanbnrgLT 10 85 a 9 15 p
10 85a| 8 40p LTSpartanbnrgAr 10 26a ? 00p
g 00pl 7 15p Ar...AiherUl8...LT 7 05a 8 OOp
"P"p.ra. "A" c~ zn. "N" night.
POUBLB DAILY S2BYIC3 BSTVTEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping oars cn Trains 86 and
S3,87 and Bs. on A. and C. division. rJinlngcars
.an thea? trains serve all meals enron te.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A * Q. dlTistae,
porthbound, 0:5a a. m., lw jv m., 0:18 p. ***-,
I Vestibule Limited) and 0:58 P. nt.; South
bound 12 ;20 a. m.. 0 :i5 p. m., U :4& a. m., (Vasts
bulo Limited), and 10*4? a. m.
Trains leave Greenvule, A. and Ct division,
i Borthbosnd.5:5aa. rtu,3*84p. zn. a?d5:18p. m^
J Vestibule Limited), and 1*5 p. zn.; south
bound. 1:85 a, m.,4:?p. m., 12:40 p. zn. (VesU
?cle Limitad), and ll :80 a. as.
Train? IS and 13-Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleston and Aaheyille.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
Oars between Bavaonah and AaheriUe enrout*
lally between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 PoUman Parlor Oars be
tween Charleston and Asheville,
?FRANK B. GANNON. 8. H. HARDWICK,
Third V-P. A Gen. Mgr*. Gen. Faa. Agent,
Waahtetrton. D. O t^Wn gtemT?? O.
Vf. H. TAYLOB. ?-. B. W. HUNT,
Amt. Gen. Pis*. Agt, Div. Pas Ag?.
Um OF ANDERSON
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice Pr?sid?t
B. F. MAULDIN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest
Interest Paid on Deposit?
Ry speolal agreement.
With unsurpasaod facilities andreaour.
ces we aie at all times prepared to ie
com moda tG our customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
MR A. T. SKELTON has been
engaged by the Anderson MutuslFiie
Insurance Co. to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and will
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand, so tbere will
he no unnecessary delay in tho in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE B.
SUR ANCE CO.
! A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Egg? fer sale. Carefully packed
L. S. MATTISON,
Anderson, 8. C.
Jan 22,1002_31 6m
?. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Office in Judge of Probate's offic?,
in the Cou?. House.
Feb 5,1002 _38 _
B A NN E R 8 A IVE;
tho most healing salve In th? world,
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA AHU AUHKVIIAK HHOBT LUI
i" In eiltet July 6th, 1?02.
Az Glenn Borings-...
Ar Hondf nonvUlo..
Ar Anti o ville....... .....
12 41 pm
8 25 pm
4 00 pm
5 83 pm
7 IS pm
Lv Lau rons..
7 OS pm -.
IS Ol pm --
IO ii om
4 BS pm .-......
5 61 pm i.
SOO pm ll M ?a
Ar A thane.
7 sa am
S SS pm
4 85 pm
LT Andoraon.......................... 7 SS tn
Ar Augusta................ ll SS am.
Ar Fort BoyaL....mim, G CO pm.-~
Af Bescfort?.?.^...GED pm wU?n
Az Charleston (8ou)..... -,.... 7 SO pm.-- ?
kr Savannah (Cofga). 7 OJ pm .-;
Close connection st Calhoan Fall* for ell pojoi
on B. A. L. Ballway, end st Spartanlmrg for Bea
For ?ny innzmttton rcl&tlvo to tickets, ?
cchcdulo?, etc., address "? " ii. *1
Erneu- Williams, Gen. Pass. Agent, Augusts/hi
T. M. fim orson .Trafflo Manager.
J. Beeae Pant, Agent, Anderten? S. C._
Blue Ridge Railroad.
_KfltetlTe April a. tin. _
i. M.I P. M.IP- M
f 7 03
I 7 80
MSTB T?oTii j
No 8 Dally No. 7 No. a p*"?
STATIONS. Dally Bx. Dally DaUr
Sun. Ex. I
P. M. A- M. A. M. A. M P- ?
LT Bolton. 8 SB 9 00.?? 10 50 J ?
" Andense.?55 0 25 10 55 li 15 JS!
u Denver.........^.I 10 27 . ? &
5 Autun........ ,"i?;"; ,^a...... 10 87 . * ?*
M Peadlelon....... 10 47 . * J*
" Chorno..sus.it 02. \ ?
ll Ol. j ?
.4 Seneca......_........ 12 80 4 w
Ar Walhalla_.1 25p ' 0
Will ?Iso ?top at the following etatlonTto uk?
on and let efl puie^-cr. : Phlnney'a, James,?*"
dy Sprlnga, Weit Anderson, Adama, Jo^rdanU
Junction. J. B. ANDKBSOzT,
H. C BEATTIE -?uperlntendew.
ATLANTIC COAST USB
y Between North and East and
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping and
Dining Cars 'Between New
. York and Port Tampa,
For Maps, Raten, Schedules or any
info?aatioo, write to
m j. CB&?O,
Gen. Passenger Agt,