Newspaper Page Text
IN NEW YORK FOR CLEVELAND AND
THURMAN AND TARIFF REFORM.
Twenty Thousand Business Men in Proces
sion-That Senate Tariff Bill Dileinnia.
Five Regularly Nominated Candides for
the Mayoralty-The Total Registration of
Voters in New York City About 2 o,00o.
Close of the Baseball League Season-Rise
in the Price of Bread.
NEW YoRK, Oct. 19.-If you had been
In this city Saturday and had witnessed the
monster parade of business men for Cleve
land and Thurman and tariff reform you
might easily have come to the conclusion
that there will be no one left to vote for
Harrison and Morton. This, however,.
will hardly be realized, but it is a fact that
no political parade of the year can com
pare with the one mentioned. There were
20,000 men in line, with brass bands, drum
and fife corps sprinkled all about them, so
that the head of the procession was several
miles in advance of the other end. They
were not of the common run of paraders
either-silk hats and gold and silver-head
ed canes predominating in every file. The
substantial commercial interests of the
metropolis have not been so aroused in
years as they are in this campaign. The
manufactnrers' section of the parade was
a striking feature; embracing, as it did, a
large number of that class of our citizens
whose interests are supposed (or by the
enemy are represented to be) bound up in
the success of the party which insists upon
putting up the price of their products by
the addition of an enormous import tax.
When the paraders reached Wall street,
the mass of humanity stretching away for
blocks from the United States Treasury
steps was so dense that no man could move
in his place. It was indeed a sight well
worth seeing. Secretary Fairchild and
S$peaker Carlisle, the chief orators of the
day, were both received with enthusiastic
applause. The Secretary was ,in weak
voice, or, rather, it requiresa -voice of ex-,
traordinary strength to' reach so vast an
audience in the open air, and probably not
more than one out of ten of the assembled
thousands had an idea of what he was
talking about until they read it the next
day in the Star and other papers. Speaker
Carlisle, however, had little difficulty in
making himself heard even in the outskirts
of the great assemblage. His voice is of
that peculiar penetrating and far-reaching
ciaractr wtich; without seeming loud,
falls with entire distinctness at a great dis
tance fr~mj speaker. The crowd was
in full, ywith the views of the
distin - orator, and they applauded
as onl such people can.
At e NationalDemocratichcadquarters
the leaders .nd diversion in the attempts
of the aniy-to egtriceite themselves from
that Senate tariff. bill dilemma. The well
anl-Atleant ereport that Senator Allison,
who s =charged with the paternity of this
bybri'd infant, has given it out that he
think it' fll. time for the Senate to wind
ujp'bufines and go home, is taken as pal
admison of weakness. Senator
says it is playing directly into the
Dezahcratic-bands; that the Senate tariff
bill was only aweak bluff and would never
be permitted to come to a vote. It is even
said that S nator Allison's courseis prompt
- da rebellion in the Republi
st rkswhich, make it certain that the
bHi dul-ee get the full sanction of the
Repunlican majority, and would, there
fore, ' mnnly fallif ever theroll
Meantime the fighting is being done on
er-bgh91.low .tariff without
Ut6 ,:ase regularly'nomi
ienmaistna for Mayor of the city.
dwtasthe endorsement of the
andisinstgidgngd hel ofnaty
mstal -abou-Father Arm"Cl
oel B. - asbeen put u yte
honor ct eh'g like $1O000CO in
aold cash. James D. Coogan has the en
dorsement of the Labor party, and the
Prohlbltinnats hMve their own Wardwell.
The Snelalita- .te, have -'eni- gunning
about towgitar noineo oewho will take
their nomination, but they haven't yet
founds aman with enough blood in his eye
~zand tangle In his whiskers.
Ma ry connervative estimate places the
total registration in -this city this year at
270,000. It Is prbable that 250,000 votes
wDi he cast for Mqx ycandidtes- The
CountyDemocracy~ '~l think'that Hew
itt will get very nery half of these. The
Tammany Hall folks-give him-about one,
third, and elect Graint on paper by 10.000
majority. Erhardt will be lucky if he
touches.-50,000, and Coogan will not by
any possibility exceed 10,000.
On the State and National tickets the in
dications are that the total Democratic vote
will notall below 160,000. This is what
the Democratic managers count on, and if
their h ~9rsie, .Cleveland, will
have a . 'rlnthe city 20,000greater
than fours~ ago.
The Base Ball League season closed on
Saturday In a fine burst of local enthusi
asm over the New York club, which bore
off the champion trophy. An immense
demonstration was given the players. New
York pays several hundred thousand dol
lars a year for lhe- privilege of witnessing
ball gangs,idThis is the first time it has
had a winning team in many years.
Dr. Talmage's last Sunday's sermon on
"Suicide" is being talked ,off everywhere.
It Is a magnificent piece of rhetoric, and is
said to be one of the greatest efforts of the
There has been less feverish speculation
in the Produce Exchange during the past
week, but wheat still rules very high. The
Bakers' Alisociation has officially raised
the price of bread one cent on small loaves,
and a mighty wail has gone out fronm the
poorer class in consequence. Probably the
most universally execrated American to
day Is'Broker Hutchinson, who has added
millions of blood money to his fortune by
hia fortune by his recent corner of this
Australia Covets the America's Cup.
BosToN. Oct. 18.-It appears probable
that achallenge for the America's cup may
come from a new quarter of the globe.
The Australians, not content with the row
lng championship, intend to build a yacht
to compete in 'the summer of 1890 with
*-the then holder of this cup. Walter Reeks,
-naval architect of Sydney, N S. W., has
oneto Boston to begin his acguaintance
with our yachts and waters, and purposes
to design and build for a wealthy gentle
man there his ideal yacht for the chal
Jenge. Mr. Reeks comes under the aus
pices of .Henry W. Peabody & Co. He
first called upon Mr. Burgess, who received
him with the utmost courtesy and frank
ness, and enabled him to see the Volunteer
and other yachtsof his design. Mr. Reeks
'will make but a short stay in America. He
will soon visit New York and other yacht
A man may be a bad egg, but he's all
right till he's "'broke."
Begin your Christmas embroidery now.
The "Heaven Bless Our Home" and slip
pers for your husband and the parson
should not be rushed through at the last
THE ZOO'S REPTILE HOUSE.
Opening of the Finest Building of. lie
Kind in the Wmild.
(From the Philadelphia Time.'
The new reptile house in the Zoo has
been opened and hundreds of vis-tors
admire the beauty of thet new home of
the serpents. It is far prett.e-r thin the
serpent house in the London Zoo,
through costing much less money. The
building is built of brick and ghs.
There is a main building thirty-six feet
square and on the east and west sides
are two new wings of oval shape and
twenty-eight feet long and thirty-two
feet wide, making the building ninety
two feet long.
The glass roof of the wings bulge out
fron the main building with symmetri
cal beauty, making the house like a
grand conservatory. The main building,
which was originally the aviary, is tiled
with buff-tinted tiles with terra-cotta
edging. The walls of the new wings are
'lined with enameled bricks, and a.wains
coating of enameled bricks runs around
the walls- of the main building, while
above it the walls are plastered and
tinted a delicate cream white.
Stained glass fills the double door and
windows on the south front of the main
building, and with the creeping vines
that shade the front make a picturesque
effect. A fountain shoots up its silvery
spray above the neat tank of the croco
diles in the centre of the main building,
and between hanging plants and baskets
of flowers sweet voiced birds mingle
their melody from glittering cages.
The two back corners of the main
building are banked up with choice
plants and there will be flowers blooming
in the serpents' home all winter. The
east wing is lined with cherry-wood
frames and plate-glass cases seven feet
high and about nine feet wide, which
are the homes of the three-climbing
snakes. These snakes live on natural
ground, and real trees atd plants grow in
the big cases. Every case is reached by
the sun. The heating pipes are so ar
ranged that in blizzard weather -the
snakes can lie right over the pipes, but
no matter how high the temperature of
thecages the temperature of the building
will never bee usagreeable to visitors.
The west wing has a curving row of
plate-glass cases for the snakes that don't
climb. They are the homes of the ven
omous and ground snakes. All their
surroundings are natural and snakes can
be seen in the new reptile house as one
sees them in nature. The cases in the
west wing are not as large as in the east
wing, but around the walls of the main
building are large case for salamanders,
hell-benders and other water reptiles of
their class; and gigantic man-eating
crocodiles and tiny turtlesaleep together
in the waters of the big tank in the
centre of the building.
The collection of reptiles in the Zoo
is the best in the country, and Superin
tendent Brown hopes to make it the best
in the world. The east wing is filled with
a typical collection of boa constrictors.
The great Indian python lives next door
to the royal python from West Africa,
while the South American constrictor
hisses through the plate glass at the
beautiful anaconda from Brazil and the
Cuban tree boa, and the Australian boa,
or carpet snake, curl themselves in ad
The collection of lizzards and common
snakes is a great one, and the new west
wing has many attraction to draw the
The gigantic salamanders from Japan
are watched by the crowds, whie every
body stopa to look at the "Gila monster.."
He was formerly an Arizona terror, and
is the only venomous lizard known. It
is the same "Gila monster" who killed a
man in Tombstone, six weeks ago. He
is slow and sluggish in his movement,
but is a regular terror when aroused.
Near him is the beautiful starred tortoise
from adgsr. He is black with
yellow marks that radiate like a star.
This is the first attempt to keep snakes
with all the surroundings of nature, and
Superintendent Brown is determined to
make it astriking feature of the Zoo.
The work on the building was begun
Jast June and was only completed on
Bairday.- The artistic home of the
reptiles was designed by Superintendent
Brown, who gave two years' study to
the subject in order to make it.the finest
reptile house in the world.
Carnegie Virtuanly Confesses.
PrrrSBUiRG, Oct. 17.-Andiew Carnegie
has wreaked his revenge on one of the
clerks in his employ for betraying the se
crets of his business to the friends of tariff
reform. Carnegie himself had confessed
once to -u committee of Congress that he
made of $5.000 a day out of his iron busi
ness, but I.e was driven almost mad when
,Congressman Win. L. Scott, of ~Erie, in
his speech for the Mills bill, gave facts and
figures from. Carnegie's own books, which
proved conclusively that Carnegte was
making such enormous profits out of the
tariff laws because he could manufacture
at about the foreign figures on both iron
and steel. When Carneg~ie returned from
Europe recently he determined to find out
.wo had furnished Scott with this deadly
dynamite of statistics, and at last he thinks
he has traced it to a Democratic clerk
named Fleters, who had command of the
figures and statistics, lie was promiptly
discharged today. Fleters will go to Wash
ington, where Mr. Scott has secured him a
position in one of the departments.
We hear of a tailor who is too polite to
refer to his non-paying customers by the
opprobrious epithet of ".beat" lHe simply
calls them "dressed vegetables."
Its peculiar efficacy is due
as much to the process and
NOTHING skiln in compounding as to
LUKE IT the ingredients themselv-es
Take it in time. It cheeks
diseases Inthe outset, or if
theybe advanced will prove a potentecure.
Ro ROE sdil e 1 W it1llI It
It takes the place of a
dtos An coy e FOR WHOSE
sedentary lives will find BEN EFIT
it the best preventive of
and cure for Indigestion.
Constipation, Headache, Biliousness,
Piles and Mental Depression. No toss
of time, no interference with business
while taking. For children it is most In
nocent and harmless. No danger from1
exposure after taking. Cures Colic, Di
arha-b, Bowel Complaints. Feverish
ness and Feverish Colds. Invalids and
delicate persons wilt find It the mildest
Aerient and Tonic they can use. A little
taken at night insures refreshing sleep
and a natural evacuation of the bowels.
A little taken in the morning sharpens
the appetite, cleanses the stomach and
sweetens the breath.
A PHYSICIAN'S OINhION.
"I have been practicing medicine for
twenty years and have never been able to
~nup a vegetable compound that would,
' ke Simmons Liver Reglao, promptly
and effectively move the Liver to action,
and at the same time aid (instead of weak
Marks of Genuineness: Look forthe red
Trade-Mark on front or Wrapper, and the
Seal and Signature of 3. H. Zeilin &k Co..inL
redA on naelA Tfakanoothaer
My Poor B~ack!
That's the common exclamation of those suffering with rheumatism or k;3ney troubles. In
either disease Paine's Celery Compound will surely effect a cure, and there will no longer be
any cause to complain of "poor backs." Hundreds of testimonials like the follow
ing confirm our claims for that grand old remedy, Paines's Celery Compound:
"Two weeks ago I could not sleep more than an hour at a time any night,
was constipated and kidneys did not act, , and had a good deal of pain in the
back. Since I took Paine's Celery Compound the pain has left my back,
and I can sleep like a child." Zenas -. Sanders, West Windsor, Vermont.
"Having been troubled with rheumatism for five years, I was almost unable
to get around, and was very often con n' fined to my bed for weeks at a time. I
have used nearly all medicines imaginable, besides outside advices, b'ut to no advan
tage. Having seen Paine's Celery Corn pound advertised, I gave it a trial. I have
used only one bottle and am perfectly cured. I can now jump around and feel
lively as a boy." Frank Caroli, Eureka, Nevada. Price, $r.oo. Six for $5.00.
SOLD BY DRUGGISTs. SENT) FOR 8-PAGE TESTIMONIAL PaPER.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors.
The Manning Academy,
MrA pisrzGo, S. C.
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
TWENTIETH SESSION BEGINS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1888.
S. A. NETTLES, A. B., Mrs. E. C. ALSBROOK.
The course of instruuction, embracing ter. 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.
The most approved text boobs are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The nuwaiig of an author is invariably required
of each pupil. In all work done, in whatever department, and whatever the
extent of ground covered, o. r motto shall always be TuonoarNE.s. To this
end, we shall require that every lesson be learned, if not in time for the class
recitation, then elsewhere. No real progress can be iiade so long as the
pupil is allowed to go on from day to day reciting ouly half-perfect lessons.
TERMS PElR MoNTII OF FOUR WEEKS:
Primary Department (3 years course)....................... 1.00. $1.50, and $2.00
Intermieih:tte Department (2 years' course)............................. 2.5'
Higher Department (2 years' course)......................... .... $3.00, and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course)...................... .$4.00, and 4.50)
Music, including use of instrument... .................................. 3.00
Contingent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance ...................... .2)
Board per month............................... .................. 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.
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 in 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 comfoAt and convenience, being well
ventilated, and amply heated in winter.
EXPENSES PER MONTH :
First grade..............100 J 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 terms and in good families.
For further particulars, apply to either of the Principals.
- R. C. BARrLE, President.
C. BIssEL JEKINSs, Gen'l Mainager. RbcARD S. GAN-rr, Sec. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barkley Gompany.
--AND AGENTS F')R>
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. aliSend for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
*iiWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.%im
CAMMERON & BARKLEY ?0., Charleston, S. C.
Win. E. Holmes & Co.
OILS AND PAINTING MATERIAL,
Foreign and D)omestic Glues.
207 East Bay, CHA RLESTON, S. C..
FUR NIT URE.
L.ARGEST AND CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE
235 Eing Street.
A FEW PRICES QUOTED.
A good Bureau at $5.50
A good Bedstead at $1.60
A good WVashstand at $1.00
A good Cane Seat Chair at 75 cnts
A good Wood Seat Chair at 45 eents
A good Wood Rocker at $1.25
A good Mattress at $3.50)
A good Bed Spring att $1.50
A good Woven Wire Bed Spr-ing at $2.75
A good Lounge at $4.50~
A good Wire Safe att $3.00
A good Bed Room Suit at 520.0n0 t~o $30.00)
A goodl Walnut Bed I oemu Suit, Marbie top, for- $45.00..
yr I have ini store an immense stock fromii the cheape.st to the tinest t' s.-lds ira.
Never, noe, neve-r buy, if you wanit to saiii money, till von first seeL tis stoca~ and g
Mrs. A. Edwards
-Keeps always on hand at the
a full sup)pl.y, and chii.cet~ asobet, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GROC'ERIES.
Bread, Cake, Candy, Fruit,Eitc.
I ahwvs give a full 100( Cenits worthI of goods for~ the Do liar
MRS. A. ED)WARDS, Mannfing. . CU.
The National House.
THOROUGHLY REPAIRED AND REFURNISHED.
No. 313 KING STREET, Charleston, S. C.
Mits T. O'RTEN, PnorrBSS.
S.Wolkoviskie, Agt., & Co.,
sar U "i
Vine Winles, Liquors, To
bacco, and Cigars.
The On1ly Pool alnl (Billiard
I 'arlors il1 the 'I'OWll.
SIMON PURE OLD MOUNTAIN
Corn and Rye
Comm/ry Orders MIkld II l11
Care, <w~d (/ood)s:% (;?urrami/'d.
1&? Call and take a "NIP" of my
OLD TOM IJ.
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agent,
Mfanning, S. C.
MANNNING, S. C.
n -EAIE E I -
And al1 leading Watesha, Spectacles, and
Repairing Neatly Done.
All Work Warranted.)
C. I. Hoyt & Bro.,
se REPAtING; A SPEcIALTYv. d
Main Street, - - Sumter, S. C.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. HI. Folsom & Bro.
SUMTER, S. C.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY.
The celebrarted Royali St. John Swn
Machine.:i an -"nest leazors ini Amer ca, al
way on hand. -Riepairing prompitl r anld
Oders bv mil'wil r] Leeive careful itien
Flour a Spe~cialt~y
171 ad 17 1 liy Chrlttn. S. C
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Firt Class in, all i l 1ei,,hn pb,
Ecel lent Cnie. .Large Ai ry I:00
Uti1 Pass~egr i~etort Eleiu
1I\l.S, $2.mmO, ::i5m AN D 8:.00.
157 and 169, East IBay,
CILAWLESTON, S. C.
The WVaverly, having b.eie ooghly
renovaited the paist smumiier an ewmly far
n iised Ii trugho ut, ina.kes its, amcPconn da
tions unsurpiassed. lncandecenit El etrie
Lights anid Electric Bells are used in all
roosi a nd a lli ways Raties S2.0 and $250
C. T. ALFORDL Proprietor.
Manning Shaving Parlor
HAR CUTIiNG.* ATISTiICAL ElXEIACUTEID.
ad 'hain donle.r wit et~ R4I aor. "S'per
ia attention paid to shampooing ladies
I have h-md considerale exp'eriemce in
several large cities, and guarantee satisfac
tion to miy cuestomers. Parlor next. door to
The notice. of every one is called to the fact that
It. W. DURANT & SON
Keep a full supply of Goods in their line.
'-,,rnwrs' Sup p;lies, Miechanic Sup lplies, Household Supp>lies, Ete.
COOKING AND HEATING STOVES OF BEST MAKE !
W\%;eoU anl Buggy Material from a Bolt to a Wheel. Pumps Both Iron and Wood.
1. iing in luber and Leather, and Packing of all Kinds. Imported Guns,
Mu-zle and Breech Loading! Pistols in Variety from $1 up. Powder, Shot,
and Shells, &c., and we are Agents for the
C-rcat Western Fowder Company.
Table and Pocket Cutlery, Etc.
Wit h many thanks to a generous public for their past liberal patronage, and
soliciting still their kind support, we are respectfully, etc.
R. W..DURAl & SON,
SUMTE R, S. C.
CEGO TO TIHE
Manning Cash Store,
IF YOU WANT BARGAINS IN
MEN'S, LADIES', AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
%Tice stoolm of
Groceries, Fruits, Cabbages, etc.,
Always on Hand, at
H. A. LOWRY'S, Agent.
-- -ESTABLISHED. 1844.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stt ionary ud Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gims, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
h lpairs e.m-utd with pr omflptnes. and Dispatch. &adfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
F. J. iz, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
MAN U AC'IURERS OF
SB-taricF4er1 F'erti! - rs and Importers of
Pelzer.. Rodgers & Co.,
BROWiN WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
3 MIR. 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.
RICE BEER! RICE BEER ! [GEo. E. ToALn. HEir- OLvEE.]
We are the sole manufacturers of this de
licious and healthy beverage, which after
haig been analy~zed by all the eminent YIE ol
chemists in Atlanta, Ga.. during "Prohibi- .L4UFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE
ion" and after the most searching scrutiny
for traces of alchohol, was allowed to be sold Q .7:'RA.I 93.Bw
free of State and city license, and so also Doo -
more recently after further analyzing in Flor
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulant SaSh,
a.d appetizer that is not intoxicating; pleas
at to the taste, contains nourishment and Bln,
see. eil1 suited for persons of weak and del- b~iig
i-ate cd tttos It~lhns the tastejof lager
beer of the finest flavor; besides, to add to 1Mnes
its purit3 and medicinal qualities, is special-t Grates, etc.
yde o' onr celebrated world renowned
oiial r esian well water. Put up in IScroll Work, Turning and
cases ol one ~OCLpintsg a 1prden; Inside Finish. ule' ad
ten doe e a t 90 cents per dozen. Cash ware, and General
mus aeo~lnV~~ch orde'r. Copyrighted
ad patn "tphled for- Building' Material.
We have n'o Aent.1, and none genuine
unless ordered direct tromf OFFICE AND SALESROOWS,
C RAME R 1 kE RTE N, 10 and 12 Hayne Street,
Steam Soda and MineL. Water Works. RlEAR CHARLEsTON HOTEL,
Charleston, s. C, JJ 1S.halstnS.C
Jons F. WERNER, L- 11. QUIRiOLLO' All Work Guaranteed.
JOHN F. WER~NEE & CO. -m~ie frestmates
PROVISION DEALERS, MAHNY
164 and 166 East Bay, and 29 and 31 Ven
due RangeF D Q I E
CHA ~RLES[ON, S. C. FO SALE !
rn ~To The People ottlaendoi:
In the Agent for the Ce!
LImDEL & Co.'s
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this county for
BOSS COTTON PSS.
* . ~ Corn Mills, Puleys, Shaft:
from the l NKirn etc.e ol
THE LADIES' FAVORITE. trFcoysLws ah
wEvR OUT OF ORDER. P t~ilb oteavnat
NEHOEEVG MACHIE 90WMSCTT AIS.
mao- 28 UNION SQUAE,N.Y. DALLnngAS C
PHILADELPHIA SINrGER. JiiTGrnTCaltoS.
High AL TRiE II POwI5
$28. $ 20. WATLOLG,
fs~ rom te facryO~ and -wlivatrs be od a
Pr~ I~ices. t~ wi lm e toteadatg
of pureba werst caln Ke efr
~ W~tONW. STUET HINOL
~ 2Inuheur~' in anig, . C.Evr
ii bRke ARillA CO.
~ - n~GEN H:AR IDWARE MlCHNs
- 13o Iro HorEr handMle SoD, Wood
IIYOR ~f HUS FOE OUPA OE ENSolery Agns F Sort
Do'tpa a aen ~5 r obu sndfo c r on A i aro. n d A nrti s oa
ThE C A. WOD C .,'~~~'' price aon MowersandaKaper.