Newspaper Page Text
WHAT SHE PAYS FOR DRESS
HOW "MY LADY" MANAGES TO SPEND
$10,000 A YEAR.
Five Hundred Dollar Gowns, $300 Coats,
15 Stockings, 650 Skirts. 623 Corsets
la1o Vests, Axe Articles WhichiAre Indis
pensable to a High Society Woman.
(From the New York Star.)
In this big town of ours it takes 2.000
dressmakers and one hardly knows how
many seamstresses, over 300 nulliners, 00
jewelers and 800 fancy goods dealers to
keep "my lady" in gowns, underwear and
trifles that make her the exquisite object
that she is. It takes 6,000 legal minds to
separate her and that man, and one hardly
knows just how many confectioners to at
tend to her wants for sweets. Dress is a
bit of weakness to be found in the best,
truest and noblest of them, in the old as
well as in the young. To marry or not to
many in every case depends upon this
weakness. Can I afford it or not depends,
unless one has untold riches, on the matter
of how much it costs her to gown her
pretty self, and how much she will want
To dress well costs a great deal of money.
Of course one can spend, if they have the
wherewithal, as much money as one cares
to; but to buy a suficiency of gowns and
underwear, and to buy the best quality
from a "house with a reputation," takes a
pretty big bit out of one's income. The
ordinary necessities of a woman's ward
robe, presuming her to have an unlimited
purse, without counting the cost of gowns.
amounts to no small amount, as may be
seen by the following:
In the first place. she will probably have
four or five silk vests; they are generally
of purple, or possibly mauve. They come
well down over the hips; are quite as
dainty affairs as one could imagine, but
not so dainty in price. They are of silk,
of course, and in price range from $8 and
$10 apiece up. She will have a dozen pair
of calcons. They will be long and elabo
rately trimmed with lace, and cost from $4
to $10 a pair, the range in price depending
largely upon the richness of the lace. Pre
suming that she believes in and wears black
undergarments, even if she does not sleep
between black satin sheets, she will have
three pairs of black satin suspenders, stock
ing suspenders and not garters. They will
cost her $3 a pair, if not a bit more.
Eight pairs of black silk stockings will
come next on the list. They are made
plain, but the price is fancy. They will
cost about $8 per pair, and, if embroidered
or of a little better quality, one can pay
$15. Three black flannel skirts will be
necessary. They are trimmed, as a general
rule, with lace, and cost $15. You can
- pay less, but would hardly care to after
having the first part of the wardrobe fitted
out as above. Two black silk skirts with
Spanish lace will cost from $25 to $,.0
quite as much as an ordinary man's suit of
clothes. A high society lady would pay
$50 withontgrumbling, and probably think
$100 for the two quite reasonable.
- Mrs. Langtry pays $40 for a single pair
of corsets. She has them made in Paris
'amd of a special style. It would seem,
perhaps, that the Jersey Lily's form was
too suerb for'corsetsat all, but she has six
pair othem made at a time, and those six
are worn during the year. As a general
- rule just half as many will do, and they
can be purchased at $10 a pair. Evening
corsets about $5 per pair, and two pair are
are necessary. They arelikeariding corset,
but much aborter. The total cost of the
above wardrobe of undergarments is as fol
Fonr vests at $10................$ 40
Twelve pairs of drawers at $10....... 120
Threse at $3...-...... 9
Eghtpslof stockings $15.........120
*Threefineskirts at $15..........45
*Two silk skirts at $50.............100
Treepairof corsets at $10..........30
s'fr ofevening corsets at$5....10
~The.ttal amount represents the cost of
he ts worn only during the
apnn there are the gowns, winter,
'apamrlngandfall, morning, evening
and ain. Oecannot buy agown from
White for mthan $80, and possibly $100.
The same may he said of Donovan and
others wlioste patronized by society. "An
$80 gp'wal-Bahl Think of wearingagown
that cost $801 Why, I never did such a
thing! This morning gown I have on
isn't it pet?-cost me $120, and that isn't
much, said a pretty young woman yester
day, as she'heldup'.her~iands ina depreca
ting mainer it'the suggestion of an $80
wn Shebad just settled with her mo
and herelis a copy of the bill, con
taining a few ordinary gowns worn during
1'black and gold tulle ball dress....$150
'I blue and white lace summer gown..- 150
1 3evttsgw.-..... 00
1 ikw1n~rs...... 125
1 blacklace carage dress...........150
i foulard ak-.......-............ 10
Nine hundred and twenty-five dollars for
summer gowns alone! One can imagine,
then, another $1.000 paid for fall gowns;
half as much, If not fully that amount, for
spring gwns, and from $300 apiece up for
each balgown and ordinary eveig cos
tume. Bonnets may be purchased at $25,
and quite pretty ones at that, but "my
lady" pays $50, $75 or $100 apiece for
them. After all, a good bonnet, trimmed
with real lace, French flowers and hand
some ornaments, is worth at least $50; and
If It be particularly becomin, and the
wearer looks particularly kissable, husband
will pay the bill. Then she will want a
stof Russian sables. They are to beall
the fashion this season, and don't cost the
wearer much. Something like $1.200. It
seems like a pretty big sum, but when one
can afford to pay almost any reasonable
amount for clothing, one will hardly stop
at such an Item. Besides, the following
will be needed:
One empire coat.................$150
One Scotch plaid frock.........-...100
One capcine cloak.................225
One silk and brocade empire costume. 350
One Russian coat, with gray crimmer. 300
By adding the $474 for undergarments.
the $925for summer gowns, and the $1,125
for the frocks.and coats, the sum total will
be $8,724. This does not represent the
bonnets, the footwear, the winter, spring
and fall gowns, nor the ball dresses. These
together would fiur up to almost any
amount one could imagine within a reason
able sum. A very wide range has to he
allowed for ball dresses particularly, but,
a~owing a fair number of them at a fair
amount, would soon bring the figures up
pretty nigh to the $10,000 line.
In this jewelry is an outside considera
tison, of course, for It would he impossible
to put it down at any stated sum. The
odwoman who spends from $3,000 to
,00per annum on herself, may easily,
as can be seen, wear the same underwear ais
the other women, but would have to seduce
a bit on her gowns. This she certainly
could do very easily and look quite as
fetching. After all, some of the neatest
and best appearing young women one
meets on the streets or avenue dress on
much less than $1,000 per year, and would
think it a great fortune if they had that
amount to spend. They don't wear black
slk underwear. They don't pay $8 a pair
for stocking, and thelr skirts are not edged
with rare lace. The $500 a year woman
maesn her own dresses or has a seamstress
come to the house, and the latter is paid
$1.25 per day for an ill-fitting garment. A
great trick of the trade is this, the padding
of a bodice taen an 111.shaned woman
wear the form of a Venus. A little cotton
here to fill out a hollow, a bit of a gather
there to make it even, and my lady's bad
form is made quite perfect. Everybody
likes to seee a well dressed woman.
THE STATE BIBLE ASSOCIATION.
Annual Meeting to be Held in Columbia
November i and 8.
To the Friends of the Bible ca:ise- in South
The South Carolina Bible Assoiation, at
its meeting in Columbia last winter, re
solved to hold another such meeting here
this year, and the undersigned was made
chairman of the exec:utive commtisittee,
whose business it, was to arr:age for the
same. This is to notify the friends of the
Bible cause throughout our whole State
that arrangements are being made for the
annual meeting, and to ask that they will
do all in their power to make it a grand
success. The time chosen is November 7
On Wednesday evening, November 7, at
S o'clock, the Association will convene in
' he hall of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation, where there will be an address of
welcome, devotional exercises and the en
rollment of delegates. On Thursday, at
10 A. M., the Association will meet at the
same place, and reports will be received
from the various Bible societies of the
State, and any other business calling for
consideration will be then attended to. On
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock, there will
1e a union mass meeting in one of the
churches of the city, where addresses will
be delivered by several prominent speakers
of the State who have promised to attend.
All who receive this circular letter are
earnestly requested to see that county pa
pers publish the notice it gives, and that
Bible societies in their vicinity send up del
egates and full reports of their work and
condition. The lowest rates obtainable
from the railroad companies will be secured
for all who attend this meeting.
Delegates will have to pay their own ex
penses also at hotels and boarding houses,
but special low rates will be gotten from
them also, so as to make the expenses
NEANDER 31 WOODS.
Chairman Executive Committee.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Oct. 10, 1888.
All papers in the State favorable to the
Bible cause are requested to publish.
THE CROPS IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
The Report of the State Weather Service
for the Month of September.
The State Department of Agriculture
furnishes the following report on the
weather and the crops. October 1:
The sunshine for the month of Septem
ber was considerably below the average.
The rainfall was excessive. Reports of ob
servers to the State Weather Service show
that the rainfall for September, 1888, was
9 8 inches, while for the same month in
1887 the rainfall was only 5.7 inches.
Frost was general in all the middle and
upper counties on the 30th of the month.
The continuous rains in the latter part of
August, extending to the middle of Septem
ber, did great damage to the cotton crop.
The full loss cannot be accurately estimated
at this date, but in some sections it is stated
at 25 per cent. The average decline in
condition, as estimated from the reports of
correspondents since the 1st of September,
is 10 per cent. The greater part of the
crop on bottom lands was destroyed by
floods. On Edisto and Wadmalaw Islands
the long staple cotton was injured by rust
and caterpillars. The rains there were ex
cessive. The yield on those islands is esti
mated at 125 pounds lint to the acre. On
James Island the yield is estimated at 250
pounds lint par acre. In Berkeley county
the yield has been reduced 15 to 20 par
cent. by the heavy rains and the worms.
The average condition for the State is re
ported at 77 and indicated yield is given at
165 pounds of lint per acre.
A large part or the corn crop on bottomi
lands was totally destroyed by floods, andI
on uplands by excessive rainfall. In some|
sections the grain sprouted in the shuck.|
In parts of the mountain counties the fod-|
der was seriously injured by the frost onI
the 30th of September. The condition fori
the State is reported at 76; indicated yield
9 bushels per acre.
The rice crop in the low country has
been badly damaged by the floods, the riv
ers rising higher than ever known before.
In Georgetown county, on the Santee
River, the entire crop, covering over 4,000
acres, was injured 35 to 40 per cent. In
some places in the county the crop is con-|
sidered an entire loss,-one correspondentI
reporting that many planters will not save
a grain. In Colleton one correspondent
says the crop is cut short one-third, both
in quantity and quality. In Berkeley high
land rice is safe, but on North and South
Santee River it is almost a total failure;
possibly one-tenth of the crop will be saved
in a dariaged condition. Berkeley, Colle-|
ton and Georgetown counties produc - n arly |
60 per cent. of the entire rice crop of the
State. The condition for the State is re
ported at 88; indicated yield 22 bushels
The condition and prospective yield of
the smaller crops is reported as follows:
Peas-condition 72: indicated yield 5 bush
els per acre; Irish potatoes-condition 91;
yield 66 bushels per acre; sweet potatoes
condition 94; yield 97 bushels per acre;
sugar cane-condition 90; yield 94 gallons
per acre; sorghum-condition 88; yield 64
gallons per acre.
The advantage of being one's own em
ployer is worth much. No one can fully
appreciate this until he has been the sub
ject to the call of a bell or whistle.
Is known by these marked pecutiarities:
L. A feeling of weariness and pains in the
2. Bad breath, bad taste in the mouth,
and furred tongue.
. Constipation, with occasional attacks
4. Headache, In the front of the head;t
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
5. Heartburn, loss of appetite.
6. Distention of the stomach and bowels
7. DepressIon of spirits, and great melan
choly, with lassitude and a disposition
to leave everything for to-morrow,
A natural flow of Bile from the Liver
is essential to good health, When this
Is obstructed It results in
which, If neglected, soon leads to serious
diseases. Simmons Liver Regulatorexerts
a mostfelicitousinfiuence overevery kind
of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
proper working order, regulates the secre
tion of bile and puts the digestive organs
In such condition that they can do theIr
best work. After taking this medicine no
one will say, "1 am bilions.''
"I have been subject to severe spells of Con
gesion of the Liver, and have been in the habit of
taking from z5 to so grains of calonet which gen
erlly laid me up for three or four days. Eately I
have been taking- Simmons Liver Regulator,
which gave me reifwithout any lnterruption to
business.--J. HUGO, Middleport, Ohio. -
OWLF GE AUIAE
as our E stamp Ia red on froet of Wrapper
J r ..iaee, Ea..lpbnM, Pa
It's Easy to Dye
Possesses many Important Advtages over all Strength,
other prepared Foods. .fastness,
BABIES CRY FOR IT.
INVALIDS RELISH IT.
Makes Plump, Laughing, Healthy Babies. /
Regulates the Stomach and Bowels. ISimplicity.
Sold by Druggists. 25c., 50c., $1.00.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., naauxsLTo, YT. Warranted to color more goods than sny other
_____________________________dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
* * durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
Baby ortr its. no other. 36 colors; zocents each.
A Portfolio of utiful baby portraits, printed WELLS. RICHARDSON & CO.,_Burlington, V.
on fine plate paper by patent photo process, sent
free to Mother of any Baby born within a year. For Glngor BrnigFnyArilsUS
Every Mother wants these pictures; send at once. DIAMOND PAINTS.
Give Baby's name and age.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Props., Burlington, Vt. Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only zo Cent.
TheM ann ing Academy,
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
TWENTIETH SESSION BEGINS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1888.
S. A. NETTLES, A. B., M Bs. E. C. ALSBROOK.
The course of instruction, embracing ten years, is designed to furnish a
liberal education suited to the ordinary vocations of life, or to fit students for
the Freshman, Sophomore, or junior class of colleges.
PLAN OF INSTRUCTION.
Tile most approved text book~s are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The nlcatiing of an author is invariably required
of each pupil. In all work done, in whatever departLeSOt, and whatever tie
extenit of ground covered, our motto shall always he ThlOROtlolisms. To this
end, we shall require that every lesson by learned, if not in time for the class
recitation, then elsewhere. No real progress can 1)e made so long as the
pupil is allowed to go on from day to day reciting only halfperfect lessons.
TERMS PEL MONTH OF FOUR WEEKS:
Primary Department (3 years' course)................... $1.00 s.0, and $2n0
Intermediate Department (2 years' course) .............................2.5
Higher Department (2 years' course)t........................h$3.0, and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course).... ..................alayh1.00, and 4.5
Music, including use of instrument. be ................................. 3.00
Ciontigent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance ........................
Board per month ............(3yer ...... ..................... 8.00
Board from Monday to Friday (per month).............................5.00
The Principals feel much encouraged at the hearty support given the
school heretofore, And promise renewed efforts to make the school what it
should be-FIRST CLASS in every respect.
For further particulars, send for catalogue. Address,
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
MA raGr, S. C.
A Graded School for Boys and Girls.
Miss VIRGINIA INGRAM, I. I. BAGNAL.
The Fifth year of the Manning Grove School will begin September 3rd, 1888, and close
It is the purpose of the principals to give thorough instruction is the elementary
branches, and then advance the pupils as rapidly as sound judgment will admit.
Boys and young men desiring to prepare for college will find the course of instruction
admirably adapted to that purpose, and special attention will be paid to that class of
students when desired.
Special attention given to Calisthenics.
The school building is in complete order for comfoit and convenience, being well
ventilated, and amply heated in winter.
EXPENSES PER MONTH :
First grade....................1.00 Fifth grade................ $3.00
Second grade..................1.50 Sixth grade.....--....-.......3.50
Third grade........ ...... ......2.00 Seventh and Eighth grades... 4.00
Fourth grade. .. .... . ... ....... .2.50 Drawing and Painting. ..... .. . ..2.50
Board and lodging can be had upon reasonable termis and in good families.
For further particulars, apply to either of the Prnneipals.
R. C. BAnKLEY, President.
C. BIsSEL JNKINS, Gen'l Manager. RicHARD 8. GAirr, Sec. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barkley Gompany,
--AND AGENTS F2R
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers, the Famous Little
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 60, 65, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn,
that we are offering way below cost. jiirSend for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
siiWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.%im
CAMMERON & BARKLEY CO., Charleston, S. C.
Win. E. Holmes & Co.
OILS AND PAINTING MATERIAL,
Foreign and Domestic Glues.
207 East Bay, CHARLESTON, S. C.
LARGEST AND CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE
235 Eing Str'eet.
A FEW PRICES QUOTED.
A good Bureau at $5.50
A good Bedstead at $1.00
A good Washstand at $1.00
A good Cane Seat Chair at 75 cents
A good Wood Seat Chair at 45 cents
A good Wood Rocker at $1.25
A good Mattress at $3.50
A good Bed Spring at $1.50
A good Woven Wire Bed Spring at $2.75
A good Lounge at $4.50
A good Wire Safe at $3.00
A good Bed Room Suit at $20.00 to $.30.00
A good Walnut Bed room Suit, Marble top, for $45.00.
:- I have in store an immense stock from the cheapest to the~ linest to selec. from.y
Never, no, never buy, if you want to save money, till you lirst see this stock anid get
Mrs. A. Edwards
Keeps always (In hand at the
MANN INC BAKERY,
a ulsupply, and choice assortmnent, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GROCERIES.
Bread, Oake,0Candy, Fruit, Etc.
I always give a full 100 cents worth of goodls for thre Dollar
MRS. A. ED)WARDS, Manning, S. C.
The National House.
THOROUGHLY REPAIRED AND REFURNISHED.
NO. 313 KINti STREET, Charleston, S. C.
Mas. T. O'BRIEN, PBonPE1hs.
.Wolkoviskie, Agt., & Co.,
Fine Wines, Liquors, To
bacco, and Cigars.
The only Pool and Billiard
Pai'lol's ill th ToWn.
SIMON PURE OLD MOUNTAIN
Corn and Rye
Coun.try! Orders Filled With
Ca1re. (and Go0ods Guaranlteed .
is Call and take a "NIP" of my
OLD TOM GIN.
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agent,
Manning, S. C.
MANNNING, S. C.
And all leading Watches, Spectacles, and
Repairing Neatly Done.
All Work Warranted.
C. 1. Hoyt & Bro.,
aig REPAIRING A SPECmIALY. SiiZ
Main Street, - - Sumter, S. C.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. HI. Folsomn & Bra.
SUMTER, S. C.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY.
The ceebatdRoalS. JonS -n
Tahie. laed Fin St o n me inga
ways on hand. Repairing prompltly an~id
neatly executed by' skilled workmen.
Orders by mazil will receive careful atten
C. Wulbern& Co.,
Flour a Specialty.
171 and 1731 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
F'rt Class in all itS Ajg~sinInu'al~s,
Supplied with all Mlodern Improveents
Exellenit Cunisme, Large Airy' Iooms,
Otis P'assenger Elevator, Eh e
trie Uelis anid Lights, IHeat
RAT1ES, $2.00, $250 AND) $3.00.
RonS R:!eserced byI .Jail orf i'll 'iiaI/h
157 and 169, East Bay,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
TEW WAVERLY HOUSE, IN
.t the Bend of King Street, Charleston.
Ihe Waverly, having been thoroughly
renovated the past summezr and newly fur
nished throug~hout, makes its accommnoda
ions unsurpassed. Incan descent Electric
Lights and Electric Bells are used in all
rooms and ballways. Rates $2.00 and $2.50.
G. T. ALFORD), Proprietor.
MannIng Shaving Par|or,
HAIR CUTTINo ARTISTICALLY EXECUTED.
and Shaving done with best Razors. Spee
ial attention paid to shampooing ladies
I have had considerable experience in
several large cities, and guarantee satisfac
ion to my customers. Parlor next door to
Massis TI E. n) HMILTON.
The notice of every one is called to the fact that
I. W. DURANT & SON
Keep a full supply of Goods in their line.
Fainwrs' Supplies, Mechanic Supplies, Iousehold Supplies, Etc.
COOKING AND HEATING i'TOV ES OF BEST MAKE!
Wagon and Buggy Material from a Bolt to a Wheel. Pumps Both Iron and Wood.
Belting in Rubber and Leather, and Packing of all Kinds. Imported Guns,
Muzzle and Breech Loading ! Pistols in Variety from $1 up. Powder, Shot,
and Shells, &c., and we are Agents for the
Gezant Western. Fowd.er Companr.
Table and Pocket Cutlery, Etc.
With many thanks to a generous public for their past liberal patronage, and
soliciting still their kind support, we are respectfully, etc.
R. I URA T & SON
SUMTER, S. U.
SGO TO THE
Manning Cash Store,
IF YOU WANT BARGAINS IN
MEN'S, LADIES', AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
Nice stock. of
Groceries, Fruits, Cabbages, etc.,
Always on Hand, at
H. A. LOWRY'S, Agent.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
oat, bMachinistS', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
bi1 Re'pairs c.recultel with promplness and Dispalch. &ndfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
F. ,J. P.::n, Presidrent. F. S. RODGERS, 't'reasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
wt .ndard F'ert1i erS and Importers of
ETPELE GrE MArt IL JT.
Peizer, R.odgerrs & Co.,
BROWN's WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
RMI. M. LEVI, of Manning, will be pleased to supply his
friends and the public generally, with any of the above brands
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE Dealer in Wines, Liquors, and Cigars.
No. 121 East Bay, - - - - - - Charleston, S. C.
R ICE BEER! RICE BEER ! [GEO. E. ToAIE HEnr OLvsa.]
We are the sole manufacturers of this de
licious and healthy beverage, which after
having been analyzed by all the eminent
chemists in Atlanta, Ga., during "Prohibi- MANUFACTURERS AND WBOLF3ALA
tion" and after the most searching scrutiny'.
for traces of alchohol, was allowed to be sold I X "
free of State and city license, and so also Doors
more recently after further analyzing in Flor- .
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulant saSh,
and ap~petizer that is not intoxicating; pleas- Bid
ant to the taste, contains nourishment and Blds
specially suited for persons of weak and del- Mouldings,
icate constitutions. It~has the tastelof lager1
beer of the finest flavor; besides, to add to*anes
its purity and medicinal qualities, is special- (irates, etc.
ly made or our celebrated world renowned olWr unn n
original Artesian well water. Put up inj Scr~l Wr,Tung d
cases of one dozen pints at $1 25 per dozen; InsideFishBule'Had
five dozen at $1 per dozen, and in casks of, l UhBude'Had
ten dozen each at 90) cents per dozen. Cash.; Ware, and General
must accompany each order. Copyrighted
and patent applied for. . Building Material.
We have' no Agents, and none genuine OFC N AEROS
C RAMIE R & K E R STEN, 110 and 12 Hayne Street,
Steam Soda and Mineral Water Works. REAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C., U. S. A.ChretnS..
Joirs F. WERNER, L. H. Qurmorzo. . All Work Guaranteed.
JOHN F. WERNER & Co ,,Write for estimates.
WHOLESA.LE GRoCERS,MA HN Y
PROVISION DE ALERS, llU i
14 and 100 East Bay, and 29 and 31 Ven
duefRange, FAOR SA L !
CHIARLE STON, S. C.F
*ininTo The People of Clarendon:
WH I am the Agent for the Cel
!WH!PR A TT GIN,
LIDDELL & Co.'s
Engines and Boilers.
am .sole agent in this county for
THE L.ADIES' FAVORITE,.h atr' oetCs
NEVER OUT OF ORDER. Pie.I ilbet h datg
If yon desireto uchase ig mahine
S eT tones tadres. y'be1ANRANCISC bul n
PHWILAELHAG SINGER.ings c
OtIICAB - Z8 UIONSSQTTONNXPRESS.S
PH ILAELPHI SINGE Co1rn MillsTR, Cullest, Shaft
theh Faoey'es ortCs
$28uying. WAT PL OT H AR IN
R ARHAL & SO. LUH
DO LADWOTTON PLAANTR
139lMEEIcwr STRCWiEE, Chatn. C
n WA VY&SON'S TURENTNE GOOS
<oo. 'o bouey arne n
FIFTEEN DAYS' TRIAL adTnuae opr olMnr
D N n OU OaN HOUSE BEFORE YOU PAY ONE CENT in.rils
Don't payron AgenHarrowor 1adbCtltivatoorsciRcunan
THE C. A. WOOP ough St.,Pie aeonk apliburne. e'