Newspaper Page Text
THE MANIM TIMM
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, 1886.
TEmS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Y-ar, in Advance $1.50. or $200 at
tie EApiration of six Months.
.dvertiseuients.-Per Square, first i
Each subsequent insertion. 50c.
.A' Cotnrct Advertising at reduced
Advertising in Local Cuun, 3Oc. per
% Our Terms for all Transient Adver
ti-emvients. are invariably in advance.
Tommie, the infant son of Capt. and
Mrs. J. J. Conyers, died on the 10th
We regret to learn of the precari
Ous condition of Mr. J. T. L. Thames,
who has been seriously ill for a long
The Irish world will celebrate to
day in memory of the Saint Patrick.
The last issue of the Tntrs failed to
reach the Star Route offices on
Wednesday, as usual. The fault was
altogether with the mail carrier. With
the assurance of the Post Master here
that the occurrence will not be re
peated, we pass the matter over with
out further notice.
The municipality of Foreston held a
second Election Saturday to fill its
complement of wardens. The posit
ion of honor was awarded to Dr. L.
The Grove Academy, presided over
by Misses Ingram and Ewell, presents
an attractive appearance with its new
coat of white paint.
Miss Alice Harvin has returned
home from an extended trip to Orlan
do, Fla. She was accompanied by
Miss Hattie, daughter of Mrs. E. A.
Mrs. Sadie McLeod, of Baltimore, is
visiting relatives in town.
Mr. L. D. Whitson, of the Inter
State Assurance Company is in town.
Mr. E. 0. Ingram is home from the
South Carolina College, recuperating
his exhausted energies.
Now is the time for our merchans
to advertise their spring goods.
PRovE.-A man took a drink, the
drink took a drink, and then the
drink took the man.
A woman, says Lawrence O'Reily,
is a good deal like an accordeon. You
can draw her out all right, but the
music begins when you shut her up.
Dr. G. Allen Huggins, Jr., will
please accept our thanks for an invit
ation to the commencement exercises
of the Dental Department of the Ma
Thanks Post master Bowman, for,
your photographic collection of the
leading Journalists of the United
States, conspicuous among whom we!
notice a handsome picture of the able
editor of the Neres and Courier, F. W.
Young man after sitting 'till nearly
midnight. "I declare Miss
y ou look sleepy."
She, trying to suppress a yawn
"Can you be surprisedl ?" He left
WVho was he ?
We publish in another column a
letter from Mr. Jas. E. Tindal, ex
plaining the object of the Farmers'
The Executive Committee of the
Clarendon Agricultural Society will
meet in the Court House, Saturd:y,
the 20th inst. -A programme for the
next meeting of the Society will be
A little child of Paul Maybank, near
St. Stephens, was burned to death on~
Messrs. Moody and Sankey, the re
nowned revivalists, will visit Charles
ton Wednesday the 24th inst., and
remain till the close of the week. They
will go from Charleston to Columbia.
Sam Jones tells of an Irishman who
said: "when I die there will be one
fellow who will regret my death."
"Who will that be?"
"It will be the fellow that gets my
Capt. D. J, Bradham has been ap
pointed by the Messrs. Gay .Brothers
& Co., of New York, as their repre
sentative in this and adjoining Coun
ties to sell their numerous books.
Among the popular works published
by this large printing house we notice
"The Light of the World," by Chas.
D). Deems, D. D. L. L. D.
Dr. Deems is a Southerner, who
has gained distinguished eminence at
the North by his eloquent prcehirg
and profound learning. The book is
beautifully illustrated, and with the
low price'asked for it, will find a rea
Messrs. C. A. Snow & Co., patent
Attorneys of Washington D. C., have
procured the following patents for
South Carolina applicants :
G. D. Barr, of Greenville, blotting
pad and paper cutter.
H. E. Frier, of Salem. hand planter
Momr 01mER.-The peoplo of Man
ning have for a long time felt the need
of a cheaper and more convenient
means of transmitting small sums of
money through the mails. The Bill
monev required by the present meth
od, without which the expense is enor
mous, is frequently most diffeult to
get, and often induces a premium
from the seeker. Then the cost of
sending is extravigantly high, as much
being charged for the transmission of
$1, lacking three cents, as the Exprese
charges on $10, $15, $20, or $25. The
establishment of a inoney order at the
Post-office would remove the difiicl
tv and supply the want. Every towr
in the State, of the size and of the
business of Manning, Las this easy fa
cility provided by the Government
and it is surprising an effort lookin
to this end has not heretofore beer
Will not one or more of our enter
prising citizens take hold of the mat
ter and push it to success. A petition 1
setting forth the importance of the
Money Order, with an urgent letter, to
Representative Dargan to act immedi
ately, would procure its establish
WEeCr OA LAiu: TVsL--- A
British Steamer, the Oregon, valued at
a million and a quarter dollars, with
a cargo estimated at a quarter of a
million was run into by an unknown
schooner, off the coast of Fire Island,
N. Y., on the 14th, and so badly dam
aged that she sunk in a few hours, the
crew and passengers numbering 491
were all saved. The schooner is re
ported to have gone down in a few
moments after the collision with all on
DEorErS's 3ONTrLYr MAGAZINE is
one of -the most desirable of the
household magazines, published, com
bining, as it does, so much to improve
and interest the home circle. The
April number contains some admira
ble articles, such as "The Castle of
Heidelberg," "The Industrial Prob
lem," by Jenny June, and -Lace Mak
iu." "That Other Person," Mrs.
Hart's serial, is continued, and in
structions are given in china painting
and embossing in metal. The Prohi
bition articles are all good, W. Jen
nings Demorest contributing "The Ir
reresible Conflicts." The froutis
piece is a beautiful steel engraving,
Frank Leslie's Sutnday Magazine
For April is an exceedingly interesting
number, containing articles to please
all tastes. It is especially rich in en
gravings from paintings and drawings,
and the art lover will also find con
genial matter in the sketch of Leonar
do Da Vinci, with its two accompany
ing portraits. "The Protestant Sis
terhoods of New York" will attract
much attention, as it refers especially
to the Sisters of St. MIary, whose Con
vent of St. Gabriel at Peekskill has
been much talked about recently.
"Church going in Virginia in 1705."
by John S. Patton, is a local article
of great antiquarian interest. There
are portraits of Bishop Hannington
who is supposed to have been mar
tvred in Africa, Archbishop Gibbons
o Baltimore, the second American
Cardinal, and the late Vice president
Hendricks whom Dr. Talnage eulog
izes as a "Christian Politician." There
are many other articles of present and
future interest, and the number is full
of beautiful pictures which please all,
young and old.
J.wn CXLr, Meh. 9, 188G.
Mn. Entro:-Since my last letter
I've been to a 'big Court among the
lawyers and merchants. I never want
ed to be a juror, and how they get
me every time, I can". understand. It
is not pleasant to .lecide the rights of
plaintiffs nor even the wrongs of de
fendants, therefore I much prefer to
be among the farners. Fariing is
my occupatioul, but I am not an ag
rieultural MIoses. If I was, would
lock horns with Mr. Tillmnan, take
ip "Anon," the st'rpiag correspon
dent, revolutionize Sunmmerton, and
never cease my war-fare 'till Friend
ship was redeemed and made the
'qual of Calvary.
Mluch is said about farmers going
to the Legislature. Suppose we send
them there; will they better our con
diion i Can a farmer do more to bet
ter the condition of a people, as law
makers, than a lawvyer or doctor?
wherein can a farmer be wiser in his
ovn generation ? When wye denounce
tre lawyer and the doctor can any
oher reas:>n be given or assigned but
p~rejudice ? We ask these questions;
the may furnish food for thought in
t~e approaching canvass. This part
of Clarendon is ever wvatchful as to
her interest; now and then you meet
some one who talks freely as to whom
we expeet will be the candidates. I
passed through a pretty country
on my' way from the big Court to stop
a few days at Wright's Bluff-Shad
fishing-saw the village of Summer
ton; think "MIow M1outh" made an un
fortunate mistake in blundering
around not to find Sumnmerton. It is
the prettiest town in Western Claren
don. 'We congratulate uncle '"Fed."
Wanted to see "Anon," but as usual
he was out distributing pills. "Fri
dav' met us, with his usual dignity,
and from what little I could gather
the Tu~n-s is to be treated with more
of his "Siftings." In all, Summerton
is a live place, noted for handsorme
churches, good schools, and clever
We exnected on our arrival at
Wiihts bluff, to find a large com
me-cil city. Imagine our great dhis
apontment. It is only a steamboat
landig, Capt. J. J. Ragin being the
aent. Capt. Jac-k is a elever fellow,
if ll of ironv, a great tease, and the
on trouble, if hurt at all-a frowE
f o his Landsomfe face often makes
a blister. I think Panola has beer
over-ated. * * e"'has made a greal
stride in frm.~ og you dots fron
this placie; we were led to believe
woderful things till we saw~ the place
A Post oilice and blacksmith shop was
all that we saw.
From what I can learn Panola is
full of spots. His mistaken identity
was raised to the surface by a cavihins
Pink, a close observer of matters bu
a better observer of comvspondence
We hope our friend Green may not b4
disappointed when nipped in his ex
pectations by some hungry o)pponen
that will cause him to bend his bov
ere he passes this wa.PANOLA.
WASH INGTON C'QltitESPONDENCE.
WAsimImros, March 12, 1880.
Washington society has gone int
mourning for forty days. To observE
or to anpear to observe Lent, is a
fashionable in this city as it is to ap
proach it with social events heape'
rapidly upon one another. The youni,
lady who has been going to ballh
routs recponsn and dancing atter
dance upon the German, has twww
vside her dtrcollete satin robe and ar
raved herself in a high cut suit. of
sack-cloth, mtaphorically speaking,
while she cries mea cudpa, and con
tents herself with afternoon teas, drives
and theatre parties.
Every Uay crowds of people go to
the Capitol and make their way to the
Senate galleries where they listen to
the long-looked-for debate on the
Presidential prerogative. Although
all the discussion that could be croud
ed into a year would not remove the
question at issue from the category of
vexed political problems, the people
will be glad to have the subject thor
oughly exhausted. Then both parties
to the controversy may settle down to
the real work of the session. There
will be general approval, however, if
the debate shall produce, as one of the
indirect results, the throwing open of
executive business to the scrutiny of
The new administration is now but
little more than one year old. It may
interest Civil Service reformers to
read what changes have been made in
the personnel of the Executive De
partments during the twelve months,
and how the President has carried out
his pledges at the expense of his par
The Treasury Department, which
is by far the largest of them all, affords
the most interesting example of what
has been done. Its Assistant Secreta
lies have given place to Democratic
successors and the score of bureau of
ficers who were, with few exceptions,
active partisans, have given place to
successors chosen on about the same
principles. The Supervising Archi
tect and Chief of the Secret Service,
retain their places. Among the Dep
uty chiefs of bureaus, about one half
have been displaced or reduced to
lower grades. Of the chiefs of divis
ion, about one half have been displac
ed or reduced to clerkships. Taking
the Secretarie's office as an example,
of its nine division chiefs four have
been displaced, one of whom was suc
ceeded by the promotion of an effi
cient subordinate; the other five have
been retained. The Treasurer's bu
reau has been protected absolutely
from partisan changes, and vacancies
in all its grades have been filled by
promotion. Assistant chiefs of divis
ion have been recognized as under the
civil-service classification and free from
partisan changes, the appointment of
an assistant chief of the Appointment
Division being the only violation of
this principle and policy. In the four
clerical grades the civil-service law
has been absolutely enforced and ex
cuses for removals or evasions have
not been sought.
The Bureau of Engraving and Prin
ting, controlling more patronage un
restricted by the Civil Service law
than all the Bureaus of the Treas
urv combined, has afforded the most
conspicuous and perfect example of
the triumphs of reform principles.
Throughout the Departments, where
assistant secretaries were employed,
they have been superceded, with a
single exception. With chief clerks,
the rule has been very different. The
veteran and efficient chief clerks of the
State, War and Navy Departments,
trained under Republican administra
tions, have been retained. The chief
clerk of the Department of Justice
and of the Interior Department both
continue to serve, and the only two
who have been succeeded, those of
the Treasury ana Post Office Depart
ments, voluntarily resigned.
The State, War and Navy Depart
ments, have been absolutely free from
partisan changes above, below and in
the classitied Grades. The Depart
ment of Justice has witnessed numer
ous changes in its higher positions,
the Assistant Attorneys General, the
Solicitor General, and special Attor
neys etc., but its chief clerk, appoint,~
ment clerk and other prominent offi
cers remain, and in the grades of di
vision chiefs, clerical grades, and
among the laborers and messengers,
partisanship has had no victims.
The Interior and Post Office De
partments, changes and reductions
have been made among bureau and
division officers, but the heads of those
Departments, have firmly resisted
pressure for the removal of their most
faithful and efficient aids, and from
the lowest to the highest grades, a
large proportion of the incumbents
hold over from previous Administrat
Released from (unfinement.
Mr W. S. Wood, the popular butch
er on Harris street, in Atlanta, Ga.F
"I was confined to my bed for more
than six months with chronic rheuma
tism. I could not move on my bed
without help, nor without excruciating
pain. I tried the treatment of two or
three of the best physicians in Atlanta.
Temporary relief was all that I ob
tained. A helpless invalid, I was rea
dy for any suggestion, and when a
friend said he believed Swift's Specif
ic would help me I consented to try
it. Everything else had failed, and
it could do me no harm. In May,
183, I began its use. My ease was
a stubborn one, and at first yielded
reluctantly, but after taking seven bot
tles my joints regained their supple
ness, my strength returned, and I was
sound and well. This was twelve
mouths ago, and to-day I am still well
and strong, and the disease has not
troubled me in the meantime. Swift's
Speciic has made a new man of me."
Be sure and get the genuine, and
send for Treatise on Blood and Skin
Diseases, free. For sale by all drug
THE Swirr SPzceme Co , Drawer 3,
Atlanta, Ga. 157 WV. 23d St., New~
E. . MOISE, Sumter, S. C.
G. A.Lz HUcGGINS, Manning. S, O.
A. LEVI. MnningS, S. C
MOSE, HUGGINS & LEVI,
Sj ATToRNEYs AT ILAw,
"Official1 Analyses Prove Our Goods to be
above their Guarantee."
(THE OLD RELIABLE.)
Acid Phosphate Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all
Wando Phosphate Company,
OH.ARIEsTON, S. 0.
FRANCIS B. HACKER, PRES'T. & G&L. AGT.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers m
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
W-Rcpairs erecuted with prompne;ss and Dispatch. &nzdfo'r price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars.
- No. 181 EAST BAY, CHAPLESTON, S. C.
CALL ON OR WRITE TO
FALK & CO.,
King street, opposite Hasel
Charleston, S. C.
Clothing, Furnishing Goods and
Samples sent on application. C. 0. D. shipped subject to approval.
~ Manning High School.
Select a n d Limited
REv. L. D. BA.ss, Principals.
Miss MAIrIE E. RUTLEDGE.
Opens JAN. 11th, closes JUNE 1886.
Will afford boys and girls superior advantages for prosecuting
a thorough course of study in English, Greek, Latin, Hebrew
and Mathematics. No sectarianismu: Prices reasonable, for
particulars address, Rev L. D. Bass,
DON'T READ THIS.
WE WARR ANT LONG MAN & MARTINEZ'S
To last LONG ER than any other Prepared Paint or any Paint
M ixe d b y Pure White
the mo s tLead, Pure
experienced Linseed 01]
Painter from and Pure
If after any reasonable length of time it should be prover
otherwise than guaranteed, we agree to repaint such property at
has been painted -with it, at our expense. with such WXhit
Lead or other Paint as the property owner may select.
S. WFEISKOPF, Sole Agent
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, GLASS &c.
325 King St. ChbarleS'tO, S- C
N. B. Constantly on hand a full supply of strictly pur
MANUFACTURE Soluble Giuano, (HIGHLY AM~o\IAXTED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats
Keep ahecays~ on hand for sade Genuine German
Kainit, (Potash Salts,)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Comipany.
A high g'rade of Dried Blood, (round Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Meal. FoR SALE DY
M, Iaevi MANNING, s. C.
F. 3. PEI.ZER, President. F. S. RODGEns, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CIL1RLESTON, S. C.
Manufacturers of Standar d F rtl1izers~ and Importfers of P URE G ERMA
KAINIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Brown>s Whar f CH AR LEST ON, S. C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Nave
J AN. 13. CHIAlRLESTON. S. ('
J. G. Dinrys, M. D. F. N. Ws~
3. G. DINEINS & co.
have re-established themselves at their
old stand, and are now prepared to
supply the people of Clarendon with
STRICTL Y P UR E
DRUGS and MEDICINES.
at the Lowest Possible prices.
ToOTH AsD HAIR BRUSHEs,
FINE ToHmr So-Us,
A full and select stock of all the
Patent and Non-Secret Medicines,
constantly on hand.
An elegant assortment of fine
Cigars and Tobacco.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.,
Druggists and Pharmacists,
Dec30 Manning, S. C.
MRS, A. EDWARDS
O.PPOSITE COURT HOUSE,
Manning, S. C.,
Fresh Fruits. Vegetables, Nuts, &c., on
hand and arriving daily.
My Bakery Depart
Complete with bread and pastry,
COME AND SEE ME AND BE CON
vinced that my prices are low and that I
cannot be undersold.
Both 1ighit and heavy and always fresh.
pz- Canned Goods in endless variety.
Country trade solicited.
I thank my friends and patrons for past
tavors and ask a continuanee of same.
pr Remember the place opposite Conrt
house. Dec 17
WILKIKSTON, COLUMBIA AND AU.
ZNEPMAL PAssxxoza DEPART=:ENT.
Nov. 15. 1885.
T -JE FOLLOWING SCHEDULE will be
operated on and after this date:
No. 48, DAILr.
Leave Wilmington............... 8.15 p w
Leave Lake Waccamaw........ .. 9.39 p m
Leave Marion..........-..--. -..11.27 pni
Arrive at Florence............12.10 a mn
Arrive at Sumter......,.........4.24 a m
Arrive at Columbia.......... ... 6.40 a m
GOING SOUTH-No. 40, DAILY.
Leave Wilmington.......... ...10.15 p mn
Leave Lake Waccamaw.........11.29 r m
Arrive at Florence............. 1.25 a mn
No. 43. DAILT.
LeaveFlorenCe....,.....-- ..... 4.30 p m
Leave Marion.......-......... 5.('9 p mn
Leave Lake WVaccamaw...:.....7.03 p mn
Arrive at Wilmington..........8.30 y in
GOING NORTH-No. 47, DAILY.
Leave Columbia..........---.-. 9.55 p nm
Arrive at Sumter.......... ,...12.00 a m~
Leave Florence................. 4.26 a nm
Leave Marion...............-- 0.14 a m
Leave Flemnington.... ... ....... . 7.17 a n
Arrive at Wilmington.......... 8.20 a n
Nos. 48 andl 47 stops only at Brinkley's.
Whiteville, L. Waccamaw, Fair Bluff, Marioi
Florence, Timmnonsville, Sumater, Camndez
Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all pomnte
on C. & G. Ri. R., C. 0. & A. R. R. statmons
Aiken Junction. and all points beyond
should taae No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Charlestori
and for Augusta on trains 4S and 47.
All trains run solid between Charlestor
Oices Wilmington. N. C.
J. F. DIVINE, General Supt.
T. M1. EMIER.SON, Gen. Pass. Agt.
NORT HEATEPN H. R. COMPANY,
ES'roN, S. C. Dec. 13, 1885.
O N AND AFTER TIS DATE THE fo0
lowing Schedule will be run.
Leave Charlecston, No. 43 12.03 P. 31
Leave Charleston, No. 45 6.00 P. 31
Leave Charleston. No. 47 12.10 A. M1
Arrive Florence, No. 43, 4.10 P. M1
Arrive Florence, No. 45 9.55 P. M1
Arrive Florence, No. 47, 4.11 A. M]
Leae Florence, No. 48 12.25 A. M1
Leave Florence, No. 40, 1.35 A. 31
Leave Florence. No. 42. 9.58 A. M1
Arrive Charleston. No 48 4.35 A. 3]
Arrive Charleston, No. 40, 5.00) A. M]
Arrive Charleston, No. 42. 1.501 P. M3
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop.
Nos. 42, 43 and 45 will stop at all stations
No.48 will stop at Mloncks Corner, SI
Stephens,Lnes, Kmigstree and Lake City
Centra1 R. R. of' S. C.
Leave Charleston, 7.20 A. 3
Leave Lanes, b-3 oG -
Leave Manning 09 A.-3
Leave Sumter, 9.33 A. M1
Arrive Columbia, 10.46' A. 31
Leave Colutubia, 5.27 P. 31
LaeSumter, 9;.45 P. 3
Leave Manning, 7.11) 1'-3
Leave Lane's, 7.45 P. 31
Arrive Charleston, 9.10 P. 31
Nos. 52 and 53 will Ptop at Lane's, Fores
ton andi Manning.
V J. ,F. D1VINE, Gent Suplt.
T. 31. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
John F. Stratton's Celebrated
RUGUT VIDLII STR!G
and Best Toned String in t'he
world. Every string warranted.
1o strings sodat etail.
Imporr and Wolo a lier
in Musieal Merchandise, Music
' Boxes & BrasBandnstruments.
49 Estden lane, ew York.
A j.. i.RRSW'HARIF,
CR!AJLESTO3, S. G.
Factor and General Commission
Merchant. Dealer in Fertilizers
Grain, Hay, Ete.
Commission Merchants. Mantufac.
turers' Agents for the sale
of Tobacco, Segars,
NO. 173 East Bay,
Jan. 13. CILIRLESTUN, .-. C.
BOLLMANN & Bros,
r Wholesale Grocers,
AND DLM1S nZ
Wines, Liouors, Tobac
co, Segars, &c.
No. 153 & 155 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTO, S. C.
BULTMANN & BRQ
THE SUMTER SHOE STORE,
RESPEC"TFULLY ASK THE PEOPLE
of M1anning and Clarendon Co., to inspect
their stock, befre visiting Charleston, as
they feel con fident that they can do as well
:or them. they have all the latest styles.
Thev call special attention to a na Wr
de, viz., LADIES DONGOLA and CAMEL
EPAl'D BUTTON BOOTS, which are of the
mo.t durable Leather, known to the Trade
also to their Gents $2.75 and $3.00 Calf Skin
Shoes, in Button, Lace and Congress.
They cmnnot be excelled. As they are well
knovn to you all, they need no introduction.
They have also a nice line of TRUNKS
and VALISES. March 11
DOORS, SASH, BLIN9DS,
'OULDING B ULDING MATETALA
Office and Warerooms, King,
opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S- C.
LUvery, Feed and Sale Stables,
iva.7-I1%TG, S. O0
We have just received a new
supply of the FAMOUS TEN
NESSEE WAGONS, an d
BUG CGIES of all Kinds, which
we will sell low down. GIVI
US A CALL. Sept. 9.
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE.
Tone and Durability.
1885- New Orleans Expositionl-Two Gold
Medals for U night and Square.
1881- Boston (Mass.) Exposition-First
Prize for Square Grand.
187--Paris Exposition-For Square and
187-Philadelphia Centennial-For Square,
Upright and Grand.
And also over.
200( FIRST PREMIUMS .
at State and County Fairs.
Have the endorsement of over 100 different
Coleges and Schools as to their durability.
A large assortment of SzcoNrD-H.&D PzIN
os always on hand. General holesale
age~~ for Pa'lace, New England and Bar
Pianos and Organs sold on easy monthly
Pianos taken in exchange, also thorough
lv repaired. Send for illustrated Piano or~
CIIAS. M. STIEFF,
9 N. Liberty Street,
Baltimore, Md. _
RTHISePAPER E. P
&wspaper Advertising BureaU(10 SprucOHS A E WELT Co'