Newspaper Page Text
-"No Grass, No StocL
n\ire; No Manu:
John Calhoun in (
Recently in a trip through the west
ern States Mr. .1. Ii. Bennett, of this
place, asked a banker of low? what i
crops they planted in bis section.
<The answer was corn, oats, barley,
clover. He was asked if they did not i
plant wheat. No, was the answer. |
Our lands have become too rich to
make wheat, growing too rank and
lodging. This was in a State where
no fertilizers are used, except, pos
sibly gardens. In other sections of
western States, end particularly some
farms, the land has become too rich !
for even oats. i
Can anyone, although South Caro- t
lina annually expends nearly 10 per :
cent, of tbe gross value of her crops,
and in some sections 25 per cent, for i
commercial fertilizers-can anyone
point out a section in which the lands
are too fertile to grow n6t only wheat,
but any other crop? Why this differ
ence? Thc farmers of Iowa have
been following nature's plan; the far
mers of South Carolina have been
In this section of Iowa the grain
and hay crops are fed to stock and
the resulting manurcB returned to
the Foil. If they do not make enough
feed to carry their stock, instead of
Helling their stock they buy more
feed. Instead of Belling their own
fertility they deplete the fertility of
other States and add to their own.
Grain fed to stock costs less to mar
ket than grain sold in bulk. This
difference and the added manures will
make any lands rich. Nature in mak
ing a soil fertile places first plenty of
burnie in the soil. Next ebc places j
bacteria in numbers. Without these
two no soil can be fertile. With these
under proper management the soil
grows constantly more fertile. Bac
teria cannot exist in any soil where
the moisture content is not right.
There must be the right amount,
neither too muoh nor too little. The
burnie, decayed animal and vegetable
matter, regulates thia moisture con
tent. In wet Beasons moisture is
absorbed; in dry seasons moisture is
retained and given out. The bacteria
then r,ttaok the mineral contents in
thc Boil, making them soluble &n?
available for plants. The burnie it
self ie coted upon and turned into
nitrates for tho use of the growing
planto. In the economy of nature
plants build up the moleoule, animals
?esr it 3OWD. The animal uses the
built up molecule, the plant uses the
torn down animal moleoule to build
np more for the animal to use. It is a
never ending oyole.
Nature never intended that an agri
cultural community should make one
plant continuously. Any that do so
will sooner or later suffer. It oan be
saved for some years by buying fer
tilisers; but as the demand grows
larger and the fertilisers higher in
price, the burnie oontent of the soil
gets 1SB8 and less. Fertilizers, higher
in pri?e, more must be used. The
crop must either go higher or soon
the cost of cultivation exceeds the
value of the crop. This was the con
dition of the eotton planters until the
reeent advance in price. Do not mis
take me to say that fertilisers are not
to be used. This io far from right,
and will be taken up later. Used
rightly, they are very profitable and
Tc return to our subject, nature's
plan. In the wilderness every leaf
and every parti?le of vegetable mat
ter consumed by insects and animals
is returned to the soil. No insect, no
bird nor any animal leaves his own
acre very far. Nature through this
Eight cents a pound is
what a young woman paid for
twelve pounds of flesh.
She was thin and weak and
paid one dollar for a bottle of
Scott's Emulsion, and by tak
ing regular doses had gained
twelve pounds in weight before
the bottle was finished.
Eight cents a pound is
cheap for such valuable ma
terial. Some pay more, some
less, some get nothing for
their money. You get your
money's worth when you buy
We will send you a little
free. , .
/SCOTT & BOWNE, CHEMISTS,
4OQ Pearl Street, Ne>York.
Soc. and $t?oo ; all druggists.
:; No Stock, !N~o Ma
re, >To Crops."
plan has formed a fertile toil for man -
use. For him to conserve and in
crease ile fertility he must follow her
plan. He must raise stock. No mat
ter what he growB, Block must bc one
crop. If a truck grower, he will have
grass after hi8 crop is Bold. He will
also have thc beat of fertilicen) anoth
er year; ii an orchardist, grasB and de
fective fruit; if a cotton grower, cot
ton seed and grasa. Good cotton
farming consists in making one bale
per acre. If one bale is made and the
weed exchanged with thc oil mill for
meal, there will be enough to make '2">U
Lo 300 pounds of beef if the necessary
roughness is furnished. Hight here I
wish to Bay that the oil mills are one
of the best things in the South to-day.
More of thin later. There i? no crop
HO well fitted for stock raising as cot
ton. This same bale of cotton we
have spoken of is worth to-day $50.
In this lint there is practically noth
ing taken from thc soil. It is com
posed of carbon and water taken from
the air. The oil in the aeed is thc
same. The fertility is left in the
meal and hulls. Thc potassium, phos
phorus and nitrogen are practically
left. The rest is in the stalk and
leaves. This meal and hulls fed to
cattle is far more beneficial to the
land afterwards than before. It is of
grC-atC-r bulk, supplies huinuB to the
soi! and feed/j the bacterial inhabi
tants already present. It is not so
easily washed away by the rains and
addB to the moisture content. Any
before-thc war farmer can tell you
how rich cow pens made land and
how the place could be told years
The writer, at thc last State fair,
had several conversations with Mr. F.
h. Studebaker, proprietor of the
Black Creek Stock farm, Fort Warren,
Ind., the owner of the $5,000 Here
ford bull, "Conqueror." He claimed
that he could take 1,000 aores of land
and let the best farmer in South Caro
lina take 1,000 acres of similar land;
on his farm he would plant 500 acres
in cotton and the balance use for
Btcok; the seed used for feeding and
the manure used on the land. He
would guarantee ic make more cotton
on his 500 acres thau the other far
mer on the 1,000 acres, and at a
greater profit. This was not a state
ment of a chimerical enthusiast, but
a hard, practical, common-sense Yan
kee who bas made a success of his
The Manufacturers' Record sent
out this year to the prominent men of
the South asking for reasons for the
alarming decrease in the cotton orop
in the last five years. It was sur
prising to see how many gave decrease
in fertility of land as a reason. They
oould almost be oounted on one hand.
Despite the warning that is almost
shouted from every exp?ftQ?ttt sta
tion in the land and every good agri
cultural paper, and the example of
every similar farming community and
every table of statistics compiled by
the agricultural department, we con
tinue in the same rut. Travel
ing along the roads of South Carolina,
we oan see reasons on every side.
One field of cotton will shorr it. There
is a field of 15 acres near Clio. Part
of this field was oleared before tho
war and part only a few years ago.
j The old land has no stumps, giving
more square yards of cultivable land
per acre. In 1901 this field was plant
ed in ootton and fairly well fertilize!.
The rows ran through the old land
into the new. The old was cultivated
the same minute as the new. The
new land made * good crop, possibly
800 to 900 pounds of seed cotton per
acre. The old did not make 200
pounds. Last year in Sumter Coun
ty, I observed field after field the same
way. Why this difference? The
burnie content of the old had been
depleted. The fertility had gono
never to return. If stable manure
combined with commeroial fertilizers
had been used on this old land year
after year the yield would have been
more than the new land, no matter
what the reasons. Three mules, one
eow and one pig cannot furnish enough
uiBiiuic for 100 acres.
C In "conclu si on for this time take the
old Flemish proverb ; "No grass, no
stock; no stock, no manure; no ma
nure, no crops."
- It was a hot day in Home when
when it got up to Nero.
- If wishes were automobiles the
speed limit would be a dead letter.
- lt isn't difficult for one fool to
convince another that he is . wise
guy. ? l".-'
- When a left handed man asks a
girl to go buggy riding it makes her
blush to wonder which side she will
aiton. . '
- There are more than fifty makes
of typewritten, all ofj.which are the
worst-except thc one you are accus
tomed to using.
First and Second Wives.
1 > 1 i th .Sessions Tupper, writing for
the Chicago Chronicle, say-:;
I heard a heated discussion the
other evening on the subject: "Does
the second wife have a better time
than the first?"
Most of the ladits present took the
negative. They agreed that a man'?
first love is always dearest, that she is
loved more and in consequence has
more advantages and privileges than
the second or third. Moreover, that
as a man grows older he crows poky
sad r-it?fers a quiet lifo and expects
his wife to conform to his ideas.
I think they are wrong. If I were
a young., attractive woman and looking
for a nice, soft sinecure in the way of
a livelihood, I should lay siege to a
middle aged widower. I consider
such a mao about the softest proposi
tion in thc market.
A widower is like a baby. Ile is
helpless. Then he sits up and takes
notice. He is just hungry fora sweet
consolation and grateful to thc one
who bestows it.
The first wife works and scrimps
that thc second may spend. That is
shown every day. Boor dear Maria
.lane Joes her own housework, makes
over last year's gowns, denies herself
all the little luxuries that women so
dearly love in order to lay by ?or "a
The "rainy day" materializes in thc
shape of Eugenia Maud, who, after
Maria Jane, tired out, is laid under
the daisies, steps in, takes her places
and makes thc old man pay the freight.
Tbat is life in America.
So, whenever I see a woman fretting
and stewing and worrying over piling
up a fat bank account I wish to say to
her: "For whom are - you scrubbing
?Du piCOuitig? I'Of the ne A I wife?"
The widower just cannot help him
self. No. 1 was so kind, so forgetful
of self, so economical, so prudent and
made such lovely pic crust, and he is
So thc first young girl with a dim
pled chin and a Baucy air who makes
"goo-goo" eyes at him Bets his middle
aged heart a flutter.
He weds Eugenia Maud, implicitly
?lieviog he has caught another Maria
Jane. Ile is soon undeceived.
But this new wife is so graceful, so
pretty, so vain, so lazy, so helpless
that he at once becomes her slave.
For after ail there is nothing a man
so absolutely adores as a helpless wo
man. Ile may admire an alert, inde
pendent woman, but when it comes
to doting he wants a clinger.
I have seen big, strong, splendid
men the absolute serfs of languid,
lackodaisioal, helpless wives. It's
grotesque and it's pitiful, but it's
The second wife quickly persuades
"papa" as she is fond of calling him,
that what went before Jane died is
now impossible. Poor Jane's best
blsok silk and gold brooch shrink away
abashed before Eugenia Maud's chif
The house, too, must be brought up
to date. And No. 2 must have a span
and viotoria. Poor Jane drove an old
nag hitched to a side bar buggy.
Servants? Jane had one hired girl,
Maud has three and a man. Every
thing changes on a like susie. The
queen is dead. Long live the queen 1
And the poor besotted king? Well,
at Grut he is rather frightened. But,
bless you, ho soon grows to like it all
-the show, the style, the extrava
gance, especially the bewildering little
creature, half ohild, half wife, who
cuddles him carelessly and cajoles him
to the top of his bent.
When she trails her laoes to his side
and puts her peaehy cheek close to his
and murmurs, "Who io th ? dearest,
loveliest old thing in the world?" he
rises like ? S*h to the bait. Poor,
dear Jane was always too busy and
too tired to pet him. But Eugenia
Maud knows her business.
Of course there are times when ho
thinks about Jane. He uneasily re
calls her unselfishness, her thrift.
He wonders what she would say could
she see all this extravagance. But
when he falls to dreaming of her, lying
in her grave with her tired hands
those rough, toil-worn hands-crossed
meekly on her breast, he hears a swish
of silk and presently two satiny hands
-hands that know no work, hands to
be kissed and fondled-are pressed
over his eyes and a seductive voice
whispers: "Bless his old heartl Did
pap want his little girl?"
The minx! She understands how to
Decidedly the second wife has the
better, the easier time of it. So my
advice to wives is this: Don't bother
too much about that "rainy day."
For it may turn out to be * "rainy
daisy." * _
Bea? th? . j>TU Kind Yoi Mw Hnfl Bwabt
Elgaatars ^ jXff?^?
-K man man jin? kia nmrnn f?lnf Ki ? n cr
is a great .deal like a dog walking a
tight rope-it's surprising to find it
done at all.
- Spending money extravagantly is
a very bad trait in other people. Not
having it to spend is a worse one in
- It makes a girl have niue rosy
cheeks to tell her so.
Money in a Presidential Campaign. j
Walter Wellman, writing in The !
World to-day for October, nays that
money docs not play so large a part in
a presidential campaign as is common
ly supposed. In explanation of this
statement, he says: "It is easy to ex
aggerate the importance nf money in
the management of a pr?sident??! cam
paign. There is a common im
pression that nothing can be done
without a big sum in the till, that it
is money whioh makes the political
mare go and that she would not budge
an inch without it. In point of fact
money cuts small figure in the early
days of a campaign. A few thousands
are needed, of course, to defray the
expenses of headquarters, to pay rent,
salaries, printing bills, etc. But
these require only modest Bums, and
actually the work of the campaign is
well under way before any considera
ble amount of money is needed by the
national manager. Later on there
will bc demand enough-usually too
much-for cash. And in a year like
this, when rich men and railways and
banks and other corporations feel only
the most languid interest in the out
come of the campaign, it is going to
be hard work indeed for Chairman
Cortelyou and Taggart to raise funds
suilieicnt to meet the calls made upon
them. Three-fourths of thc money
r.pcnt by a campaign committee is put
out in the last 15 or 20 days preceding
the election. Indeed, some of the
shrewdest political managers I have
known maintained that, barring ordi
nary elerical and printing expenses, a
national committee wastes nine out
ten dollars of all it spends till the
very day of the election itself, and
that then the money should be used
for but one purpose, namely, that of
getting out the vote."
Wnnl?ljl-jg o Vat II fal lat
We have been hearing of a boy who
thought he would like to be a natural
ist if he received satisfactory encour
agement from his parents. A micro
scope had been given to him on his
tenth birthday, and forsaking all other
interests, he devoted himself to the
study of nature with such ardor that
when dinner was announced on the
first day he was much excited over
thc newly acquired knowledge, and
sought to give it out for the enter
tainment of the people at the table.
Guest3 were present, and turning to
the lady nearest to him, with a smile
"Did you ever look at cheese
through a microscope?"
"I do not remember to have done
BU," she pleasantly replied, withdraw
ing from her lips the bit she was about
"Well, you just ought to see the
things orawl on it."
"John," exolaimed his father, "eat
The lady quietly tucked the piece
of oheese under the side of her plate,
and John perceived that his informa*
tion on the subject was not wanted.
When strawberries were placed up
on the table John burst forth again.
"You ought to look at a strawberry
through a microscope I They look
just like warts, and you think you can
see beasts a running."
"John," said his mother.
"Well, they look worse than flies'
heads,' protested the eager naturalist,
"Boy," said the father, "leave the
John went out, wondering why his
father wouldn't allow him to "talk
sense" when he really had something
Bet Life at Cards.
A special dispatch to the New York
World from Sedalia, Mo., says:
Charles BHBB staked his life on a
game of cards last night, lost and
promptly paid the "debt of honor"
by committing suicide with carbolic
Bliss became deeply infatuated with
Mrs. Moore, a handsome, dashing- wid
ow. She repeatedly rejected his
oourtship and he grew despondent.
He visited her last evening and to
rouse him from his gloom she pro*
posed a game of euchre.
"I'll play, hut only for a big bet,"
"Any amount you please," retorted
"Your life against mine," said
"Be it so," laughed the widow. Bot
I am giving you tremendous odds."
They played. Mrs. Moore WO?L
"I give you back your stake," aaid
Bliss joined in her laughter, for
after losing the game he became quite
cheerful. Soon ha left her house and
meeting a friend, whom he surprised
by Ma unusually happy mood, invited
him to drink. Seven Mmes they drank
together, then Bliss, unobserved,
poured the acid in his glass, swallow
ed the poison and died in a few min*
Mrs. Moore tearfully testified at
the inquest today that she thought
Bliss waa joking, of course, when he
proposed his wager. Bliss, who call
ed himself Barlow, was the son of a
Seventh Bay Adventist minister who
jives at Peru, Ind.
i?? ., -v, .../ iSMlSl
Proof of Widow's Constancy
"Yes," tho widow answered, glanc
ing down at her pretty, plump white
hands, as she rocked complacently
baek and forth, accordiog to the Bal
timore Sun, "my ring is rather broad,
I know. You see, I have been widow
ed three times, and I ?.jed to wear my
wedding rings in turn; first. John's
for a few days, then I would put on
Edward's and then I would wear the
ring Robert gave me. But I never
felt quite happy.
"When I waa wearing John's ring,
I felt somehow as though I was dis
loyal to Edward and Robert. Wheo
I put on Edward's ring, I felt unhap
py because I seemed to be neglecting
John and Robert, and when it came
time to take off that ring and give
Robert's ring its turn, I felt as though
I was disloyal to my first and second.
Finally I solved the problem by hav
ing all three riugs welded together.
"It does make rather a broad
band," she said, holding up her left
band and looking at the circle in ques
tion, "but theo, you see, it makes me
feel that I am being constant to all
Lhree of them."
Executor's Sale Real Estate.
I will sell to the highest bidder, at pub
lic outcry, at Town ville, 8. C., on Satur
day, October 22, 1904, at 10 o'clock, the
following property, to wit :
One House and Lot in Townville con
tainirg one and five eights acres, joining
landb wi Dr. W. K. Wharp and others.
Also, fifty two acree ot Land io Oconee
County, near Townville, joining lands of
J. T. Gaines, T. C. Ligon, and others.
Terms of Sale- Cash. Purchasers to
pay extra for papers
j. JJ. MCCAULEY,
Executor of Will of H. W. McCarley,
Sept 28, 1?H>4 15 3
Best possible price paid in Cash or
J. C. TEMPLETON,
131 North Main St.
The Twice-a-Week Republic
- AND -
The Modern Farmer
- FOR -
To Rive every reader in this territory ?ll the
campaign and election news and an excellent farm
journal, we will send upon receipt of twenty cents
THE TWICE-A-WEEK REPURLIC,
Including The Farm Visitor, from now nntll De
cember 1, I'.MI, and
THE MODERN FARMER.
A Farmer's Family Newspaper,
From Decenio? 1,1901, to Dtcamber l, icci
Thlo ia an unprecedented offer you cannot afford
to mtaa. Bend 20 cents at once and get regularly
the News of the Day, the Campaign, tue Farm and
Home. Be sure to address all mall to
THB REPUBLIC, 8T. LOUIS, MO.
Sample copies free. Where both papers ara not
desired subscriptiona for either separately fer the
term stated abor o will be accepted upon receipt of
. Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective Nov. 29, 1903. '
No. ll (dally)-Leave Belton 3.&C p.
m. ; Anderson 415 p. m. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. ; Cherry 4 54 p. m. ; Seneca 5.31 p.
m ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 9 (dally except ttunday)-Leave
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.;
arrive at Seneca 11.57 a. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Bel
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; P5
dleton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m
Seneca 1.05. p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2
No. 7 (dally except Sunday)-Laave
Anderson 10.80 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
m.; Cherry 11.09 a. m.; Seneca 1,05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (daily)-L??ve Belton 9.15 p. m.;
arrive Anderson 9.42 p. m.
No. 23 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arrive Andeiaon 9.30
No.12 (daily)- Leave Walhalla 8 35 a.
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m ; Cheriy 9.17 a. m.;
Pendleton9.25 a.. m.; Anderson 10.001
m.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (daily except Sunday)-Leave
Seneca 2 00 p. na ; Cherry 2.19 p. m.; Pen
dleton 2.26 p.. no.; Anderson 3 10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.35 p. m.
No. 6 (Sunday only)-Leave Anderson
3,10 p. m.; arrive Belton S 35 p. m.
No 8 (dalijs-Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneca 5.31 p. m.; Cherry 5.59 p. m.;
Pendleton 6.12 p. m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7 68 p. m.
No. 24 (dally sxcspt Sasda-)-Leave
Anderson 7.50 a. m.: arriva Belton 8.20
a. m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pree.t
Greenville, 8. C.
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.,
Anderson, 8. C.
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Sept. 5, 1904.
*. Calhoun Falls. .. ..
"Savannah b (cen t)
" Port Royal..
7.00 a m
8.21 a m
9.16 a m
4.80 p m
6.40 p m
.> An _ -
6.80 p m
6.30 p m
6.40 p rn
0.05 p m
o 7.00 am
10.05 a m
ii cr. M
ll 10 am
5.40 a no
7.10 a m
9.15 a m
- .rv _ _
7.10 o m
"Savannah b (oen t)
" Charleston b.
Lv - Augusta.....
Lv mcvvrsailek .........
Ar Calhoun lalla.
cO.OO p m
9.10 p ra
c7.16 p m
1020 p m
U.31 p m
Lv Anderson. 7.00 a m
Ar Greenwood-.,. 12.39 p m
44 Waterloo (Harria Springe).. 1.17 p m
"Laurena..*. lAl p m
" Greenville. 3.25 pm
** Spartanburg.>.... ?80 p m
" Glenn Spring* b..,..........?...i kitf p>m
Lv Glenn 8prlnga <G. tt. llR-V 9.00 a al
Lv Spartanburg (U. & W. U--> 12.01 p m
Lv Greenville.12,15 p m
Lv Lau rena. 160 p m
Lv Waterloo. 2.80 p m
Lv Greenwood. 2.4? p m
4Lr .* ndBraen..J...... 7.10 p aa
(b, dally except Sunday; o, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rate?, etc.,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Auder
8 C., Geo. T. Bryan, , G. A., Greenville;
fi, C.. Erneut Wi Uli ?OB, Ger,. Pat??. A gt,,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Traffic
We have just received a FreBh lot of
For Fall Planting.
Come to us for all of your
ORR, GRAY & CO.,
Special attention is invited to a new shipment of
ACORN STOVES AND RANGES
"Which we have just received, and which includes the very latest patterns)
both coal or wood, adapted to the requirements of this market.
If you require anything in the Stove or Rango line we solicit an oppor
tunity to explain the merits of f*HE ACORN.
We also carry a complete and up-to<iate line of TINWARE, WOOD
EN WARE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
B&, Guttering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring executed on short notice.
ARCHER & NORRIS.
AFTER THIS DATE
We Will Not Retail Fertilizers
And Acid Phosphate to Any One?
We do this for the reason that we are represented here by Merchants*,
and it will be much better for all of the retail business to pass through their
hands, thereby saving a lot of confusion. We therefore respectfully [ask OWF
friends to call on
OSBORNE & PEARSON.
DEAN & RATL.IFFE?
Or any other one of our representatives here or any adjacent town. We aroa
represented at every Town in the up-country, and hope to merit your con?
ina ed liberal patronage.
OUR GOODS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT
And the results show that there is none eaperior in quality. '
HDEBSOR nun illili CO.
i j ia i ja j .'
- ...... i i ! .v i ii.ii ! I i . -?
World's Fair St. Louis,.
Beet Line. Choice of Routes, Through Pullman Bleepers and Dining:
Stop-overs allowed at Western North Carolina Bummer Resorts and oth
Low Ea.curaion Bato Ticheto on Salo from Anderson to St. Louis and
return aa follows : ' '.
S??? Tickets...'..*.,..'..'*;..??.'?-%* .JS86 10
Sixtyday Tickets.-.......... 80.10
Fifteen-aay Tickets. .. 24 6?
For fuU information or World's Fair Literature, apply to any Agent
Southern Railway, or
B. W. HUNT, D. P. A., Charleston, S. O.
W. E. McGEE, T. P. A., Angosta, Ga. *? S ?
WESTERN & ATLANTIC R. H..
Nashville, Ghattanoona & St. Louis Ry.
-- TC -
. : . ' .?.-.. .?.....j?. ..\/.?j,v-.f."yjsw?.rar '..? .*? ..*..,.' . . r-w'i_"?.
ST. IiOUIB and all points West and Northwest*
S^*^7??M T**?B? Daily, w^
tofet Louie, without change. ^a
Only through car service, Atlanta to Chicago, without change.
Close connections made et Atlanta with the Seaboard Air Line Railway
Central of GeorgiiijRaUway and theBouth?r? 3Mway trains.^ ;$$|?
For map folder or other information write to / ! ^
Thos^R. Jones, T. P. A., No. I jNorth Pryor Et, Atlanta?i3ao
? Chsj.^E. Harman, Gen. Pass. Agent
H.P. Emit??, TrafBoManager.