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Was Site th.e Oaus<
Not a great deal i? ?aid or heard of
the wife of Benedict Arnold, although
every citizen of this republic who
reads the story pf the Revolutionary
war dislikes and presents th? treachery
of Arnold. | _ ;
Nevertheless, General Washington
for a long time held Arnold1 in high
esteem, as" one of his best officers,
and it is known tbat his wife was one
of the most fashionable and toney wo
men of her time, when she first be
came acquainted with Arnold.
It is thought that her previous ac
quaintance with Major Andre, led to
thc intimacy between Andre and Ar
nold. Aaron Burr declared that it
wa8 the wife's influence over her hus
band which induced him to commit
treason; and when Bon?dict Arnold
wa9 informed that his treason was dis
covered be and his wife were Soated
at thc breakfast table with Alexander
Hamilton, General Lafayette andan
aid of the latter.
General Arnold was in oommand at
West l'oint, an'd only a few weeks be
fore thc crisis came, he sent for Mrs.
Arnold to bring their ohild and join
him, doubtless preparing then to es
cape. If the true men who captured
Jlajor Andre had been corrupted by
British gold, the American army at
West Point would have been deliver
ed into the hands of .tho British gen
eral, but the incriminating papers
were placed before General Washing
ton and Major Andre died as a spy-a
story familiar to all readers of history.
Mrs. Arnold was Miss Margaret
Shippen; of a rich and influential
family. Her ancestors were people
of wealth and influence, and her great
grand-father was the first mayor of
Philadelphia-if the record is correct.
Her.father took the English side of
the controversy, that when the army
of Major General Howe occupied Phil
adelphia, Miss Shippen was the toast
and reigning belle of the town.
A great ball was given in Geri,.
Howe's honor, when he decided to re
turn to return to England and turn
over tba command to another oom
mander-in chief, a function without a
parallel at that date. f
And a great ball it was-with fire
works, mirrors, dancing, banqueting
and revelry 1
Miss Shippen was among the fore
most, and Major Andre was one of
her admirers. His letters home to
England relato the details in full,
But shortly thereafter, the lido in
affairs turned and Gen. Benedict Ar
nold became the commanding oiuoer,
and the British retired in hot haste
from the city, defeated by Gen. Wash
ington's soldiers. The Continentals
then occupied Philadelphia.
General Arnold set himself np in
fine style, as the commanding officer,
ind gave evidence of vanity and ex
travagance out of keeping with the
general poverty of thone who were
aiding Gen. Washington and making a
desperate struggle for liberty. He is
reported as seeking the sooiety of the
royalists, and in that way became ac
quainted with Miss Margaret Shippen.
Arnold was a widower and twenty
fears older than the young lady. After
lie was stationed in Philadelphia he
?eemed to be a changed man. His
extravagance beoamo very noticeable,
and bis manner to his soldiers ver
Congress took cognizance of his fail
ings and ordered him to he reprimand
ed by Gen. Washington.
Perhaps his intention to betray his
country begun in Philadelphia while
he was entertaining people friendly to
King George, and he was further in
flamed by Gen. Washington' s repri
mand, no doubt. It is possible that
is bride was at heart a royalist, and
ed him along in his conspiracy with
lajor Andre. Who knows how muoh
'e was influenced by all these con
ations in a time when ho was soured
ecause of the congressional repri
It was a year later, when Arnold
as commanding at West Point,
bsre he received newe of the cap
ure of Major Ajfdre and his
*n e*Posure as a traitor. A messon
e; delivered a letter to him in great
f"te. Without agitation, he asked
? wife to go with him to their pri
**? apartments, and within a few
lnotcs he bade her good bye and
'Me nie escape, for he returned to
? dining room and told his guests
?e b*d news of Gen. Washington's
^ing and he must prepare to receive
1D>' Mounting the messenger's horse
8 rode off quickly. Mrs. Arnold was
W home to her father's houee with
Je ohild, and afterwards retired to
iD6'and with Arnold. The British
froment gave Arnold* *a compon
en for hie "loewe," but really for
treason, nearly seven thousand
"?ra per attnum. Bat that sum
8aed too small for their desires and
3 of His Downfall.
they were dissatisfied with their por
Mrs. Arnold was said to be very
gay in English society, and if it wan
she who led her husband into disgrace,
his exile and Major Andre's ead fate
were quite enough to keep her mind
in a state of perpetual dissatisfaotion.
Of the three Major Andro was by
far the most lovable character, and it is
possible that both men would have
acted differently, but for the attrac
tive woman, who had so much to do
with their affairs in the supreme crisis
of their lives, and was probably the
influence whioh led to their mutual
undoing.-Mrs. W. H. Felton in At
Negro Colony in Far East.
Washington, December ll.-It is
likely that the war department will
take up the question of colonization
in Hawaii and the Philippines and
tentative efforts will be made to se
cure headway for an emigration move
ment of the negro race. The agita
tion of late of the question of negro
representation in publio affairs in the
South has suggested the consideration
of the old idea of race colonization
and experimental encouragement will
be given to such a movement if it ap
The fact that the efforts of coloniza
tion in Africa during the last forty
years have failed practically does not
preclude a possible success with such
a movement in some of the new island
possessions. The debate on Senator
Burton's amendment to the immigra
tion bill proposing bonded importation
of Chincso into Hawaii for use on
sugar plantations brought forth the
statement that the islanders ido not
like negro labor there, as it is not
suited to the conditions. The negro
has had too long a taste of indepen
dence and it is not as docile and abject
aB the coolie.
There is also the apprehension of
race troubles if the colored people of
tho South should go to Hawaii in
large numbers. They have citizen
ship under the legislation of the Unit
ed States, whatever their political
condition might be under the State
constitutions. The Chinese do not
possess the boon of citizenship and
are not likely to have it conferred on
At present the islands are a white
man's country and coolie labor, it is
said, is exactly what the white man
wants in his business. There will,
therefore, be opposition to applying
tho colonization idea to Hawaii. As
to the Philippines, the oase is differ
ent. That ia not a white man's coun
try, and some say it never eau be.
The colored soldiers who have served
there seem to like the climate and are
liked by the natives. Negro labor
with American oapital would, it is be.
lieved, make a uuccesB of our occupa
tion ?.of the islands. . At any rate, the
subject is to be taken up and studied
by experts in ethnology and econ?
As a first step toward opening up
this inquiry Secretary Root has ap
pointed T. Thomas Fortune, a Now
York colored Republican, as a special
commissioner to go to the Philippines
and undertake a study of conditions
and opportunities for colonization
there of the colored people of thc
United States,' so far as they are will
ing to avail themselves of tho chances
for homes in a new country.-New
Cures Blood Poison, Canner, Juioers,
Eczema, Carbunoles, Etc.-Medicine
Robert Ward, Maxey's, Ga., says:
"I suffered from blood poison, my
head, face and shoulders were ono
mass of corruption, nobes in bones and
joints, burning, itching, scabby skin,
was all run down and discouraged, but
Botanic Blood T\ilm oured me per
fectly, healed al) thc sores and gave
my skin the rich glow of health.
Blood Balm put new life into my blood
and new ambition into my brain."
Geo. A. Williams, Roxbury, faca cov
ered with pimples, chronio sore on
back of head, suppurating swelling on
neck, eating ulcer on leg, bone pains,
itching skin oured perfectly by Bo
! tanic Blood Balm-sores all healed.
Botanic Blood Balm cures all malig
nant blood troubles, suoh as eczema,
soabs and scales, pimples, running
sores, carbunoles, scrofula, etc Es
pecially advised for all obstinate oases
that have reaohed the second or third
stage. Druggists* $1. To prove it
oures, sample of Blood Balm sent free
and prepaid by writing Blood Balm
Go., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble
and free medic-1 advioe sent in sealed
loter. Sold in Andereon by Orr-Gray
Drug Co., Wilhito & Wilhite and
- Dr. R. B. Ware, a member of
the Virginia Legislature, has intro
duced a bill to make kissing a misde
meanor, and apon conviction the of
fender is to pays fine ranging from
one to five dollars.
- The early oat reallies on the
ORANGES AND LEMONS.
Tim? Was When .Tficea Fruits Wer?
Scare* t and Meetly.
"Oranges .aro-, so^abund8nifcand*EOk
cheap. nowadaysi^Baid; tliapweiden^
of tho ?eminiscenco?cluh, "t&fttfwei,
do ubt appreciate our -goo&iortotuxi
.When X vf?3 a i>oy. Hi^cmisyljarjiw
one of my uncled cama up fiom]
Florida? on a visit, and thV present!
Ho brought tho family.- .waar oibaga'ofI
oranges. I had never seen am
orange before,-and it ; seemed- tos-mo.
the most beautiful object: my eyea
had ever encountered. It was BO;
good to look at that I didn't want to,
eat it, and I remember that when
my mother had finally to compel mo.
to eat it I cried so that I hardlyj
enjoyed it. My, father had: typhoid'
fever very shortly afterward, and1
then I saw my first lemons. The
local grocer had tosend.toPhiladel
phia for them, several hundred*
miles, and they cost lo cental
'TTou were luc^y indeed to?havo a
whole orango all to yourself," conv
mentcd a listener. "When,!, was a
hoy, oranges wero BCOTCO and high
priced. Only the confectioners? kept
them, and they sometimes cost IOC
cents apiece. Half an orango Avas)
all that we children ever expected!
to have given, to us, and tho grown
folks fared na better. Once eomo,
country cousins, twospinsters, came,
to town to do their winter shopping.;
They stayed at our houso a week,
and before they left they bought
half a dozen oranges, presenting,
each member of tho family with!
half an orange. This Tcturn for my
father's hospitality was considered'
satisfactory anti even munificent, I
'TTes, oranges then wero mado the
subject of separate and special'
printed announcements," continued!
the president. "Hero is an adver
tisement from an old newspaper^
dated 1853, "Oranges, sweet Havana
oranges, received per steam this day,
and for salo by Blank."-Detroit
A Frenchman's Social Error.
'A Frenchman on his return to
'Paris after a week's stay with an
English commercial friend in Lon
don sat down to inscribe a letter to
thank his host for his kind hospital
ity. Possessing but a scant knowl
edge of the English language, it en
tailed some effort on his part to
frame a suitablo letter. He man
I aged, however, to convey what he
* wished to say with considerable sat
isfaction to himself. It only needed
the usual finishing sentence, and the
Frenchman was wont to wind up
his social letters with the French
phrase, "May the Lord preserve y^u
and your family to all eternity."
Failing for the moment to recall
the English definition of the French
word meaning "preserve," he sought
the aid of a dictionary. He there
discovered, that the word meant
"pickle," so with pride he concluded
his missive with the parting words :
"May the Lord pickle you and
your family to all eternity I"
Uses of Salt.
Do you know that common salt,
dampened, will remove the discolo
ration on cups and saucers which is
the result of tea and coffee and1
careless washing? That it will take
the egg stain from silver ? That it'
will restore in great measura colors
faded in washing or keep them from
fading if used in the rinsing water?
That ;nothing cleans China matting
or willow furniture so well as a salt
and water scrubbing with a scrub
bing brush? That it is an excellent
dentifrice? That if tho chimney
gets on fire salt put upon the fire |
will deaden the name? And how
many even old cooks know that
when the blaze from dripping fat
on the coals is charring tho steak
they are broiling the trouble can be
stopped by throwing a little salt on
the fire? _ j
Warring Birds. .
An unwritten law of birddom
seems to be that it is never worth
while to resist an opponent who
seems to be in deadly earnest unless
you have reason to be in deadly ear
nest yourself. Ono result of this is
that you often seo largo birds fly
ing in apparent terror before angry
small ones. A correspondent men
tions having seen missel thrush pur
sued by sparrow, rook by missel
thrush, sparrowhawk by rook and
missel thrush by wron. So that wo
have a circle which could be indefi
nitely expanded with intermediate
graduations, showing how little log
ic thore is in the warfare of wild
A Bible Student.
A member of a Sunday school
was one day asking somo children
questions on Bible knowledge. So
far as. he had gone tho children? did
Yery well, but when asked:
"Where does the word lioly* first;
occur in tho Bible?" the childrenl
could not answer for a minute or;
BO till a sharp urchin stood up andi
"Please, sir, on the cover."
O ^?L 19 *37 O X m&m m
Be*rt tits ^_^Tha K,iul im HaYB
- It is s popular belief among cho
rus girls that it's impossible to keep
bald-headed men from coming to the
j - Thoromaybo method ina )azy
maoY madness- He doesn't want to
: take chances of injuring bis health by
working between meals.
A QUEER PEOPLE.
Lalo? Hav? Customs Entirely Differ
ent Front Chine??.
IWriting of tho Lolos of Chinese
Turkestan, Bev. ,W. M- Upcraft
Bays: '^The men wear a loose blouse
and wide, short trousers made of
blue cotton cloth, over which astout
plaited felt cloak is thrown, which
reaches from the neck to tho knees
and is useful by day in cold or wet
weather and at night forms an am
ple covering." As far as I remem
ber, they wear long trousers too.
To quote again from tho same
?writer: "One peculiar feature is the
manner of dressing tho hair. In
stead of wearing a cuo in tho way
adopted by tho Chinese, tho Lolos
allow the hair io grow long in.the
front, then braid into a kind of
horn above the forehead, so that it
becomes the most conspicuous ob
ject about 'them. Tho women folk
wear a short jacket, often finely em
broidered, over a plaited skirt, not
unliko a Scotch kilt. ?Their feet and
ankles ave bare, and a fino contrast
to tho cramped, deformed feet of
the Chinese women/' Tliey have
well formed figures and even fea
tures. The caso with' which .they go
about their work attracts tho at
tention and wins the admiration of
On this special occasion I found
tho whole family sitting around a
big log fire watching tho cooking of
a cow*, which had died from a cold,
in an enormous iron pot. When
they considered tho carcass cooked,
the housewife took a big wooden
spoon several feet long and shov
eled the contents of tho pot into
small tubs, which were placed be
fore each man, likewise a good sup
ply of rice.
Wooden spoons were used.in eat
ing. Chopsticks I did not see. The
tubs were carefully watched and re
plenished as soon as a diminution
became noticeable. When tho prin
cipal performers could no longer in
dulge, the tubs wcro passed to the
younger and inferior members of
the household, and between them
all they managed to put out of Bight
both cow and rice. Beds were not
in use, so I was offered tho use of
a grain chest-quito a dignified
Dlace compared with tho rest._
A ?tory of Vattk
Ono of the prettiest of tho many
stories told in connection with Mme.
Patti is that conceri?ng a little
maid left at a hotel in which the
matchless prima donna was staying
while her mother had gone to a con
cert at which tho queen of song
was unable, owing to a stormy even
ing, to appear. Mme. Patti entered
'"But I do want to hear her/*
sobbed thc child tu her unknown
"Let mo sing to you, darling,"
said Mme. Patti, who thereupon
sang a simple lullaby to the child.
The litilo one's tear brightened eyes
gleamed with rapture as she lis
tened, until at last she broko out
with, "Why, you aro Mme. Patti!"
Fashion In Artificial Teeth.
It is said that over 30,000,000
artificial teeth aro manufactured
yearly in tho United States, and a
curious fret about them is that they
havo to be colored to meet the fash
ion prevailing in various couutrics
for which they aro intended.
England nowadays, in common
with most European countries, de
mands dull wliito teeth, but in Italy
and Spain they aro liked of a bril
liant ellina white. In South Ameri
ca thcro is a demand for yellow
teeth, and in China, Japan and in
some parts of tho czar's dominion
the color varies from blue to black.
Eskimo women carry their babies
in a sort of pocket in their capes
and nurse them till they aro three
and sometimes four years of agc. At
the end of about two years or so
they accustom the children to eat
solid food. In doing this the moth
ers themselves first chew the food-?
a piece of whale, maybe-and then
give it to the children to eat. There
seems to bo no such thing as break
fast, dinner, luncheon or supper.
They eat, very sens'bly, when they
individually feel like it. They go to
bcd absolutely naked, rolling them
selves up in reindeer skins.
- Some men take a mean advant
age of their wives by wearing their
5 i ? I 5 I 5 I 5
The holder of this Ticket is entitled to any one of a Large
Select'^n of Books from
MOODY'S COLPORTAGE LIBRARY,
After having purchased 'goodu to tho amount of $3.00.
WILHITE & WILHITE,
ANDERSON, - - - SOUTH CAROLINA.
We take no risks and handle no poisons,
Every Coupon brought to the Store is worth 5c._
I 5 I_25 1 25 I 25 i 25
WE have enlarged our Store room
and added to our Stove and Tin busi
ness GLASS and CROCKERY, and
would be pleased to have you call and
inspect Goods asd get prices.
We eell the best Cook Stoves, Ranges
and Heaters on the market. Would call
special attention to the Air Tight Wood
Burner. It will burn knots, chunks,
chips, corn-cobs, roots, trash of any
kind, and gives the greatest amount of
heat with less fuel than any Stove in ex
t@u We contract for Roofing, Gut
tering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring.
Yours for business,
ARCHER & DORRIS.
Do not Fail to try our Specially Prepared
8 1-2 2-2 Petrified
Bone Fertilizers for Grain.
We have all grades of Ammoniated Fertil
izers and Acid Phosphates, also Kainit, Ni
trate of Soda and Muriate of Potash; all put
up in new bags; thoroughly pulverized, and
no better can be found in the market.
We shall be pleased to have your order.
? Mm PHOSPHATE AND OIL CO.
BLACKSMITH AND WOODWORK SHOPS'! -
THE undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson
& Co., will continue it at the old stand, and solicits the patronage of the public
Repairing and Repainting promptly executed.
We make a specialty of "Goodyear," Rubber and Steel Horse Shoeing
General Blacksmith and Woodwork.
Only experienced and skilled workmen employed.
We have now ready for sale Home-made, Hand-made Farm Wagon
hat we especially invite yonr attention to. .
th** Wo put on Goodyear Rubber Tires. T
. * Yours for business
Church Street, Opposite Jail. J. TODD.
LESSER & COMPANY.
Remarkable Pricing of New Fall Goods.
A mammoth oolleotion of the very best Fall and Winter Goods at
LESSER'S. A Btore full of New, Bright and Fashionable Merchandise at
prices that oannot be equalled. Monster showing of new Dress Gooda, Coun
ters piled high wita fresh, new Dry Goods, Domestic Notion?, Hats. Shoes,
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods. Thc whole priced only as LESSER
caa price it. For tho last 40 years the leaders of low prices and tho recogniz
ed trading place of Audorsou County.
NEW FALL BARGAINS IN OUR NOTION DEPART
100 Dozen Ladle* Turfe^t Fitting Ribbed Underyests at only. 121?C
50 Do/on Lidies Perfect Ht tin? Union Suitn at only.?f?o
25 Do/.en Ladles Wblto Hemstitched Handkerchief*, worth Bc. at only. .2c
100 Do/.en Ladies Kxtra Hravy Homo Knit Hone, ?niuo loo, at only.......!!70
15 Do/en Infant* Worsted Hoods, real vain o 28e, a? only. .".j.,.".|",j"|15o
4<i Duz.eu Laities All Wool Fascinator*, real valuo 40e, at univ. . ?>40
30 Palra Kxtra Heavy 10 I White and Urey Blankets, at only IVr Fair.?so
10 I>c/en Ladies flannelette Underskirts, ready nude ai only....!.. ' ."!' . 24o
600 yards Table Dla Floth, first i|iiatity at only. ' 16o
10 Do/.en Ladles Black 1'arasots at only.?5c
25 White Counterpanes, ready hemmed, extra large size, at only......VV.V.V.V.'.V.T. 790
New Fall liargaiuu in our Dry Goode Department.
8 cents Outings In dark and light ?hades at only. 47 o
Bea: Apron (Utighanii in brown, blue and green at only. 4:vjo
10 cent Outing, very wideand heavy, at Only."" '7c
25 Pieces Ciirlaiii Swisses, while ground with red, blue, ?r?en figures at ouly. 10o
10Piece All Wool (Culerdowu. In all colors, at only. '.'..Ic
50 Pieces new FlanoclletU, lu all tho latest olorfngs, at only. 7' (a
20 Piece? double width Foll?n Plftds, beautiful designs at only . O'^C
100 yard? of Hem nauts of Cheviots, extra heavv value Mc at only . 'ap.
Ono Lot Kom nant a and Shret Lengths in all wiiol lied Flannel at only . 12>>j
5C0 yards Daik Styles in Percales, last colors, at only. 7o
1000 yards Kxtra Heavy Cotton Flannel st S, tl, 7, fi and ICC yard.
300 yard Wool l'lad Dress (louds, real value 25c, at onlyo. 17]-lo
New Fall Line of Up-to-date Ladies Cloaks and Reefers.
Wo were fortunato to purchase while in New York five hundred sam
ples of up-to-date Ladies Cloaks, nindi of the very best mntcrial. When in
need of any CLOAKS it will pay you to ncc our line before purchasing na wo
will save you 51) per cent, on tito dollar.
Ono lot Ladies Fine Cloaks, all colors, ^ilk Lined, at only. SI.50
One lot Ladle? Fine Tan Cloaks, made of French Diagonal, at only. S2.25
Ono lot Ladies lllack Cloaks, made ?if Fino Heaver,Silk Lined, al only. S-MI8
One lot Ladles Kxtra Heavy Melton Cloaks, all ral.?rs, Silk Lined, at only.S3.48
Oue lot Ladies Black Holiday Jackets, Silk Lined, at ouly.'.. S3.4R
One lot Ladies Black and Tan Kersey Jackets, Silk Lined, al univ. 81.25
One lol Ki' ra Fine Sample Line Htissiau Blouse Jackets, vahlO $10,. 81.50
Ono lot Child's Heavy Reefers, in ail hi/.es, at only. 25c
Ono lot Child's Cheviot Beefers, tn all color? and si/.es, nt onlv. 75c
Ono lot Child's Kxtra Heavy Melton Beefers, beautifully trimmed, at only. 9Sc
NEW FALL LINE OF MILLINERY.
We oller 2*^0 Ladles Elegantly Trimmed Hats, any shape and color, at only. Oise
One Lot Kichly Trimmed Children's Hats at only. 48c
Do not buy any Ladies Hats until you seo our immense variety of ele
gantly TRIMMED HATS which will bo sold AT A SACRIFICE.
NEW SHOES. NEW FALL LINE OF SHOES.
Our immenso Shoo trade has forced us to increase our Shoo stock. Wo
sell only solid leather Shoes at the very lowest prices. Our Shoe Btock is now
complete. Wo purchased all of our Shoes from tho largest manufactures in
tho United States and guarantee any Shoo that goos out of our Store.
One Lot Ladies Dongola Shoes, all solid leather, at only.75o
Ono Lot Ladies Graiu Rutton and Laco Shoes, all solid, at only . 75c
Ono Lot Ladies Vesting Top Shoe?, all sizes and solid loather, at only... 85o
Ouo Lot Men's Rrogan Shoes, cable Bcrowed, all leather, at only. 75o
One Lot Ladies' Fino Dongola S.ioes, Hcotch bottom, value $2, at only...$1.48
Oue Lot Gentlemen's \ ici Kid Shoes, guaranteed all solid, at only.$1.50
One Lot Roy's Rrogan Shoes, all solid, 3 to 5$, at ouly.50o
NEW LINE CLOTHING AND GENTS' FURNISHINGS*
100 Dozen Gents Flecco Linc Shirts,.well worth 50c, at only. 35o
10 Dozen Gents all wool Undershirts, regular value $1.50, at only. Ooo
New Liue Gents Hats of any style aud color, from 2")c to $2.00.
New Line of Gents Single Coats, valuo $2, at only. $1.48
New Lino Gouts Trousors. just received, worth $1.50 and $2, at only... $1.00
New Line Chesterfield Gents Blue Flannel Suits, real valuo $10, at only $7.50
Free, Free, Free-Hand Painted China FREE. A House-wife's delight, a
nicely arranged table. Ruy your Goods of US and get a set of hand painted
CHINA FREE. Ask for Coupons for free Premiums.
Yours always truly,
LESSER & CO.,
UNDER MASONIC TEMPLE. LEADING STOKE OF ANDERSON.
Why Not Give Your House a Coat of
You can put it on yourself-it is
already mixed-and to paint your
house would not cost you more
_ than ?.
T^ive oi0 ?ix Dollars !
Orr-Gray & Co.
HOME SEEKER EXCURSION RATES
The Western and Atlantic Railway and Nashville, Chat
tanooga and St. Louis Railway,
To points in Texas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory and Missouri. Solid vesti
buled trains between Atlanta and Memphis. Only one change of cars to
piincipal western cities. Very low rates to all points North, Northwest and
West. Best service ami quickest time via the Scenic Battlefield Route.
For schedules, rate3, maps or any information, write
JOHN E. SATTERFIELD,
Traveling Passenger Agent, No. 1 Brown Building, Atlanta, Ga.
Sept 10,1003 12_ (}in
m O < ?
ffl td > s
??SS II ?2
2 b a s* ?
Pl 60 H PS
O CO P
Acme Paint and Cernent Cure.
' ? 'm
Specially used on Tin Roofs
and Iron Work of any kind.
For sale hv
ACME PAINT & CEMENT CO.
F. B. GRAYTON & CO.,
Druggists. Anderson, S. C.