Newspaper Page Text
the Blame foi
young woman who ^arfad one
/for another left ttie bridegroom
two weeks of raarriige, deciding
liQ "ot really -love bim-another
short her honeymoon in Europe
conJes home alone alter less than
months of marriage.
anaiysifl of suoh ?ases is asked
nee this is not a solitary instance,
Since it must be admitted that wo
do mistake and misinterpret their
hearts and come to a sad awaken
after marriage, what ought a bride
o? If a girl has two lovers, and
estly and solemnly trieB her best
ecide which one she loves, and
earnestly aims to love him, but
, marriage finds that it really was
other mao-what is the girl to do?
again, in quite a different case
UBI be admitted that a man who
! his best behavior during oourt
sometimes reveals faults ot" ohar
r temperament, disposition and
worse, which not only disillusion
bride, but make her think she
not love him, and that to oon
e on living with him is uneodur
the first place, no girl who is
ed to "earnestly and solemnly
decide which of two men she
loves either one sufficiently to
e a good wife, unless the man she
es is a paragon of taot and pa
?nd so unselfishly and devoted
love with her that he applies
elf to the task of teaohing her
ve him. Even then he would be
ly to fail.
here is something very shallow,
trivial, very superficial in the na
of a woman who is driven to the
ssity of studying her sentiments
ach a case, and who thinkB to-day
lores one man, to-morrow rn oro
the other, and again to-morrow
ing restores the first to favor,
to discard him for the second the
at is not love at all. It is mere
sh caprice in a very young wo
, and should not be regarded se
aly by any one. In an older wo
it is an evidence of selfishness,
of a nature incapable of a strong,
ere are hundreds of women who
to be loved where there is one
here are young girls who seem to
er between two or even three suit
merely to add zest to the wooing
he secretly favored one; but the
an who is unable to fully deoide
ih two of men has the greater at
tica for her is about as well equip
for marriage as the sailing vessel
out sails is equipped for sea. [
hen a man wins suoh a bride away
all his rivals he is to be corn
rated, as a rule; as would be the
tain of the sailless craft who set
h upon a long voyage.?
a young woman makes up her
d before the honeymoon is over
1 she bas no love for her husband,
surely is wiser to face publie
mi ut and ead the force then and
e than she would be to drag on
ugh years of misery, and finally
in the divorce court, with two or
e children to share her trouble,
ireely a year passes that some
h case as a deserting bride is not
Qght to the public attention,
a conventional circles oonrtship al
s little real acquaintance between
lovers. They meet at formal oo
ons, olothed in their best man
There is none of the opportu
es for intimate knowledge of eaoh
er s characteristics whioh exist in
simpler walks of life; nor i+ih
?entionally reared young girl in
respect educated on the natural
s which produce ideal wives any
e than is tte fashionable young
liable to be an ideal husband,
e very gorm of success in every
ertaking is strong, intense feeling.
1 orator, the actor, tho poet, the
enlor? tho musioian, the artisan,
0 feels his work, and is absorbed
. is the one who succeeds in it.
larriage is a profession which men
women take up presumably for
1 and it is to influonoe future gen
?ions for good or ill;
nless a woman and a man enter
profession with absorbing inter
?ad an intense feeling of love and
otion, it oannotbe made aauooess
y may ??get alo og" after a fashion
the relation viii be a farce, com
u to the real drama of an earnest
'Society" to day educates young
to control and imbi uga te strong
u?g; it is not "good form" to love
".ely, and any element of passion
Igar, in the eyes of Dame Fashion
e important phases of marriage,
w relatioaa and maternity, are
*??oussedby the modern young
ito of the "eultured" ?lastes and
?other-only the socla! and finan
' XJnliappy Marriages
The average girl of the .''upper
raits" of life io therefore dwarfed
and stunted in her emotional quali
ties and absolutely ignorant of the
masculine nriure when she goes to
Meanwhile the man whom she se
lects for a husband has, as a rule,
learned all he knows of feminine emo
tione and passions from women in
other walks of life.
His father and his mother have
nover talked to him upon such sub
jects; they would consider it "highly
He has read French novels and wit
nessed modern melodramas-and half
unconsciously he hss formed an idea
of all womankind in aooordanoe with
these beroi oes of the stage and the
He chooses a girl of spotless repu
tation for his wife, yet he treats her
as if she were a Sapho, a Du Barry or
a Phryne, because he has never been
educated by any wise, good, sensible
man or woman in this subject of vital
importance, and does not know that
refinement and self-control are the
guardian spirits who stand by the
portal of nuptial happiness, and
that to frighten them away is to trana
form Paradise into Purgatory.
Place the formal-minded girl of un
developed emotions and absolute ig
norance of human nature in thia pos
sibie Paradise with the uncontrolled
man devoid of ideals and without
knowledge of the intricacies of chaste
femininity-what but ohoas can ensue?
And who is to blame but the fathers
and mothers of both bride and groom?
It is a cardinal sin to bring a girl
ohild into the world, to rear her to
womanhood and accompany her to the
altar, ignorant of all that marriage,
does, must and should mean.
It is a cardinal sin to allow a son
to reach manhood years without know
ing all that pertains to good, pure,
refined womanhood-all that chastity,
wifehood and motherhood mean to a
It is a crime to stunt a girl's emo
tional nature, and to allow a boy full
use of all his masculine propensities,
without '.vise counsel or guidance.
And I boldly affirm it is upon the
fathers and mothers of the land that
nine-tenths of the blame for all the
unhappy marriages of the world rests.
The bride who has been naturally,
sensibly and properly educated by
her mother, the groom who has been
the intimate friend and confidant cf
his mother and of a broad-minded
and refined father, will not disillusion
or disgust or antagonize one another
during the honeymoon, nor thereafter.
It is the ridiculous false modesty
of parents and their shameful indif
ference io a 6ubjeot which is the root
of all existence that makes so many
Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
Cures Blood and Skin Diseases, Itch
ing Humors, Eczema, Scrofula, Etc.
Send no money-simply write and
try Botanic Blood Balm at our ex
pense. A personal trial of Blood
Balm is better than a thousand print
ed testimonials, so don't hesitate to
write for a free sample.
If yen suffer from uloers, eczema,
sorofuli, blood poison, cancer, eating
sores, itehiog skin, pimples, boils,
bone pains, swellings, rheumatism,
catarrh, or any blood or skin disease,
we advise you to take Botanio Blood
Balm (B. B. B.) Especially recom
mended for old, obstinate, deep-seated
cases of malignant blood or akin dis
eases, because Botanio Blood Balm
(B. B. B.) kills the poison in the
blood, cures where all else fails, heals
every aove, makes the blood pure and
rioh, gives the skin the rich glow of
?health. B. B. B., the most perfect
blood purifier made. Thoroughly test
ed for 30 years. Cost $1 per Targe bot
tle at drug stores. To prove it cures,
sample of Blood Balm sent free by
writing Blood Btlra Go., Atlanta, Ga.
Describe trouble and free medical ad
vice sent in sealed letter. ^ This
is an honest offer-medicine sent at
onoe, prepaid. Sold in Anderson by
Orr-Gaay Drug Co., Wilhite & Wil
hite and Evans Phormaoy.
- Barnes-"Your nephew, I under
stand, has got through college at
last? Shedd-"Yes, and what good
did it do him? I don't believe he
learned a thing the whole four years.
Why, man, I don't believe if he could
repeat the college yell."
Tbl? ?jffnfttare ia on every box of tao genuine
Laxative Broao-Qu?n?ne iw>iet?
the remedy that ente? a eoM fn.em.?asr
- Frieud-1'Hard np and been mar
ried only two months?. Well, take
oheer and remember love makes the
world go round." Benediot (sadly)
"Yea, but it doesn't make the milk
man and the botcher boy go round."
- Unless a man can see a alight
improvement tn himself it's impos
[ albie to convince him that the world
I ia growins better.
life tn the Desert.
Travelers tell ns that at first sight
our great Colorado Desert, with its
heated wastes of atone and sand, ap
pears to have no life of plant or ani
mal within ita borders. It is the big,
emptied borl cf a long-evaporated sea,
and the soil ia R?U *? scorched.
Many human lives have besa lost in
attempting to cross ita burning soli
tudes. As far as man can see, there
is no water, no sustenance of any kind.
Yet, when this terrible land of drought
and duit storm is examined more close
ly, we find desert plants growing and
thriving, and desert animals in plenty.
The caotus, the grease wood, the mes
quite, the sage, the prickly pear, hold
their own bravely, and mule deer and
jaok rabbit, panther and wild-oat, an
telope, coyote, rattlesnake, lizard, hor
ned toad, vulture, quail, dove, and
many other living creatures, manage
very well iu their desert surroundings.
For one thing, it sharpens their wits
and improves their powers. There is
no speoies in the desert that does net
surpass in clevercese its relatives in
moro favored surrounding. Nothing
can live in the hard conditions of this
stony, burning Sahara of a plaoe with
out keeping all its faculties alert and
on the stretch. The plant must learn
to economize and store up moisture,
or do without it at times altogether;
the animal must be able to hunt inter
minably over exhausting distances.
Consequently, the desert life is one of
the most interesting studies possible,
so Dr. van Dyke tells us in his won
derful volume on The Desert. Every
thing is eduoated, armed, prepared,
for a hard and busy life. Tho leBsoc
of the desert, 'after all, is not one of
barrenness, but of endurance and
growth in spite of all possible adverse
Take the plant/?. They have two
dangers-laok of moisture and the
browsing of animals. They meet the
first by . rigid economy. A learned
profesoGr has demonstrated that the
oaotus, for instanoe, understands geom
etry, at least so far as using the ge
ometrical form of growth that gives
the largest bulk of tissue for the small
est amount of evaporating surfaoe.
The grease wood indulges in leaves,
but they are small, and covered with a
bright, sticky varnish <? that makes
evaporation of moisture almost impos
sible. No desert tree or bush or plant
has large leaves; it knows better.
The roots are often far larger than the
plant, and are reservoirs of moisture.
Cut a twig, and it is bone dry, appa
rently ; out a root, and it is always
moist. Those underground reservoirs
will hold water from a rain for months,
giving it out little by little to the
growth above. Tho cacti also store
water in the base and middle of their
thick stems, and so do the prickly
pears. It must learn defensive tac
tics, or be rooted up and chewed to
pieceB very soon.
So everything that grows in the
desert is armed thiok with thorn and
spine, sharp and merciless. Only dire
necessity can force any living creature
to eat SBge, and grease wood is beyond
even that. Further still, the majori
ty of the plants distill poisons for
their protection. The juice of one is
fatally astringent, of another, nau
seating, of a third, maddening. The
animals are foroed, then, to live large
ly on each other. Everything in the
deBert hunts and is hunted in turn,
and remarkably clever hide-and-seek
they all play, too. Many of them ap
pear to live practically without water;
yet some moisture they must get, at
intervals, from sources unobserved by
man. The wild-cat goes for weeks
with no other means of slaking thirst
than the blood of birds or lizards.
Where the lizard gets moisture is a
problem again. Yet every one of thea
-wild-oat,coy ote,lizard, rabbit-keeps
np the strenuous life day in and day
out, never relaxing the tension, since
to do BO would be to starve in short
The creatures that ire not armed are
either swifter than their foes, or unfit
to eat by reason of poison or unpleas
ant flavor. The horned toad is spiny
and hideous, and is so exaotly the col
or of rock and sand, when he ohooses,
that the unfastidious creatures that
are willing to eat him cannot Bee him a
yard's distance. , The jack rabbit and
the antelope can out .ur. ooyote and
panther and the squirrel is swifter than
the wild-oat. Yet, in the end , tho prey
is oanght somehow, for they all live,
one upon the other, generation after
generation and grow oleverer in the
continual struggle with circumstances.
All the while, every now and then, up
in the air, the rain, that might make
tho desert into a garden, falls-but
seldom reaches the ground. The air
is always dry, and the raindrop that
has'to fall through eight thousand feet
of it before reaching the earth never
"gets there." It is evaporated, and
carried up to ita parent cloud again.
What a difference it would make to
eaoh battling plant, each striving crea
ture, below on the hot sands, if the
rain reaobed the desert oftener-and
yet, how muoh weaker, slower, duller,
eaoh would be, after all ! What makea
us do our beat befriends us best; and-BO
the desert befriends its creatures,
through all its denis!i and depriva
tions, better than the swamp or the
! jungle.-Barbara Griffiths io Forward.
Meaning of Love in Use Heme.
There is something in manhood,
whether of high or low degree, that
rarely puts its tale of love it misses
into words-, ont, if we could get at the
hidden hearts of average men, we
should see that the want of love *nd
oheer at home senda them even more
frequently than their love of drink to
the saloon round the oorner. It may
be a man's own failure to get on in
life that has kept the overcrowded
home to small and poor for comfort; it
may be that overwork and overeare have
robbed the wife of charm and left her
so depleted of love that she hts scarce
ly enough for the children; neverthe
less, many a working man knows that
he is valued for the weekly wages he
.brings rather than for the tender oaro
he feels for the wife and children de
pendent upon him for support. How
natural.it ia to grow silent, then mo
rose, then hopeless, and then more or
less indifferent. When the finer life
is defrauded the coarser asserts itself
and "home culture" is a failure so far
as it touohes the head of the home.
Mary Lowe Dickinson.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
His Dog, Moreover.
"What's your dog's name, Unole
Lazarus?" asked the man, according
to Brooklyn Life.
"Boss, dat purp hez got er Bible
"A Bible name?"
"Y??. a?h. Massa. He's got de
same name as Las'ms dog got, wot we
read 'bent in de Bibul as lay down
afore de ricv man gate."
"But the Bible daes not give the
name of any dog. It only says that
they came and licked Lazarus' sores."
"Boss, ycr yent read um right."
"Moreobor. I yerry my mi ali ss
read um what hit says: "Moreobor
de dog came and Hoked de sores.'
Yent yera see? My name Laz'rus an'
my dog name Moreober. Brcess de
Stops the Cough and Works off the
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets eure
a cold in one day. No eure, No Pay.
Price 25 cents.
- Professor .T. A. Holmes, State
Geologist ofN?ith Carolina, indis
ousBicg the item of expense chargea
ble to the fact of farm horses being
compelled to lie idle when they ahoulc
be profitably engaged in hauling th<
farm products to market on account o
bad roads, places tho loss due to thi
cause in fifty-six middle and weston
j oounties of that State at $1,000,00
I per annum.
County Mutual Benefit Association of America.
The County Mutual Benefit Association of America ia now organizing the
Anderson Division of 1,000 members. The membership fee ia $5.00, which
covers the first advance death assessment. One Dollar for every member is
deposited with Mr. James M. Fayne, the Seoretary and Treasurer of the An
derson Division, and is held in The Bank of Anderson, subject to the order of
Nelson K. Green, the President of the Anderson Division, to pay the first
death loss by the Association.
The Policy ia clear and simple, agreeing to pay the som of one dollar for
every member in the Division upon the surrender of the Polioy and approval
ot the proofs of death of a member in good standing, lt is a home organiza
tion, managed by honorable, high-minded business men, for the benefit and
proteotion of home people. It reduces life insurance proteotion to the mini
mum of cost that the average of human life will allow. There are no big sal
aried officers to pay, and there are no big annual premiums to be sent out of
tho County into some rich Northern insurance company's pooket. All the
money Btays right at home, and when it is paid out every member knows ex
actly to whose benefit it goes in time of trouble. Until the first thousand
members are secured applicants will be received up to 55 years of age, there
after no member will be admitted over 30 years of age. We want good, relia
ble agents in every township in Anderson County at onoe. Persona desiring
to become agents for their township will write or call on THOS. W. NORRIS,
manager of agents for Anderson County. _ 19-4
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 aid get prices.
We sell the best Cook Stoves, Ranges
and Heaters on the market. Would call
pptcio} 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
8@? We contract for Roofing, Gut
tering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring.
Yours for business,
ARCHER & NORRIS.
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 n?w bags; thoroughly pulverized, and
no better can be found in the market.
We shall be pleased to have your order.
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE HHP Oil CO.
the Bowel Troubles of
Children of Any Age.
Aids Digestion, Regulates
the Bowels, Strengthens
Costs tody 25 cents at Druggists, *r&^^
i Or mall 85 cents to C. ?I. MOPFKTT, M. D., ST. LOUIS. MO.
OrvJCB OP D. H. HARDT, Secretary of G tito, Ausnn, Tex., NOT. SI, 1900.
. I lum MM Or. Moffitt's TEETHIN A a splendid remedy and eld for my tea thins children. When my eldest
pey wej a, teething child. CT?TT succeeding dey WK oed ns that wo would ueTltably loee him. I happened upon
TEETHIN A, and oe-ran at once ad ml nil te ring ft to him, and his lmfcroroment was marked In 24 bonn, and from
that day on he recuperated. X hara con s tan tiy kept Hand neod Usin?e with toy children, and hare taken great
jpiearore In sounding lu praises to aU mothers oC young children. X found lt Lnraluabla eran after Uta teething
HUS. D. H. HARDY.
|> BLACKSMITH AND WOODWORK SHOPS !
T.3E undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson
& Co., will continue it at the old stand, and solicits tho 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
that we especially invite your attention to.
We put on Goodyear Rubber Tires.
Yours for business
Church Street, Opposite Jail. J. P. TODD.
LESSER & COMPANY.
Remarkable Pricing of New Fall Goods.
A mammoth oolleotion of the very bent Fail and Winter Goods at
E33ER'S. A store fall of New* Bright and Fashionable M^rchandioe at
prices that oannot be equalled. Monster showing of new Dress Good?, Coun
ters piled high with fresh, new Dry Goods, Domostio Notions, Hats. Shoes,
Clothing and Gents* Furnishing Goods. The whole priced only as LESSER
can prioe it. For the last 40 years the leaders of low prices and #,<e recognis
ed trading plaoe of Anderson County.
NEW FALL BARGAINS IN OUR NOTION DEPART
100 Dozen Ladles Perfect Fitting Ribbed Und VT oat? at only. jjizo
50 Doten Ladle? Perfect Fitting Union Salt? at only.... itfc
28 Doten Ladies White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, worth 8c. at only.?. 2c
100 Doten Ladle? Extra Heavy Home Knit Hoce, Talue 10c, at only. 7c
18 Doten InfanU Worsted Hoods, real Talue 26c, a? only. 16c
?o Doten Ladles All Wool Fascinator., real Taluo 40c, at only. 24c
80 Palra Extra Heavy io 4 White and ?rey Ulan Let*, at only Per P?ir. 65c
10 Dor.en Ladies Flannelette I'nderskirta, ready nude a i only. 24o
600 yards Table Die Cloth, first >|u?tlty at only ._. 18c
10 Dozen Ladles Black Parasols at only._. 28c
28 White Counterpane*, ready hemmed, extra large site, at only. 79c
New Fall Bargains in our Dry Goods Department.
8 cents Outings In dark and light shades at only. 47;o
Best Apron l?iugbama in brown, blue and green at only.". 4):o
10 cent ? Kiting. Tery wide and heavy, at only._. Ic
26 Pieces Curtain Swtaaea, white ground ?rita red, blue, green figurej at only . 10c
10 Piece All Wool Eul^?owu. In all colors, at only.". 2Sc
60 Pieces new Flaurellelte, in all tho latest doringa, at only. 7'$e
20 Pieces doubla widlU Colton Piada, beautiful designs at only . \))/?
100 yards of Kcmnunts o.rCheviots, extra heavy value 10c al only . 6c
Ono Lot Hemnants aud 8i'cet Lengths in all wool Red Flannol at only. 12l?
500 yards Dark Style* In Percales, last colors, nt only. 7c
1000 yards Extra Heavy Calton Flannel at ft, (I, 7,0 and 10c yard.
800 yard Wool Piad Dre*? (jovis, rea! value 25c, at onlro.. l'??o
New Fall Lino ol' Up-to-date Ladies Cloaks and Reefers.
Wo were fortunate to purchase while in New York five hundred sam
ples of up-to dato Ladies Cloaks, mado of thc very best material. When in
need of any CLOAKS it will pay you to sec our linc before purchasing as we
will save you 50 per cent, on the dollar.
One lot Ladle* Fino Cloaka, all colora, Silk Lined, at only. 81.50
One lot Ladles Fine Tan Cloaks, made of French Diagonal, at only. 82.26
One lot Ladles Black Cloaks, made of Fino Beaver, Silk Lined, al only. S2.9B
One lot Ladles Extra Heavy Melton Cloaks, all eolors, Silk Lined, at only.- 83.48
One lot Ladles Black Bonclay Jackets, Silk Llued. at only. 83.48
One lot Ladies Black and Tan Kersey Jackets, Silk Lined, at only.". 84.26
One lot Exi ra Fine Sample Line Russian Blouse Jackets, value 810,. 84.80
Ono lot Child's Heavy Beefers, in all sizes, at only. 26c
One lot Child's Cheviot Reefers, in all color* and sizes, at only. 76c
One lot Child's Extra Heavy Melton Reefers, beautifully trimmed, at only. 98c
NEW FALL LINE OF MILLINERY.
We oder 260 Ladles Elegantly Trimmed Hat?, 'any shape and color, at only. 08c
o.'ie Lot Richly Trimmed Children's Hau at ouly. 48c
Do not buy any Ladies Hats until you seo our immense variety of ele
gantly TRIMMED HATS which will be sold AT A SACRIFICE.
NEW SHOES. NEW FALL LINE OF SHOES.
Our immense Shoe trade has forced us to increase our Shoe stock. We
sell only solid leather Shoes at the very lowest prices. Our Shoo stock is now
complete. We purchased all of our Shoes from the largest manufactures in
the United States and guarantee any Shoe that goes out of our Store.
Ooo Lot Ladies Dongola Shoes, all solid leather, at only.75c
One Lot Ladies Grain Button and Lace Shoes, all solid, at only . 75o
One Lot Ladies Vesting Top Shoe?, all sizes and solid leather, at only... 85o
One Lot Men's Brogan Shoes, cable screwed, all leather, at only. 75o
One Lot Ladies' Fine Dongola Suoes, sootch bottom, value $2, at only. ..$1.48
One Lot Gentlemen's Yici Kid Shoes, guaranteed all solid, at only.$1.50
One Lot Boy's Brogan Shoes, all solid, 3 to 5A, at only.50o
NEW LINE CLOTHING AND GENTS* FURNISHINGS*
100 Dozen Gents Fleece Line Shirts, well worth 50c, at only. 35o
10 Dozen Gents all wool Undershirts, regular value $1.50, at only. ?5c
New Line Gents Hats of any style and color, from 25o to $2.00.
New Line of Gents Single Coats; valuo $2, at only.$1.48
New Lino Gents Trousers, just received, worth $1.50 and $2, at only... $1.00
New Line Chesterfield Gents Blue Flannel Suits, real value $10, at only $7.50
Free, Free, Free-Haud Painted China FREE. A House-wifo's delight, a
nicely arranged table. Buy your Goods of US and get a set of hand painted
CHINA FREE. Ask for Coupons for free Premiums.
Yours always truly,
UNDER MA8ONI0 TEMPLE,, LEADING STORK OP ANDERSON.
Why Not Gi^e Your House a Coat of
TIC PAINT ?
You can put it on yourself-it is
already mixed-and to paint your
house would not cost you more
Five oi? ?ix Dollars!
Orr**Gray & Co.
HOME SEEKER EXCURSION RATES
The Western and Atlantic Railway and Nashville, Chat
tanooga and St. Louis Ballway,
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 and quickest time via the Scenic Battlefield Route.
For schedules, rates, maps or any information, write
JOHN E. SATTERFIELD,
Traveling Passenger Agent, No. 1 Brown Building, Atlanta, Ga.
Sept 10, 1902 _
Acme Paint and Cernent Cure.
Specially used on Tin Roofs
and Iron Work of auy kind.
For sale by
ACME PAINT & CEMENT. CO.
F. B. GR?YTON & CO.,
Druggists, Anderson, B. 0.1