Newspaper Page Text
ters in answer to our circular sent:
abroad, and by the holidays business
will be humming, I think. Fictitious
names, of course, are given, because
we cannot betray the business en
trusted to us, in my opinion, an opiu
ion I may say, in which I am joined
by the president of our board, Mr. C.
Lord Recompense Von Sniffen is a
stout-built man of middle age who
has been robbed of his wife four
times. His title extends back nearly
as far as the mortgage on his house
and lot. He is of a sands complex
ion with a bright red beard. This he
wears full, in order to have it har
monize with his habits. He was
wounded by a double barrel shot gun
at one time, but it gives him no incon
venience at all, especially while stand
ing up. He dresses plainly and eats
opium between meals.
The Baron de Rumsey has a title in
soak, which he can regain by putting
up $85,000 and interest. He will con
sider rroposals from a bright, young
American girl with. that amount of
ready money, provided she does not
care for inordinate affection. The baron
is 53 years of age, well preserved-in
alcohol. He has traveled a good
deal, mostly on foot late years, and
can wait on table or take care of a
furnace. He has spent two years in
Switzerland both as porter and head
waiter and can talk well on hotel life
on the continent. He speaks two lan
guages and also understands the bar- 1
Lord Peascod is young, scarcely 19 1
years, but desires to realize on his ti- 1
tle at an early date. He does not
pine so much for affectior, but writes
us that he has had hardly anything to I
eat for nearly a year. He would like
to receive overtures and a sack of
flour from a wealthy American family
as soon as possible. It must be ear
ly, as the offer will not be held open
long. The daughter of a provision 1
and grocery dealer, or ham and bacon i
fancier, would be desirable. Lord
Peascod has a kind .heart, is simple
in his tastes, and drawls a little when
he talks. His photograph shows a i
young man who may know something
later on, but has not given his atten
tion to it yet. His title is clear but
his brain is not. He may be often <
discovered by himself, wondering <
where he has left his thinker. A
good strongminded girl say 85 years
of age, with a butcher shop and a wa- 1
termelon patch, has a glorious oppor- I
tunity here to win a young heart such I
as it is, and become at the same time
Lady Peascod.- He is tired of living
on a crest with fried mush three times
a day. His crest consists of a tape
worm, raibunctions on a field, de
vastated, over a sausage recusant. I
His brains were once said to be in
good working order, but they have
worked so long now while the weath- i
er is warm, that he lately has to 1
sprinkle chlorides on them while <
Count Aleck Cheeseman, surnamed
Aleck the Smart, considers, sealed
proposals from American girls or wid-]
ows up to 12 o'clock on the 31st day <
of December, A. D. 1889. He sets
nprcon his title but will close
with the best offer, our Bureau to re
ceive its percentage both from the
count on his receipt of the dowry and
rothe bride ou receipt of the title.
jockeying, and avoids newspaper gns
sip during the preliminaries. Count
Alick the Smart is a divorced gentle
man of culture without means. He<
has published a hand book of modern<
vices which shows his wide range ofi
expriece.It is now in its ninth
edtion and may be procured of -anyv:
doubtful dealer. He is a medium
size man with the low, retreating fore
head of the catfish and the heavy set<
mouth of the hippopotamus. He
dances well and drinks other people's
whiskey almost ,exclusively. Yet his <
title runs back as far as the eye can
reach and his price is fair enough un
der the circumstances. The ladies he
has heretofore married have agreed
not to molest him in the future pro
videdI he will abstain from mariying
them any more.
Count Aleck the Smart has tasted
every pleasure in life with the excep- I
tion of being a gentleman for fifteen
minutes by the watch. He readily
eats anything he can overtake and
says eyther and nyther in societ'y.
I would be glad to receive any andI
all correspondence relating to this
new Trust with which I may be favor-'i
ed, and trust that the Trust may
work incalculable benefit to both our
own country and the tottering dynas-i
ties of the Old World. All letters <
should be addressed to me personally
and will be regarded with the strict
~est confidence,as I sbdllnot allow any~
one to see them except my wife.
N. B.--We will not offer anything .
on a title which is backed by nothing
but a halfi pound seal ring and a rub
ber stamp crest for marking linen.
We must have abstract of title or
there will be no trade. In a year
from now we propose to control the
duke business absolutely.
IWill von attend to this matter now
or will you wait till prices have ad
Pesdonot send certified checks!
to.Htinton. TIhey will receive*
much'ore pomptattention if sent
direct to me, and if no daismade
I will return the money after awhile.
Mr. and Mrs. Bowser.
One day I saw Mr. Bowser stop- in
front of the house and give it a care
ful looking over, and when he came
"You are not thinking of making1
any repairs, are you ?"
"Well not exactly repairs, but I
was just thinking that I could make
a great improvmenit."
aThe thint hasn't held its color,
adItik I shall have the house
gone over again-just a light coat,
"Mr. Bowser, this house was paint
ed only six months ago. At that
time we had half a dozen men around
heefor nealy a month."
"Yes, but the color has faded."
"Didn't I warn you at the time;
that it would fade ? And didn't
everybody laugh at the idea of your;
putting pea green on a red brick
"No, ma'am, they didn't! Every
body complimented my taste. I've
had a dozen people of cultivation,1
and taste tell me that it was perfecti
hamony, an,1 that there was nothing- .
THE MANNING TIMES.
Maiml11ig, Si. C.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, November 20,1889.
[Charleston Sunday Budge.]
Segled Proposals from American Girls
lanited-"Marrying Clothes" Furnish.
- ed by the Trust to the High-born Pau
pers of Europe-Options ou Twenty Ti
tiles Already Secured.
Money will buy almost everything
but contentment and history. When
we seek to purchase these articles,
there is bound to be more or less dis
satisfaction. We may buy the armor
of dead crusaders and bring to Mil
waukee the windmills and memorial
windows of the deceased past, but
the glory that accumulates about an
old and honored name and the content
which follows a duty well done cannot
be bought at any price.
Lately, however, an attempt has
been occasionally made to swap the
American dollar for the foreign title
and with more' or less success. The
great trouble seems to 'be that the
disagreeable details and preliminaries
cost more than the title. Acting on
this suggestion, I have. decided to es
tablish a Title Trust and Intelligence
ofice with branches in New York,
London, and Paris. Promoters will
- aid the trust in the heretofore disa
greeable task of swapping currency
for titles, so that the long tedious job
of rooting about among the ruins of
old families all over Europe for high
bred paupers, may be almost entirely
Again, as it is now, titled young
-men abroad do not market themselves
with the same skill or to the same ad
vantage that they might if they would
establish and maintain rates. Titled
people, like literary people, do not
know how to get the best prices for
their wares; and so lose good bar
Now, my idea is to buy up all the
broken-down bachelors who are titled,
with the understanding that each is to
fornish an abstract of title to the trust
and bind himself to stand ready to
respond to a cable or night message
and marry such person or persons as
,the board of directors shall have de
Marrying clothes will be furnished
. by the treasurer on an order from
the board, countersigned by the pres
idebt. A circular now being prepar
ed-for circulation this winter through
seminaries and next summer at the
watering places, wiil more fully set
forth the plan of the association.
We already have options on nearly
twenty titles which will give nsa good
start and place theseheme on its feet.
All 'business will be done on a per
dens~tage, viz: a percentage from the
bride and also a percentage on the
dowry at the time of its payment to
the-groom. We also have the names
'~crptions, together with certi
or four Amen
* ng women iv ?
g our goods and who ope to deal
I ai Dot permitted to use names
and sorbave-asobstituted fictitious ones
in the description here given, but I
will print briefly a few words regard
ing our list both of names in stock,
*and probable purchasers.
Miss Cynthia Swatthiammer, the
only daughter of Col. Jasper~S watt
' upholsterer of Swatthammer's Maroon
Gvlored.Sausage, for internal use, will
offer in certified check or approved
paper, $250,000 for a new or second
-Jund duke in good repair. She is five
feet~nine inches high, with sorrel hair
Sasd -perfectly sound. She cannot cook
or sing much, but is. a good roadster
and has a dog with which to begin
Sbiisenieping. She is very fond of
*pets but her teeth are still good.
,Kiss Parlle Briggs, an only child
liigea yiars, will trade a good cattle
ranch and a tough old heart for a
Ibrighat little duke who does not know
very much. She is "dark.complected,"
shesays, and loves her home. She
hia 1,100 head of range cattle and
has just received an invoice of choice
Texas trail cattle. She gets along
well without affection and sits jauntily
in the saddle with one heel under
'each flank of her horse. For five
yer she rode unarmed over the
-plishoping to be captured by some
lawless man, but as soon as the law
less men saw her they went to another
..-~rtory. She can hold a Texas cow
with one .hand and milk her with the
other, and she sometime3 sings a lit
tle, accompanying herself on the ac
* Miss Violet Beard would be willing
fo.trade .a cranberry marsh in Burnett
county, Wisconsin, for a count who
loves his home and knows how to pick
e ranberries for market and run er
rands. The marsh would be delivered
at the altar if desired. It is well fitted
up with cabins for pickers, and nicely
arranged for flooding the vines during
the summer. Miss Beard is four feet
nine inches in height, and wears a
corset that would fit a borse or a bee
hive .very well indeed. She has had
lit11ischooling, but is self-made, wvith
the exception of her Sunday toupee,
which was made for her in St. Paul.
Miss Precious Johnson, a two-head
ed colored girl who has been f6r
some years in the~ museum and freak
industries, will swap a plantation in
Misissippi and an accordeon, for a
good duke who is accustomed to the
careof horses. Permanent job for a
ike who kr,6ws his business and is
*oyaffaid of work. Miss Johnson
*ioid be aw ay winters and would
yant a trusty husband who is used to
the care of children. ~She is a little
below the medium height, with dark,
glossy hair, rather inclined to curl.
She has traveled a good deal and
sings easily with both voices. She
.has sung for. stveral crowned heads,
and wears a deeplette dress for even
ing,ecutY. shape and filled in with some
dark material. Miss Johnson values
her plantation at $150,000, and would
want a duke that could take the lead
as a cotton hoeist, also break colts or
dc' light housework.
I have only space for a partial list
ot titled subscribers who have already
sent in their photographs and abstract
of title, with erest of the owners
in town to match it. But it's just
like you. Whenever I desire to make
an improvmeint you are the drag on
"But let it go until spring, any
"Mrs. Bowser did you ever hear
the word 'economy'?"
"But you evidently do not under
stand what it means. It means, in a
broad sense, to sell where you can
sell the highest and buy where you
can buy the cheapest. The painting
season is about closed, lots of men are
out of work, and I can get this house
painted now $40 cheaper than next
spring. Isn't $40 worth saving ?"
"Yes, but the house doesn't need
"Not in your judgment, perhaps.
People wh- are brought up in log
houses in the country have tastes pe
culiarly their own. The house will
He crossed his hands under his
coat tails, paced up and down the sit
ing room, and, of course, I sank into
insignificance and dropped the sub
ject. Two days later four or five
bard-looking fellows with paint on
their clothes came up and looked the
>utside of the house over. At brief
intervals they consulted together
md made figures on the back gate.
At other brief intervals they meas
ared the width and length of the
.ouse with a tapeline. After three
hours hard work they came to a con
:lusion of some sort and then went
>ut to the barn to rest their tired
brains and wait for Mr. Bowser to
ppear. When he carme home he
onfabbed with them for half an
our, made onore figures on the back
ate, and finally told them to go
"They won't make the least muss
round," he said as he came in.
'They'll skim right over in about
;wo days, and you'll hardly know
hey have been here."
It was useless to say anything af
ter the bargain had been made, and
o I held my tongue. Next . morn
.ng a wagon came with three long
adders, two short ones, four step
adders, two saw-horses, twenty-two
aint buckets, four pails, and so many
ans and brushes that I got tired of
ounting them. I expected to see
ully fifteen painters come with the
>utfit, but ten must have got lost on
heir way up. The five were enough,
iowever, to take the possession of
he barn, the kitchen, and the base
"Looks as if they wouldn't be over
t day and a half," said Mr. Bowser
is he'started off down town.
It looked to me as if they meant
o take a whole week for it, and I
,vent out to interview the boss on the
;ubject. He did some more ineasur
ng with a tape line, put down some
pore figures on the back gate, count
;d his long and short ladders over
mnd finally replied:
"I did say two weeks at first,
na'am, but if the weather holds good
[ think- twelve days will see the last
"Twelve days ?"
"Not over thirteen anyhow !"
"Are you doing this by the job ?"
"Oh, no, ma'am. Some of the
crubs take jobs and rush 'em through
Lnd cheat folks in the most horrible
nanner, but we don't. We work by
:he day, and do our work well."
Then began a circus which lasted
ust seventeen days without a change
>f programme. Every painter went
lown into the basement to inspect
~he walls of the house. The were
tone just half an hour. Wheil they
eappeared they inspected the inte
ior of the barn, and were invisible
~or a long hour. Then they came
ut and managed to raise a ladder
igainst the side of the house. They
ight possibly have raised- another
luring the forenoon, but one of them
ortunately observed that the first
.adder was a little shaky. This
brought about a consultation, and the
adder was taken down and inspect
~d. By a vote of three to two, it was
lecided that one of the rungs was
oose. Then the five put in just an
our and a half hunting for hammer
ma nails, glue-pots, wedges, crow
aars, jack-screws, pile-drivers, and
ther articles deemed necessary to
nake repairs. When Mr. Bowser
yame home to dinner not a thing had
seen done in the way of painting.
[complained of this, but he re
"Oh, give them a show. They
ave got to get ready. When once
~hey start they will move like a cy
"Why did you hire them by the
"To get good work."
"During the afternoon the painters
~aised another ladder, mixed about
.gallon of color, drank four pints of
dr. Bowser's bottled beer, and care
ully inspected and gave each other
~heir individual opinions on the age
mnd nationality of the kitchen girl.
Half an hour before Mr. Blowser
~ame home one of them carefully
and cautiously ascended a ladder,
ainted a portion of a bracket and
ame down and wvent over on the
act street to see how it looked.
'he others went over to help him,
mnd none of them were seen again!
The second day was but a slight
sprovment on the first and it was
our days before one could see that
my work had been done. Then Mr.
Bowser concluded he didn't like the
:olor, and lhe had it changed. He
was earnestly advised to do this by
he painters, who said the color they
aad been putting on was rather out
>f date and did not harmonize with
he color of our front door.
At the end of the twenty-second
ay Mr. Bowser came home to find
hat four-fifths of the work had been
ecomplished. He got mad and dis
~harged the wvhole crowd out of hand,
lthough the boss pitifully pro
"Never drove a gang of men so
ard in n:y life, and I did want to do
job here to which I could point
When Mr. Blowser came in lhe be
~an to figure. 1 saw his hair beginI
o stand on end, and presently he ex
"Mrs. B3owser do you know what
your foolish whim has cost me in
"My foolish whim ? What do you
"I mean what I say ! I had this
'ouse painted to please you, and
:hose infernal daubers have made it
-ost m out $30!
"Didn't I protest about having i
"Protest ! No, ma'am--you en
"There you go! Lay everything
to me, as usual! Any husband whc
humors the whiws of his wife will
come out just as I have! Mrs. Bow
ser, don't fool with me any more !
I've borne and borne, but there is a
limit. The worm will turn at last.
I'm ready to turn !"
A STATESMAN SPEAKS.
No man in the South was more generally
or more favorably known, and no man's
opinion was more highly reverenced than
that of late ex-Governor Perry, of South
Carolina. For some time previous to hi.
death, Governor Perry was a sufferer from
indigestion. He took Dr.- Westmoreland's
Calisaya Tonic and wrote the following let
Gentlemen:-I most cordially recommend
Dr. Westmoreland's Calisaya Tonic. For
several years past I have been troubled with
indigestion and dyspepsia. My son, Dr.
Hext M. Perry, of Philadelphia, who knows
the ingredients which compese your tonic,
spoke favorably of it. In the course of two
months past I have used four bottles, and
am entirely relieved. Yours truly, &c.,
B. F. PERRY.
Dr. Westmoreland's Calisaya Tonic is
sold by Dr. L. W. Nettles, Foreston, S. C.,
and J. G. Dinkins & Co., Manning. S. C.,
at 50 cents and $1.00 a bottle.
Use Brown's Iron Bitters.
Physicians recommend it.
All dealers keep it. $1.00 per bottle. Genuine
has trade-mark and crossed redlines on wrapper.
0 WILL PURCHASE $2
A CHAMBER SUIT,
$3 -Will Purchase a Beautifgl--$32
Brown & Co.'s Furniture Store,
295 King street, Opposite Society street
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The leading house in the Sta
don County to visit their stores
will pay you to do so.
Because our Stock is 1
Because our Good
~ Because our P
We make no special leaders
Our line of
are unequalled in style and qua
novelties. A handsome line of'
Misses Cloaks. In our
will be found a cheap selection
for Hough & Ford's Ladies' am
Hess Shoes for men, the W. L.
er leading makes. In our
Clothing and Furl
we are winning- new trade eve
Clothing, made this season bett
for Strouse-& Bro.'s patent squ:
the finest custom make. See o
Boys' and Chili
Sole agenlts for theC celebrate<
line of HIATS in all tile lead
CARPETS, OILt CLOTH,
at New York prices. An ilm
Eyery pair w arranted. A c
Staple and Fancy Grocerie
In this department we offer s
and dealers. and are prlepared 1
All orders by mail will rec<
F. W. CAP
1)EALER IN ('iI
WINES, LIQUORS, T
S. E. Cor. Meeting and Rei
Choice Flour a specialty. Sugars sold n<
livred free to depot. Conintry ordlers pron
Wholesale Dealer in Wi
RICE BEER! RIVE BEER !
We are the sole imanufacturers of this d
licious and healthy beverage, which afti
having been analyzed by all the eminei
chemists in Atlanta, Ga., during "Prohib
tion" and after the most searching scrutin
for traces of alchohol, was allowed to be so]
free of State and city license, and so ab
more recently after further analyzing in Flo
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulai
and appetizer th it is not intoxicating; plea
ant to the taste, contains nourishment an
specially suited for persons of weak and de
icate constitutions. It has the taste-of lag
beer of the finest flavor; besides, to add i
its purity and medicinal qualities, is specia
ly made of our celebrated world renowne
original Artesian well water. Put up i
cases of one dozen pints at $1 25 per doze
five dozen at $1 per dozen, and in casks <
ten dozen each at 90 cents per dozen. Cas
must accompany each order. Copyrighte
and patent applied for.
We have no Agents, and none genui
unless ordered direct trom
CRAMER & KERSTEN,
Steam Soda and Mineral Water Works.
Charleston, S. C., U. S. A.
OPPOSITE BELL'S LIVERY STABLES,
MANNING, S. C.
Has on hand a large stock of all kinds
Goods usually kept in a
GENERAL MERCHANDISE STORE.
Good Bacon 5 cents. Check Homespun
cents. Soap 3 bars for 5 cents. Best Graz
ulated Sugar 10 cents. Brown Sugar
pounds for 25 cents. Flour 30 pounds fc
$1. These aie
Only a Few Prices.
I sell only for cash, and will sell all m
goods proportionately cheap. Come an
see-the real bargains I offer.
157 and 169, East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
in s!. c~.
te invites the people of Claren
A few of the reasons why i
s are the Newest.
rices are the Lowest.
, as all our goods are leaders
lity, embracing all the season
the latest styles in Ladies' an
of the best makes. Sole agent
I Misses' Shoes, the celebrate
Douglas Shoes, and several oth
ry day with our rightly mad
r than ever before. Sole agent
~re shoulder~ garments, equal t
1r line of
. Knockabout Suit. A nobb:
MATTINGS, AND RUGS
ense line of
Hosiery, Corsets, &c.
I'S FOR THE
rG KID GLOVES,
nnp1lete line of
O, rockery and Hardwarc
eial inducements to merchant:
SO opete Wit11 anly liarket.
~ive prompt attention.
NBERG & SONS.
k MIDDLIE TON,
BTON, S. 0.
PEL M ANN,
3BACCO AND CIGARS,
I Sts., CHARLESTON, S. C.
tr cost. No charge for drayage. Goods d<
tly atta nded to.
W IE T ERS,
es, Liquors and Cigars,
lhnrlenn. S. C.
Everything in the furniture line from a $1.50 B(
a DURANT & BELI
SUMTER, S. C
PRIZE PARLOR S
Every $10's bought entitlest
a ticket at our magnificent
,ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUT
at $100 and consisting of 6 pi
3a T. C. SCAFFE,
Sumter, S. C.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
Largest Line of Goods Ever Carried.
R. W. DURANT & SON,
sTJMTEE, S. G.
1 CLARENoN FrdEDs: We are now in our L ARGE, MAGNIFICENT, NEW Store ad
joining A. A. SOLOMONS. Come and see us. We ean show you one of the
Handsomest Hardware Stores
in the State. We sell everything in the HARIDWARE LINE, from a nail to anything
Syou need, and at PRIICES TO SUIT.
STOVES ! STOVES ! STOVES !
Best Makes and Cheap. Crockery, Glass and Tinwar e, and Har
ness. ~Fine Line Table and Pocket Cutlery, Seissors. k".
Guns and Pistols
(It reat Ttit. Curidge@s, Shels,. &e
We can give you bargains. We are Headquarters for it. IVacking in Rubber and
Hemp, Lace Leather, Gin Bristles, &c. We are Powler Agents, and ean sell it
cheaper than you can order it. Come and see us, we'll do you good. Respectfully,
R. WV. DURANT & SON.
E. E. REMBERLT. P. P. GAILLARD.
A NEW DEPARTURE!
HardareCan Now be Bought at Prices Within
the Reach of Everybody
farmr hi sinp .enit and the carpnter bi s ols. Having secure the agency for the fol
lowing goods we are 1pared to offer them at figures that will astonish you:
Doors, Sashes and Blinds,
Studebaker Wagons, Carts, Buggies,
Pierce's Unrivaled Paints.
Davis Turbine Water-wheel.
T HI E CELEBRA TED DUPONT'S POWDER.
sporting Goods a Specialty.
A Full Line of Hardware, Cutlery, Guns.
Hus Rims, Spokes, -adey Hres
Ready Made Wheels, ~ Tnae
BELTING, WOD WA ,
M 4HIIST' ND IL SUPLESV A RES, E.
We il alay e gand to rder out for our customers such goods as we may not have in
E.E.REMBEIRT & CO.,
s-crMTEm, s. c.
PChapnest anrd Best Croeries. at FERDINAND LEVI'S. Sumfer.S., C.t
,d to a $150.00 Suit at
he purchaser to
r prize, valued
A. McCOBB, Jr.
General Commission Merchant,
AND DEALER IN
lime, Cement, Plaster Paris, Hair, Fire
Bricks and Fire Clay.
Land Plaster and Eastern Hay.
Agent for White's English Portland
No. 198 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
[Gzo. E. To.LE. Hzrnx Orvzn.]
Geo. E. Toale & Co.
MA 3 UFACTURARS AND W HOLES Do rs
Scroll Work, Turning and
Inside Finish. Builder's Hard
ware, and General
OFFICE AND SALESROOMS.
10 and 12 Hayne Street,
REAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
All Work Guaranteed.
pe-Write for estimates.
177 MEETING STREET.
5 Doors South of Market street,.
DIRECTL.Y ON LINE CITY. RAL.WAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Mrs. H, M. BAKLR, Proprietress.
Rates Per Day, $1.00.
-CHARLESTeN, S. C.
First Class in~ ll -2s Appointments.
S pplied with all Modern Improvements .'
-Excellent Cuisine, Lrge Airy Boms,
trio Bells and Lights, Heat
RA TES, $2.00, $250 AND $3.00.
Rooms Res'erved by Mail or' Telegraph
HoWED FIxisxo. Jso. H. DnvEEUx,
New Tork. Charleston, S. C.
English Portland Cement,
Lime, Plaster, Hair, &c.
276 EAST BAY
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Write for our special prices on full
or mixed catr load lots.
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
LDDEII & Co.'s
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this courty for
BOSS COTTON PRESS..
Corn Mills, Pulleys, Shafr
ileg All this machinery~ is direct
from the factory and will be sold at
the Factory's Lowest Cash
Prices. It will be to the adlvantaget
of purchasers to call on me before
buying. W. SCOTT HARVIN,
Manning, S. C
Mx GBrat, JAS. M1. LL~
Grand Central Hotel.
BRYANT & LELAND, Pnornwrons.
Columbia, South Carolina.
kept otel in Columbia ,ted ine and
ACT BUS1NESS CENTER OF THlE CITY,
eeall Str 'et Car Line pass the door,