Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, MAY I5, 1886.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
On the 1st of next month all the
Railroads embraced in the Richmond
and Danville and Atlantic Coast Lines
will be. changed from the present
"broad guage" of five fleet to a "nar
row guage" of four feet, nine inches.
The magnitude of the undertaking
can be appreciated when it is known
that the contemplated change includes
12,820 miles of railroads, which is di
vided in respect to States, as follows:
South Carolina, 1,320 miles; North
Carolina, 9,60; Georgia, 2,413; Flori
da, 1,250; Alabama, 1,803; Mississippi,
776; Louisiana, 313; Kentucky, 1,
118; Tennessee, 1,886; and Virginia,
981. The whole work will be com
pleted in a few hours, and done with
out the stoppage of the regular mail
trains. The expense of the change
will be in the neighborhood of $2,
90,000, but this great expenditure
will be mane up in the advantages of
a uniform guage. When completea,
there wIll be no changing of cars or
transfer of frieght in transit. The
companies are all busy preparing
their road beds and rolling stock, and
on the first of June, when the word
goes forth, as by enchantment, one of
the greatest feats in the history of
railroads, will be accomplished.
Wisdom of our Fore-Fathers
An unrepealed law of New Jersey,
passed while the state was a British
colony, reads as follows: "That all
women, of whatever age, rank, profes
sion or degree, whether virgins, maids
or widows, who shall after this act im
pose upon, seduce or betray into ma
trimony, any of His Majesty's sub
jects by virtue of scents, cosmetics,
washes, paints, artificial teeth, false
hair or high heeled shoes, shall incur
the penalty of the law now in force
against witchcraft and like misde
CONVFNTION OF BAP
The late meeting of the Southern
Baptist Convention held in Montgom
ery, Ala., was attended by four hund
red and eighty delegates; of the num
ber, two were from Mexico, one from
Cuba, and fifty-seven from South Car
Thiity-one years ago the same con
vention met in Montgomery with
about one-fourth as many delegates.
Then there were only twelve foreign
missionaries, and the Baptists had no
theoogical seminary. Now they have
over fifty missionaries scattered over
the five continents, and a theological
institution at Louisville, Ky., with an
attendance of more than one hundred
students, and an endowment in the
neighborhood of $500,000. The re
organization of the body was effected
by electing all the old officers, viz:
DL P.. Null, President; Dr. L.
Barrows and Bev. 0. F. Gregory, Sec
retaries; Drs. George B. Taylor, Ba
sil Manley, J. C. Furman, and J. B.
Hawthorne, Vice Presidents. The
conto msn was preached by
Alfrentmisionboards indicate miost
Sattermng progress everywhere. The
report from the foreign mission board
shows that during the past year thir
teen new missionaries have been sent
out-five to China, five to South
America, and three to Africa. These
report about three hundred baptisms;
conitributions from the different States,
about $85,000, of which South Caroli
na contributed $8,336.57. In 1879
the question of sending missionaries
to Cuba was discussed, and decided
that the time had not yet arrived to
cormmence work in that field. Since
then aMr. Diaz, a native of Cuba,
was converted in New York. He re
turned to Cuba, and through his
preaching over one hundred and
thirtg' Cubans have been baptised.
Thiis field, after a lengthy and excit
ing discussion, was annexed to the
home mission board. The progress
of the home board during the past
year has been greater than any year
preceding. They report: 235 mission
aries employed; 649 churches and
stations supplied; 27,263 sermons and
addresses; 3,812 baptisms; 70 church
es constituted; 49 meeting houses
built; receipts from the States, $45,
824.29; amount raised and expended
on the field, $48,696.14-total, $94,521
Prohibition received a large share
of the attention of the body, and the
following resolutions prefaced by nu
merous speeches were voted:
Whereas, the manufacture and sale of in
toxicating liquors as a beverage, in the
opunon of this Convention, are opposed to
the best interest of society and government,
anid the progress of our holy rehigion; and,
believing that all honorable means sh'ould
be employed for their suppresson. There
fore, be it.
Resoklte, That we, as members of the
Southern Baptist Convention, do most sol
emnly protest against its manufacture and
sale, and pledge our influence, in the exer
ciae of our rights as citizensof this free coun
t, socially. morally, rehg-onsly and in all
other proper ways, to work- for its speedyI
overthrow-and to this end we invoke the
aid and blessmng of Almighty God." . So then
as a Convention, we have placed ourselves
on record on this vital subject, and all of
its zealous advocates breathe more freely.
The foreign and home boards re
main unchanged, located at Rich
nmond, Vs., and Atlanta, Ga., respect
ively, with Dr. H. A. Tupper Secreta
ry of the former, and Dr. J. J. Tich
ner, Secretary of the latter. The hap
py communion of the delegates was
sadly marred by the sudden death of
Rev. Mr. Wilkes, of Alabama, who
fell dead on his way to his lodging.
* econvention adjourned to meet
next year with the Broadway Church.
of-Louisville, Ky. Dr. George Coop
er', of Richmond, is appointed to
preach the opening sermon.
We are indebted to the Sundn~y
-The Court just adjourned
was the shortest term held here
for several years. Judge Cothran,
with consunmate ability and business
tact, aided by the solicitor and the
invaluable services of Mr. W. 1
I. Parrott, the recently appointed
stenographer, succeeded in getting
through with the criminal docket ear
ly Monday afternoon. The Common
Pleas was immediately openl and in
a few more hours the "CrieW voice
was heard announcing the adjourn
ment of the May term of the Circuit
Court, without day. When the Court
was convened Monday morning, the
eighteen Grand Jurors. with one ex
ception, answered at the call of their
names. They were charged by the
Judge in a plain, forcible manner, as
to the duties devolving on. a grand
juror, and admonished of the obliga
tion resting upon them to diligently
investigate any crime that may come
to their knowledge, of a character af
fecting a community at large, such
for instance, as the illegal trafficking
in liquor, etc. The Judges charge
was altogether and admirably in
structive address, and we regret ex
ceedingly, our inability to publish it
at length. The following cases were
The state vs. John Wilder, convict
ed of larceny of live stock-sentence,
two years at hard labor in the peni
The state vs. London Strong, found
guilty of petit larceny-sentence, two
years at hard labor in the penitentiary.
Sidney Staggars plead guilty to the
charge of grand larceny, and was sen
tenced to two years at bard labor in
In the case of the state vs. James
Martin, accused of "disposing of crop
under lien,"at the close of the evi
dence for the State, there being no
proof of his making way with the
crop, the jury were instructed to ac
quit the prisoner.
The solicitor continued the case
against Abram Benbow, arrested on
the charge of assaulting with intent
to kill, Rachel McDuffie, on account
of the precarious condition of the lat
ter, whose life is still believed by her
physicians to be in imminent danger.
And the case of Dawson Brailsford
was also continued, he being out on
The Grand Jury were discharged
without making their presentment,
they being instructed by the judge,
that the same was unneceasary un
less there was some matter of suffi
cient importance to be brought be
fore the attention of the Court.
Letter from Florida.
A BrIGHT PIcTURE oF TE Crrr oF
OCALA BY AN OLD MAsorGrE.
M3 DFAR MR. Enrron: While I am
waiting for the Florida Southern
Railway train, that is to bear me away
to the beautiful region of Lake Weir,
I can not better employ the hour left
to me than by giving you the promis
ed 2nd letter about Florida. This
letter will treat exclusively of Ocala
and the immediate vicinage about
Ocala is the county site of Marion
County, and presents a decided dif
ference in building and population,
to the Ocala of ten years ago. Before
the railroads reached Ocala five years
ago her population scarcely amount
ed to more than 700, and to-day she
enjoys in round numbers, 3,000 citi
zens of permanence, and all actively
engagecd in working for the advance
ment of the brave little
city and her interest. Five years
ago Ocala's commercial interest
amounted to about $500,000, includ
ing every branch of business-to-day'
it foots up the handsome sum of
$2,000,000, and is rapidly swelling.
In 1884 the business houses of the
city were totally destroyed by confla
gration. The houses destroyed were
for the most part built of wood-these
have given place to imposing brick
and stone structures that would re
flect credit on any city in the South.
The many manufacturing enterprises
and other necessary industries speak
plainly for a live and enthusiastic
community. The building boonm is
still at fever heat. The Ocala House,
facing the public square, can accom
modate 400 guests-the Montezuma,
300-and the Magnolia a n d
Steele House are all good hotels.
What is most remarkable about the
progress of Ocala is the fact that it
is the result of home enterprise and
home capital, only one of the many
magnificent business buildings being
owned by a Northern man. Being
situated about 170 feet above the sea
level, surrounded by massive oaks and
hills, commanding admiration from all
travelers passing around the city-she
calls forth many encomiums on
her beauty and location. Our people
are never idle-they are live, hard
working and progressive, and busily
engaged in planting-building and
harvesting the fruit and vegetables
the year round. Ocala's future is
bright. With ample railroad and wa
ter facility, her coming days will tell
only a tale of prosperity and her rep
utation for health, hospitality and
freedom of living will command the
attention of all who desire a home
where the comforts of life can- be en
joyed and all worldly possessions can
be had to make lite successful and
happy amidst the genial clime-the
flowery and fruit land of a fast devel
oping country. Few places in Flori
da or in the world, for its age, can
present to the visitor so pleasing and
attractive a sight as that immediately
surrounding Ocala. The greater por
tion of the place, lately covered with
the stately oak, magnolia, hickory,
gum &c., that compose our hammock
timber, has been denuded of its
growth, and in its stead, the orange
and the lemon substituted. These
latter have matured into bearing
groves, and, covering lands gently
-c'mmanding knoll, lend to the scene
tn interest, attractiveness, and charm
.hat leave a lasting impression on the
nind of the beholder.
Extending from the outskirts of the
,ity are a number of broad and spa
ious avenues, which are noted for
,he beautiful thriving groves that line
Aither side of the way. Those who
aave looked the landscape over, re
:urn from each successive visit more
leeply impressed with the beauty of
:he scene, enhanced as it is, by new'
tnd handsome homes-embellished
by the arts of man, and made attract
ve and pleasing to the eye, by the
gentle ways of gentle woman, who by
aer love for the beautiful, tender and:
;ouching, encompasses herself in del
cate and rare plants, the lovely tints
md intoxicating perfumes of variagat
?d flowers blossoming all around-ap
3eals to the eye-impressing the
ieart, and exciting wholesome influ
nces over the judgment and reason
>f tL sterner sex.
Yours, SOUTH CAROLIrAN.
WASHINGTON, May 14, 188.
The present ,;ession of Congress is far
Ldvanced and thousands of measures have
>een presented that cannot have a chance
)f being passed or even considered. Still
low bills pour in every week, and others
vill continue to come until the session ex
ires. Among the latest ne.v entries is one
or imposing a fine of to on our law-mak
-rs for absence at roll call without leave.
7t has been suggested also that the fund
bus aerning from Congressional derelic
ions shall be appropriated to defray the
mpense of Congressional funerals.
It was Representative Beach of New York
rho proposed this penalty for absence. It
ras also he, who, some weeks ago introduc
d a resolution t: have the rules of the
iouse so amended that all eulogies of de
:eased members should be delivered in the
.louse on Souidays, and that on such occa
-ions the public shall be admitted to the
loor of the House as well as to the galleries.
Lhis is to provide an audience for the en
ogists. One of the features of the present
Aan is, as soon as the memonal services be
,in, the CoIgressmen nearly all desert their
;eats and leave the orators to talk in an
Speaking of bills reminds me that up to
his date 8,740 measures, besides 171 reso
utions have been introduced in the House
>f Representatives alone this session. Of
hese, the House has passed 174 public, and
55 private bills. This seems to be very
low work, but a frequenter of the galleries
rho knows that almost every unimportant
luestion gives rise to a protracted debate,
loes not wonder that legislation lags.
The bills already introduced exceed by
everal hundred the whole number present
d daring both sessions of the last Con
ress. And do you know what a bill goes
brough? I mean the routine through which
ach one of these thousands of bills passes?
rhe experience of a House bill is varied.
ome of them have come to b- old veterans
>y serving in many Congresses, and are sal
owed and shriveled with age.
After a bill is introdaced it is read by ti
le at the clerk's desk. It then has numer
>us hieroglyphics put in blue pencil upon
ts back to show where it is to be consigned.
Then it is numbered and registered in a
>ook and printed. The most active part of
ts existence is being printed. If it has a
'ull run it is printed six times. It is prin
ed when first introduced, when it is report
d from the committee it is printed, when
t is passed by the House-if it ever is-it
s again printed. Then the Sbnate prints
t. When it is reported by th eenate com
nittee it is again printed, and again when
,t becomes a law. After.that it has to be
)rinted in the statute books. Meanwhile it
2as been stowed away in the document
:oom and on the calendar of the committee,
2as been discussed and probably abused and
:nt to pieces; has been obj~cted to and
;reatened in the House, and solemnly sat
ipon in the Senate. This is the experience
>f the simplest and most unimportant bill.
Phe appropriation bills suffer more at the
iands of the printe'r than this. They are
irst printed as estimates, then as unoffical
'orms of bill, then the bill as adopted by
he committee is printed. When it passes
he House it is printed, and again when it
eaches the Senate. It is next printed as it
~asses the Senate. When it comes out of
~onference-if it goes to conferenc-it is
>rinted as an act, and after that it is print
~d in the statute books.
A bill that has never been in Congress
>efore and is fresh and new, has generally
iome in the pocket of a member as fresh
nfd new as itself, or has been written by
ome insinuating person outside, and intro
luced by request. The average member of
ongress, although he delights in introduc
ngas many bills as possible. does not like
o write them. He will frequently take a
yi that has done service in many different
:uses, and will chop and slash and inter
ine it, and paitch it together as a new bill.
kany of the private bills have done service
;rough many Congresses and for many
>ersons, merely name in it being change'd
every time it was introduced. It had been
;ggested as a means of preventing the
Rouse being flooded with so many bills
:hat every bill introduced must be in the
iand-writing of the man who offers it.
P'rank Leslie's Sunday Mairazine for
Is especially noticeable for its numerous
all-page illustrations, some of which are
sceptionally beautiful. The Luray Cave
n Page County, Va., is the sub~ject of sever
Il tine cuts. A beautiful picture is a repro
luction of a painting by Agustip Lhardy,
:ntitled " Preparations for the Day in the
Country"; and a number of contrasted
scenes on the two rivers, the Rhine and the
Fudson, give some idea of the beauty of
tese tw famous streams. An antiquarian
interest attaches to the article on the first
edition of the 'Pilgrims Progress," with re
productions of its quaint engravings and a
4c simi e of the text. A beautiful reproduc
tion of one of Giacomelli's bird pictures
shows the helmet-crested humming-bird and
ts nest. Many other beautiful pictures fill
he number, while the literary p~ortion is up
to the high level of this favorite family
nagizine. Published by -ir.s. FraNx Lzs
LE~n, 53 55 and 57 Park Place, New York.
AN AED LADY Active and itli
"" gent, to represent in
hr own locality an oid firm. References
rquired. Permanent poisition and good
alary. GAY & BROS. 12 Bariclay St. N. T.
GEO. S.HACKER & SON
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,
MiOULDING BUILDING MATERIAL
Office andi Warerooms, Kinlg,
3pp0OSite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S. C.
L& B. S.K H.,
To be closed out regardless
of cost. Our Annual Closing
Out Sale, Preparatory to In
ventory. Listen to the Sto
Stock taking is the time for
Bargains. Then we clear out
generally, and start new. 200
Pianos and Organs too many
on hand. Must part with them.
Some used a few months on
ly; some a year or so; some
tive years: some ten years.
All in prime order, and many
of them Repolished, Renovated,
Restrung and made nice as new.
Each and all are real bar
grains, such as comes along but
once a year. SPOT CASH buys
cheapest, but we give very easy
terms, if needed.
WRITE for CLoSING OUT
SALE CIRCIULARs, and MENTION
JR-.A I V s
MARnF.D Dows S.uE To REDUCE STOCK.
The knife put in deep. Times bard.
Stock too large. A $20,000 Stock
to be retailed at WHOLESALE PRICES.
An actual Fact. See these prices:
ACCOR DEONS.-Six keys, 50c.; 8 keys
65c.; 10 keys, 90c.; 1 stop $1.25; 1 stop,
trumpets and clasps, $2.25.
BAN JOS.-Calf Head, 4 screws, $1.75; 8
screws. $2.75; Nickel Rim, 12 screws, $3;
same, 24 screws, $5.
VIOLINS, with complete outfit-bow,
case, strings, rosin, instructer, $3,50, $5,
EUPHOMAS.-With 4 tunes, only $6.50.
The latest Automatic musical instrument.
ORGUINETTE and Organini music. 50
feet for $1, post paid. Our selection.
Guitars, Cellos, Double Cases, Music Box
es, Orguinettes, Tamborines, Drums, Cor
nets, Trimmings, etc., all reduced down,
Terms CASH with order. No credit.
oney refunded if goods do not suit. Hand
some illustrated catalogue (65 pages) free to
Music Given Away!
Send ten cents in postage stamps, and we
will mail you, free of charge. FIVE PIcEs oF
VocAL and INSTRUMENTAL MUSIc, full sheet
size. Also, catalogue of our 10-cent stand
Better bargains from us than any North
ern music house can give. Order trade a
specialty. Customers in all the Southern
States. Letters promptly answered. Address
Ludden & Bates Southem Music House,
F. N. Wilson,
MANNING, S. C.
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
Steam Bakery and Candy FactorY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
I have established myself in the
shop lately occupied by Julius T. Ed
wards, and am prepared to
Dress and Cut Hair
../ ftr the late.st i4yles,
Aiso SHAvING AND
Ladies' and Children's hair cutting
a specialty. Rnn .MC~~z
J. G. DINHINS & CO.
have re-established themselves at their
old stand, and are now prepared to
supply the people of Clarendon with
STR1CTL Y PUR E
DRUGS and MEDlCINES.
at tile Lowest Possible prices.
TOOTH AxN H~uR BRUSHES,
FINE TOIImr SO.A'S,
A full and select stock of all the
Patent and Non.Secret Medicines,
costntly on hand.
An elegant assortment of Eino
Cigars and Tobacco.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.,
Druggists and Pharmacists,
nmc:3a Manning, S C.
N !mSP R
SP R SP RIN G !!N I
Z@ The Spring. the beaitifil Spring. has come
with its gladdening snislhine and with it. the
Cheap and Elegant Spring Stock of Goods,
now in Store by
to aid in making people happy. Every effort has
been put forth by me. to secure for my customers,
the BEST AND CHEAPEST GoODS FOR THE LEAST
Goods Low and of the Best Quality,
Clerks plentiful and ready to Demonstrate what
I here assert. that, nowhere can you get the LAT
EST LEADING NOVELTIES in the Dry Goods line, so
low; and in Groceries I defy all competition!
99-Come, see, and be convinced
OLD VELVET RYE
SW H IS K E Y,-e
Eigit Years Oldc.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesome For Medicinal or Othcr Uses,
FOR SALE ONLY BY
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agt.
Stono Phosphate Company,
MANUFACTURE Soliuble Gnano, (HIGHLY AMDMONIATED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Keep always on handfor sale Genuine German
Kainit, (Potash Salts.)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A high grade of Dried Blood, Groand Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Meal. FOR SALE BY
l 3 MANNING. S. C.
F. J. PELzEn, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPIIATE CO-MPANY,
CHARL ESTON, S. C.
Manufacturers of Standard Fertilizcr.s andl Iniporte-r-s of PUR E GER IAN
KAINIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Brou-n's Wiarf CHARLESTON, . C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
J AN. 13. CHlARLESTON S. C.
N. A. HUnlt &Co CRISOTOA ~C.
Whoesale BOOTS and SIIOES 21Kn t
Nos. 161 & 163 Meeting street WteJwly ivradSle
Charleston, S. C. pae ae
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS ~ Seilatninpit ac
Allegro Cigar Factory, rearn.J1.
also dealers in Fm:E LIuons.
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C. M~hn ae o
antone & CoADrIN od, tionS, Con,
Manuactrersof igar, Iortrs os.2 51 22 Kn 20Meing St. ,
and holsaledeaers n LquorC ARLESO, S C.
155EasB1,.CarSptnciaClD Hteto aidtoWac
Cigr acor, . realrnggtNo Jan3 133
Meetinre, Chartesn S& C.
MJ~anfcers Coc as, Appers1caadDesiChmclGswr,
155EasB y, Char S. C.srmet, efmy. ac
217 EastflaD'GoodsO CASEoS,.o llhiz,
Chaleon.S Nos. 226, artcle sa fo0undein St.
S. A NESON & CoFirt-cassDrg Houe riEslo
Ciga F ar N . WoeaeDugsNs 3 3
Meetingestreet, Charkston, S. C
Gods, di c fome nfers e n oetcChmclGasae
hoSpices, Brushes, Essentialionls, Sur
BEN cal In.strmetsHerer,.c
19 9)Es aCharleston, 8C Gos HWCSS falszs
S, Agn fN ELaon & Co.e B -it-casDuHos.Pielw
ter TS and h eertd SoESr. 11 ANSTET
CharlestonMS.IA. S. C.
hos A.ou liEDW Uin ARD 13tatsPitorp
Maimg s. c, Ol Pitue ICHE Popidadelrd.
S~re W Stffe S ep1
Anti n fnd omion er chnnd W A Rel n
Fre7 &F109isa, Chge arleso, S c., ongs e
ters, and arhei ceertdacar. -'mIle- PAIN ETR nyEEm
Fresh ruits VegetblesNWWs. c.,oo
Nesae lan- rtisin~ Bureaiu(10 Spru.e st.),
My Bakery Depart-f gam arnNWVf
ment is e U
comipleie with bread arid pastry,
Go'MlE ANDf 55 M!E .lND5 BE C'ON- -
vialtatmypicz r k ndthatI Noie
canno be nderold'I Jesire to call to the attention of the Mill
-' Men and Cotton Planters of Charendon, that
o h Ncrdthe agency for this County,
Both light and hoary ad always fresh, HEAD GIN, Having used this Gin for sev
- - eral years I can recommend it as the best
2 Canned Goods in endfess variety, Gi 'now in use. Any information in re
gard to the Gin will be cheerfnlly given.I
Coun -trade solicited. can""lso s"pply the -Pco")!C ot Clarendon
ki~tllLI'~with any other machimery which they may
I thank my friends and p::mnt for past need. at the lowest prices. Parties wishing
favors and ask a ctnnance: of same. Ito purchase gins will find it to their inter
frRemember fite Na~pposite Cod est to give their ordr rlHATIN
houne. Dec 17 ;., 5, M.annin. S. C.
H ENR Y STEI!Z,
DIPORTER AN]) DEALER IN
Foreign and Domnestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peaunts. Cabbages &c.
S. E, Corner Meeting & Market Sts,
Charleston, S. C.
Fumishing Goods and Hats
FOR MIE, YOUTJIS A3D BOYS,
230 King Street,
CJIRLE ETO, S. C.
PEOPLE OF CLARENDOY.
Having made arrangements with
the best distilleries, I ani now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
Purest Distilled Liquors.
My stock is now complete with the
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
Lipors for .Jfedicinal pur
poses a s.vpeity.
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
My Pool and Billiard tables
ARE Ew AND FinsT-cLa.ss.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same. I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKTF, AGT.
CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRiGHTS
Obtained, and ali other business inghe U.
S. Patent Oilce attended to for MODER
Send MODEL OR DIRI1WI-Y. We ad
vise as to patenability free of charge ; and
we make NO ('lRIE UNLESS WE OB
TA I.V P1 TEXT.
We refer here to the Postmaster, the Supt.
of Money Order Div., and to officials of the
U. S. 1'atent Office. For c;rcular,. advice,
terms ard references to actual clients in
your own State or County, write to
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