Newspaper Page Text
Two Carloads ol' Ore
Yorkville, September M.-Choro- j
kee County enjoys the distinction of
being the first county not only in
South Carolina, but in thc Knited
United States to have as much as a
carload of tin ore mined within its
borders. Capt. S. S. KOSH, who dis
covered a tin mine on his farm near
Gaffney about a year ago, has so far
shipped two carloads of ore to Eng- j
laud to bc smelted at Cornwall. It is
said to be a fact that not so much as j
a ton of ore ha'i ever before been taken
out of any single mine on thc North
While in Gaffney a few days ago the
writer called on Mr. K. C. KOSH, a son
of Capt. KOSH, and president of the
First National Kauk of Gaffney, and
asked to be told something about thc
tin mine and the supposed outlook for
Mr. Roes said that while as a iule
it ?as not good policy for a business
man lo tell what he was doing or ex
pected lo do, still in their ease they
had no objection to taking the public
into their confidence, in view of thc
fact that they owned and controlled
the only minc of undoubted value in
the United States.
"The plantation," he said, "on
which thc minc was discovered by my
father, ia located near Gaffney, and
includes a large body of original forest
timber. It has been his custom for
years to examine this timber once or
twice each year to see whether or not
any depredations were being made,
and that was what he wan doing when
he discovered tho outcroppings of
tin ore that subsequently led to thc
development of the minc. The speci
mens were found among the roots of a
tree that had been blown dowu.
"Up to this time only the most
primitive methods host been employ
ed in prospecting. A shaft has been
sunk to the depth of about HU feet in
the same manner aB is employed in
sinking a well. At a depth of about
50 feet quicksand was struck and it
was with great difficulty that it was
handled. The shaft is substantially
curbed from top to bottom, and we
Lave now uncovered or cut through a
vein that promises to stagger the
world so far BB richness and extent is
concerned. We havo deoided now,
since we are entirely satisfied with
the outlook, to suspend operations
until we can buy and install the neces
sary maohinery to operate at a mini
mum expense and secure maximum
results. It is my purpose to go North
next week to arrange for the maohine
ry we need or want. We are figuring
on investing about $30,000 in this
way at the outset, and will'increase
the size of the plant as developments
"Here are some specimens of our
ore," remarked Mr. Ross, as he show
ed about a gallon of dark or black
looking mineral specimens. They
m were heavier in proportion to size
than lead, but did not present an ap
pearance that would be calculated to
attract the attention of a novice.
Mr. Ross was asked as to the assay
value or proportion of pure tin con
tained in the samples as well as of
the general run of the mine, and
etatjd that it was over 70 per oent
pure, and that its commercial value
Was in the neighborhood of $500 to
Mr. Ross said that it was not their
intention to sell any part of their in
terest in the mine, and although they
had numerous attractive offers they
had dcolined them all, for the reason
that they were satiated that they had
a most valuable piece of property and
Soft and crooked bones mean
bad feeding. Call the disease
rickets if you want to. The
growing child must eat the
right food for growth. Bones
must have bone food, blood
must have blood food and so
on through the Hst.
Scott's Emulsion is the right
treatment for soft bones in
children. Little doses everyday
give the stiffness and shape
that healthy bones should have.
Bow legs become straighter,
loose joints grow stronger and
firmness comes to the soft
Wrong food caused the
trouble. Right food will cure it.
ID thousands of cases Scott's
Emulsion has? proven to b,e-the
<ri^ht food for soft bones in
Send for free sample.
SCOTT S% BOWNS. Chemist?.
409-415 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc ao? ffi.oe; ?Udrnggicta.
J Lave .Already iHe'cn
ft lt tliat they were capable of hand
ling and developing it to better advan
tage PO far as their personal interests
were concerned than any other indi
vidual or corporation could or would
It is generally believed that there
are numerous other valuable and rich
deposits of tin ore in Cherokee Coun
ty and that the vein extends east to a
point m ur Bessemer City, N. C., but
up to this time it han uot been dis
covered or located where it compares
in richness with that on Capt. HUSH'S
While there is no perceptible ex
citement in or around Gaffney over
thc discovery of tin, still the people
realize that should the present pros
pects materialize to au extent of even
one-half of what they now promise,
not only thc town but thc country fur
miles around will receive benefits be
yond the conception of the most en
Hurled Alive by n Cougar.
The Western Sportsman publishes
what purports to bc the experience of
a hunter in British Columbia. There
arc fair reasons to doubt tho truth
of thc story, but if truo the hunter
certainly had a narrow escape. The
account Hays :
It was warm and dry, and along in
the middle of thc afternoon I began to
pine for rest. It was all?|uiet and no
traces of game, so ? stretched out for
It must have been an hour later
that I woko up and found myself
covered with two feet of leaves, snug
as thc babes in thc woods. I was ail
tucked in HO cozy that nobody else
could have done it but a cougar, and
most likely a female cougar at that.
It occurred to mc with .some force that
I'd bcon filed away for future refer
ence, and that I hadn't waked up any
too soon. It didn't soothe me to
figure on that cougar stowing me away
as a dog hides a bone.
It seemed that tho best thing for
mo to do was to countermine that cou-?
gar's mine, as it were SJ I hunted
up a log about my size and covered it
with the leaves-a nice, fat hump on
thu ground. Then t shinned a tree
close by, assuring myself beyond any
doubts that nobody had meddled with
the working of my repeater.
The cougar came in such a short
time as to show how fortunate it was
that I had waked up when I did, and
with ber, as I had calculated were a
ohoice lot of young ones. She had
left a dinner located and had been off
to get her family.
Well, that cougar oiroled around
the pile of leaves for a few minutes,
crouching and piokicg a nice select
placo to spring from. When she was
satisfied and made the loap she went
through the air tremendous, throwing
the leaves in a whirlwind and scratch
ing sod snarling. It was something
of a shook when she found the log,
but she didn't display any diasppoint
ment. She just took the soent and
came to the foot of my tree and look
ed up, real venomous.
It seemed to her an awkward job to
handle, I having my gun ready so,
and the cougar had an inspiration.
She vent to a tree about ten feet
away and started to go up. She ras
after that meal and not to he dis
couraged by any trifles. It was her
ider. to climb up above me on the
other tree, and then bring me down
with a flying leap.
I didn't lose any more time with
experiments or speculations, but let
her have it the first time she oame
round the tree. The bali went
through her jaw and breast, and the
varmint went to the ground. The
young ones were running around,
and rknocked them over, too, with
Sinoe then I haven't gone to sleep
in the woods.
The County Justice.
I well remember one case before a
justice in which I soled as respon
dent's oounsel in a criminal aotion,
and in whioh an older and well known
attorney was my opponent. As I
thought then, and as I know now, the
law and the evidenoe was well in favor
of my client, and at the dose of the
arguments I looked with great confi
dence for a prompt acquittal. Judge
of my astonishment when my unfor
tunate client was found guilty and
sentenced to thirty days ia jail. I
promptly entered an appeal and fur
nished sureties to proseoute the same.
Before I left the Court room the jus
tice took ocoa&ion to take me aside
and say : "Young man, I kinder
thought ye were right, but I koowrd
Judge W- ([naming my opponent)
is a sight older n you betend a sight
better lawyer'n you be, and of course
I gio him judgment."-Judge Shute
ia Leslie's Monthly Magazine.
The Wealth of Bible Day*
Quite a young lad asked his father:
"Could I have boen a millionaire
when Joseph was in ICgypt?
Heccnt historical researches an<l
statistics in ancient Jewish papers
temi to bbow that in thc days preced
ing the birth of Christ there probably
were wealthier men than the world has
even now. To illustrate, there was
one .Jewish ruler by thc name of
Korah. To form aa idea of his for
tune it is stated that it required uo
less than three huudre? white inules
to carry the keys of his grain store
houses, and these keys wore not made
of heavy metal, but of light leather
strips. Five of these leather keys
weighed a pound. Thc carrying ca
pacity of each mule was about 200
pounds. Therefore Korah had so
many ?tore-houses that he required
three hundred thousand keys to get
The mathematician who took these
figures from tho Talmud estimates that
Korah was worth three billion dollars,
or three times the amount accredited
to any single man in the world to-day.
King Solomon himself was an extraor
dinarily wealthy man. He had 10,000
stable horses and 1,000 stables for 1,
100 chariots, with. 12,000 horsemen.
Kvery horse was worth. 150 shekels
and every chariot ODO shekels, as any
boy may learn hy consulting thc books
of Kings or Chronicles.
A shekel is worth about fifty cents
iu American money, so that it- is es
timated that Solomon's stables and
horsemen represented an investment
of nearly $0,000,000. The gifts which
the Queen of Sheba brought to Solo
mon have been valued at the equiva
lent of 4,200,000 German thalers.
What Solomon himself expended upon
the building of his temple is put at
the enormous sum of $250,000,000. If
with this are included the precious
stoned, marble and other rare building
material uecd, it is believed that an
exact reproduction of the temple to
day would make it cost approximate
$500,000,000 in American money.
Thc boy who is interested in Ogures
may take his own Testament and de
termine that in thc building of the
temple Kiog Solomon gave to Hiram,
kiog of Tyre, nearly 4,500,000 bushels
of wheat, nearly the same amount of
barley, nearly a million gallons of bath
wine and any quantity of bath oil. At
the current price of wheat today this
quantity would be worth near $4,000,
000, and tho barley would be worth
about $1,500,000. The 8,000 talents
of gold would be valued at $192,000,
000; the 17,000 talents of silver at
$11,000,000 and the 18,000 talents of
brass at over $200,000. The wages cf
tho laborers employed for seven years
would equal over $37,000,000.
The temple of King Herod repra
sented an enormous expenditure. It
was built of intersecting bovelled
edged alabaster and marbra that resem
bled the waves of the,sea. But this
temple of Herod's was surpassed by
the magnificent one built in Alexan
dria by the Jews. This was called a
labyrinth and contained seventy-one
cathedrals. Each cathedral oost no
lesa than 210,000 talents of gold, and
a talent of gold was valued at $24,000.
When Jerusalem was besieged be
fore its second destruction, there were
three rich Jews living there. They
resolved rather than surrender to the
enemy to feed all the inhabitants of
the oily for twenty-one years, if neces
sary. One of them stipulated to fur*
nish wheat and barley, another to fur
nish wine and oil, and another fire
wood. Assuming that the population
was 1,000,000 (by aotual census at the
Passover festival in the year 66, or
three years before the destruction) and
allowing $100 a year for the mainten
ance of a person, this *ould have cost
the three men over $2,000,000,000.
There is little doubt but that there
were enormously rich men in those
days, but the people who worked and
the people who believed that money
should not be the eole end of lit J were
not as well off, and did not have ai
much means as they do today. Wealth
is more generally distributed today,and
it is possible for any boy who is willing
to work and to bo true to himself to ac
quire a comfortable living and busi
A Woman Attacked by Her Own Brother.
Spartanburg, Oct. 8.-This evening
about 7 o'clock Mrs. J. Meldron Bow
den was attacked by her brother.
Charlie George, at her home on Wof
ford street and perhaps fatally injured.
At the time her husband, J. H. Bow
den, was in the yard at work. George,
who had been drinking for several
days, and who waa boarding at Mr.
Bowden s, walked into a bed room
where Urs, Bowden waa sitting on a
bed and without a word of warning he
grabbed hold of her and hurled her
across the room. In falling her head
struck the marble corner of a wash
stand and her skull was fractured.
She was rendered unconscious. George
made his escape. Mr. Bowden en
tering the boneo shortly afterwards
discovered his wife'* prostrate body on
the floor. Ho picked her op and placed
her on the bed and summoned medical
Charlie George was captured at the
S par tan burg junction endeavoring to
leave the city on a southbound freight
train. Sheriff White took him in
To night J. M. Bowden swore ont a
warrant against him charging him
with assault and battery with intent
to kill and he is lodged in the county
jail. No reason is assigned for bis
rash, cowardly and brutal attack by a
white man on his sister;
Mrs. Bowden is still unconscious
from the effects- of her injuries and
grave doubts are entertained for Uer
The Brite Hill.
Thc Summerville Nows says that
thc reports from the primaries io the
various countries be eui to indicate
that a minority of the next legislature
will favor the passage of the original i
Brice hill unamended. "While the
provibions of the hill," says The New?,
"are altogether reasonable and
thoroughly in accord with Democratic
principles, the passage of such an act
will be regarded by thc dyed-in-the
wool dispenearyites as a blow to their
pet institution. There are those on
thc other hand who will view with
great satisfaction any action by the
legislature that may tend to leseen
the power and influence of the un
scrupulous politicians who are grow
ing fat and arrogant on dispensary
patronage, and who have managed
in the past to successfully stave oil
any investigation of their misuuauags
ment of the great institution that con
tinues to deal out death and destruc
tion indiscriminately, and that is so
largely responsible for the many crimes
that have blackened the name of South
Carolina during the years that have
passed since the reform (?) movement
placed the affairs of the State in the
hands of Mr. Tillman and his follow
ers. Ic will be pleasant for the peo
ple of Dorchester county to reflect
that in thc house, at least, the vote of
their representative, Capt. John S.
Wimberly, will be cast in favor of the
Brice bill, and further, that Capt.
Wimberly has declared his position
unequivocally in advance on the im
portf.it issues likely to arise during
the nexc session of the legislature."
Fine Crops at the State Farms.
The superintendent of the peniten
tiary, Capt. D. J. Griffith, is back
from the State ft-m and is wearing
"the smile thatv on't come off." The
occasion of all this exultation on his
part is the fact that never in the history
of the State farms have such crops
been made. The corn will make
about 25 to 30 bushels? to the acre and
there are about 700 acres planted in
this cereal. The cotton acreage has
been equally as prolific and may pro
duce from a bale and a quarter to a
bale and a half an acre. Capt. Griffith
docs not like to be quoted as saying
so until he gets ali of the crop harves
ted and garnered, but others who have
seen the Reed ana PeSaussure farms
are equally confident that the yield
will be as heavy as stated. Capt.
Griffith may be a modest man but he
cannot deny the soft impeachment
that he has had wonderful crops this
From what can be learned the State
farms make crops faster than they can
be harvested. The force of convicts
I at work there is being used in a tre
mendous effort to gel the cotton pick
ed and the corn in the barns before a
spell of bad weather nomes on, but
there is yet a large part of the crops
ic the fields.
There hos been some talk lately that
the penitentiary authorities want the
legislature to give them the 33 con
victs used at Clemton college every
year. ThiB squad could he used to ad
vantage on the State farms. Clemson
seems to he getting along very well
with what revenue she has-and that
revenue increasing annually. The
penitentiary may urge a more pressing
claim upon the legislature.
Some statistics in regard to the
penitentiary might he interesting.
Thc institution was started in 1867,
the first oonviot being admitted on
the 8th of April. Since that time 1G,
050 have heen admitted. The pop
ulation of the institution today is 675,
of whom 64 are in the reform Behool
in Lexington county, 40 are women,
33 are at work on the Clemson college
farm; and of the remainder 40 or 50
have been sent here from county
ohaingangs for medical treatment and
are worthless, so far as being able to
We Will ?ala From The War.
No matter whether the TVuboibug
take a braoe and finally whip the Japs,
or whether the Japs push their se
ries of successes to a victorious finale,
the trade of the United States should
expand through the results of the war.
If Russia wins out in the long run the
protracted struggle will have exhaus
ted her financially, and to proceed to
the commercial development of Man
churia and her other oriental provin -
ces she mast sall in Amgrioas money
I and American "get-up-and-get." Ja
[ pan, if she wins, has already announ
ced ?hst the "open* door" policy will
be pursued io both Korea and . Man
charla. And Korea, if Russia should
win, would become a sort of neutral
"bufferV state, which would r' '-"t
the expansion of American ooma.. V
In any event the ultimate result of
the wsr moat bs the opening op of the
territory wbioh is being fought over,
and with the completion of the Pana
ma canal a great impulse will bo given
to American's foreign trade. S Alresdy
more than o ne-twentieth of oar entire
foreign trade is with peoples either
directly or indirectly interested in the
result of the war. And it is an axiom
that artificial walls for the purpose of
keeping oat commerce are usually
rasad by wars which oh asgo the color*
of the map. So, no matter wHoh na- *
tion we should like To --ee win through
the arbitrament ol' arti:.*, it ia the
I'nilel States that will win in the
lo?g ruo. - Atlanta Journal.
- The only sure cure for most
things ia not to have them.
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOU I II CAROLINA,
In the Court of Common Pleas.
Henry Dennis, Plaintiff, against Moses
Webb, Defendant.- Foreclosure.
Pursuant to the order of sala granted
bet ein, I will sell on Salehday io No
vember next, in front of tae Court
Untn ie, In Ibo City of Anderson, ti. C..
during the UBunl bouiaof sale, tbe Real
Kauto dencrlbed in tbe Complaint as lol
lowt-, to wit :
All that piece, parcel or Tract of Land
situate in Anderson County, Slate afore
Bald, on the Kail side of Lltt'e BeavGr
daui Creek, waters Tillaloo Ki ver, con.
mining forty-live ( 15) acres, more or les?,
adi lining landa of H miry Dennie, S T
McAoaujH, deceased, Mrs. Gadsden, U.V.
Iiyf r and others, anti more fully describ
ed by p at of same made bv W. ll. Shear
er. Surveyor, dated Dec. 31, 1897.
Terms-< >ue half cash, balance on a
credit of PJ months, with Interest irom
date of hale, to be secured by bond of
purchaser and mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay extra for paper".
H. Y. H. NANCE.
Judge of Probate as Special Referee.
Oct ">, l'.'Ul Iii _ 4 _
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF ANDKKSON.
lu the Court of Common Picas.
J. M. Deal, Plaint i rt", vs. L. C Heal, Defendant.
Pursuant to the Order of Sale granlrd hn-ein, I
will ?t ll in li ont of the Court House, in tho City
of .A :.'!.?!.vin. 8 C., r'urtng the usiisl hours of sale,
on S.i'eFday lu Noieiobtr next, the Heal Ksia'.e
dei cribed as ioiiows, to wit :
Ail that certain Lot, piece or parcel of Land
situate. lying and being on South sido of street
funning in utiectiou ol Barker's Creek Church, in
the Town of Honea Path, County of Anderson,
btate ot couth Carolina, contaiuing One (I) acre,
more or less, adjoining lots of Mrs. L F. Greer on
the Katt, J J. ilatwoitby on the South an<t West,
ana W. A. Shirley on the street on the North, be
ginning at Iron btr at street at Northeast corner,
abd running S. iv}.? E. ft 03 with Mrn. Ureer's line
to iron corner (buggy spring), thence 8. 7?>j, W.
1 07 to sn iron bar, thenc* N. 1%, W. 0.20 to Iron
bar in street, thence N. 81' .;, tl. 140 along the
street to the beginning coiner. The ?ame being
the Lot couveytd to me by Deed by Geo. M. Greer
on the 7th aay or January, is jd, said I) >.?<! being
on record la Deed B >ok F FF, pages 70-71, it. M.
Conre> ance at Anderson C. H., S C.
Terms-Cash. Purchaser to pt?7 extra for pa
B. Y. H. M Ai: CK,
Judge of Probate as Special Referee.
Oct 12, 1904_10_ 8
I Executor's Sale Real Estate.
I I will sell to the highest bidder, at pub
j Ile outcry, at Townvllle, S. C., on Satur
I day, October 22, 1904, at 10 o'clock, the
following propt-rty, to wit :
One H-iuse and Lot in Townvllle con
taining one and five eights acres, joining
lands of Dr. W. K. Sharp aud others.
Also, fifty two acres ol Land in Oconee
Oouuty, near Towuville, joining lands of
J. T. Gaines, T. C. Ligou, and others.
Terms of Sale-Cash. Purcbaters to
pay extra for papers.
J. L. MoCAHLEY,
Executor of Will of H. W. McJarley,
Sept 23, lOOt_15_3_
By virtue of the power vested In us by
the last Will and Testament of Wm. S.
Hall, deceased, wo will sell at Anderson
C. H., S. C., on Saleaday In November
next, at 10 30 o'clock a. m., the Real Ea
tate of which said deoeaaed died feelzsd
and possessed, situate about six miles
Sooth of Anderson, containing one hun
dred and thirty aerea. Bald Land will be
sold in two separate Tracts :
Tract No. 1, borne tract, containing ?3
acred, and Tract No. 2, containing 07
acres. Plats of said Tracts may be seen
by calling upon Breazeale <fc Bucker at
their < Qi ce. Terms of Sale-Caab. Pur
chasers to pay extra for papers.
Pot 5 1904_. 16_4j_
Notice of Sale of Beal Estate.
By virtu? of the power conferred on
me by the Will of Sarah E. Guyton, de*
ceased, and under the direction of the
three disinterested men appointed to
make a division or eale of safd Land? I
will on Friday, November 4, 1904, at ll
o'clock a. m., at the late r?sidence of said
Sarah E. Guyton in Hopewell Township,
Anderson County, 8. C., sell at publie
outcry to the highest bidder
AU that certain Tract of'Land contain
ing seventy acres, more or less, situate
io the aforesaid Township, County and
State, adjoining lands of Mrs. J. A. Jol
ly, Henry Jolly, A. w. Guyton and oth
Terms-Cash. Purchaser to pay extra
W. W. GUYTON, Executor.
Oct 12,9104 16 3
Farmers LOBB k Trust Go.,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Quito a number of people as? ma
king Willa and appointing the Farm
en Loan & Truat Go. Executor ol' the
Will and Guardian for their minor
children. We will be glad- tb take
the matter np with you.
We pay interett on desposto. Any
Best possible prtee paid In Cash or
Groceries. . ' ? ,
J. e. TEMPLETON,
131 No; Ui Kain St.
Cin LOTSFOR :?LE.
SITUATED ott. and 'JMir North Vaia
Street, Five mlaotos* walk Oonrt Hons?.
Apply to J. F. Clln?-ec??ea, Intelligencer
the sttgot haailne salve lr? th? gerttt.
factice ot Final Settlement.
The undersigned, Administratrix ol the
Estate of Hrs. Mattie E. Frlorson, de?
ceased, hereby stives notice that ahe will
on the 8th of November, 1004, apply to
tho Judge of Probate of Anderson Coun
ty, 8. O., tor a Final Settlement of said
Estate, ?nd a discharge from her office as
MISS SARAH J. FRIERSON,
Administratrix do bonis pon. i
Oct 5,1904 16 5 J
' . ?'
We have juBt received a Fresh 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 patterna
both coal or wood, adapted to the requirements of this market.
If you require anything in the Stove or Range line we solicit an oppor
tunity to explain the merits of THE ACORN.
We also carry a complete and up-todate line of TINWARE, WOOD
EN WARE r r d HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
tgU Guttering, Plumbing ard Electric Wirirjg executed on short uotico
Y ours truly.
ARCHER & NORRIS.
AFTER THIS* DATE
We Will Not Retail Fertilizers
And Acid Phosphate tc Any One?
We do this for the reason that we are represented here by Merchante?
and it will he much better for all of the retail business to paes through then?
hands, thereby saving a lot of confusion. We therefore respectfully'^atk ous
friends to call on- ,
OSBORNE & PEARSON,
DEAN & RATLIFFE.
Or any other one of our representatives here or any adjacent town. We ar?
repTeeented at every Town in the up-countiy, and hope to merit ycur coi>
inue?l \iberal patronage.
OUR GOODS ME FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT
And the results show that there is none superior in quality.
&W0? PHOSPHATE MD OIL CO.
World's Fair St. Louis;>
l?> VIA '
?.mn III um ni .fruin
Beet Line, Ghoioe of Boutes, Through Pullman Sleepers and Dining
Care.' } .
Stop-overs allowed at Weat?rn North Carolina Summer Resorte and o th- .
Low Excursion Baie Tickets on Sale from Anderson to St. Louie and1
return as follows : /
? t Season Tickete.*.....138 10
Sixty-day Tickete. . 30 10
Fifteen-day Tickets.. 24 65
For full information or World'e Fair Literature, apply to any Agent.
Southern Railway, or *
R. W. HUNT, D. P. A., Charleston, B. C.
W. E. McGEE. T. P. A., Augusts, Ga.
WESTERN & ATLANTIC R. R..
Nashville, Chattanoona & St. Louis Ry.
ST. LOUIS and all points West and Northwest.
; im...1.1 "i '., ett???a ..
Three Solid Traine Daily, with Pull man Pal acelSleeping Care, A llanto
* Only through car service, Atlanta to Chicago, without change.
Close connections made at Atlanta with the SeaWd Air Lino Ballway
Central of ?eorghi Railway and the South ern RaUway trains.
Foi nap foldere or other information ?write to ;
Thoa?B. Jones, T. P. A., No. l|North Pryor St, Allantaba?
N Chaa.JE. Herman, Gen. Pass. Agent.
& F. Bmitfe,Trafilo Itanagar.