Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMESS
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1a, 1886
TERS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year, in Advance $1.50. or $2.00 at
the Expiration of Six Months.
Advertisements.-Per Square, first in
Each aibseqnent insertion. 50e.
:r' Contract Advertising at reduced
Advertising in Local Column, 10c. per
;ral Our Terms for all Transient Adver
tisements, are invariably in advance.
To-day is Ash Wednesday, the be
ginning of Lent.
Married on the fourth of March at
the residence of Mr. W. 0. Dorrity, by
Rev. L. D. Bass, Mr. Zack Godbolt
to Mrs. Minnie Parish.
A gifted poet writes, says the Clay
(on Bud: "The devil arose from his
little bed, and washed his face and
combed his head." We hope not to
be considered profane if we ask where
in hell he got his water.
The dwelling of Dr. J. I Ingram
narrowly escaped burning on Sunday
morning - the 7th. Catching from
sparks out of the chimney, the shin
gles on the roof were in a bright blaze
when discovered. The timely assist
ance of 'Mr. J. H. Lesesne, who reach
ed the top of the house at considera
ble risk, and with water checked the
flames till the arrival of the Hook and
Ladder Truck, saved the building.
The Equitable Gazette, published
by the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York, is- on our table.
The Equitable is among the largest
and is no doubt one of the most res
ponsible assurance companies in the
United States. Mr. F. N. Wilson is
the Company's agent at Manning.
The durability of the Stieff pianos
is established, and hence they are
sought after by every one wishing a
strictly first class instrument, schools,
colleges, Professers and the musical
people generally. The Mess. Stieff
have made great -improvements in
their pianos of late, Uprights, Squares
and Grands and their trade is con
stantly on the increase and has exten
ded to all sections of the country. At
the late New Orleans Exposition, they
were the only piano firm to receive
two gold medals.
A Vzsrto.-A train a few evenings
ago brought the high Sheriff of Sum
ter to Manning. Excitement was qui
vise. A rogue here and a rogue there
gave one quick glance at the iron vis
age of the visiting peacemaker and
fled to the cover of darkness. How
ever the miscreants breathed free air
when the Sheriff, modestly blushing.
remarked: "I have come for my gal"
He is regarded as an oracle when the
truth is in question and the next
morning a curious crowd were at the
dep:>t to see who the gal was. Sure
enough the. gallant Sheriff was on
hand, accompanied by an amazon,
gentle and of submissive demeanor,l
over wh-om his fostering care adnamns
tered to hecr every motion. The' train
came, the attached pair on board, the
snorting engine soon left a hurraing
crowd of admirers behind.
Mr. S. Wolkoviskie sells the "Old
Velvet Ry-e Whiskey." See ad.
Wife-This is a nice time of night
to come home-aint 30u ashamed of!
SHusband (pulling off his boots and
putting them carefully on the bureau)
-Don't er-scold. Couldn't get away
er-moment sooner. Had a-hic-big
H.-Fa'et, I 'sure you. Whadcher
think? al!-er-boys of the lodge in it.!
Queshium was, which of ushad-er
most amiable and er-beautiful wife.
I beat 'em all. Described youi-hie
beautiful eyes, silky hair, cheeks-hiek
roses, teeth pearls, Lips cherries temn
perer-hick-like nangel. Offred to
figh 'em if they woulden't admit it.
They gave in, 'n here I am. --late, late
er-victorious, finest wife in-er-world.
W. (with a sweet smiile)-You are a
sad fellow, John. I'mr afraid you'l
never be anything better. Let me
help you take off your coat, dear.
Mn. Eurroa : Allow me through the
medium of your paper to express my
grateful thanks to my friends, for the
timely assistance so promptly and ef
fciently rendered in saving my resi
dence from destruction by fire on Sun
day morning last.
The heroic and almost superhuman
efforts of young Harry Lesesne and
Grantham, in reachir g the roof from
the too short ladder, excited surprise
and admiration from all who beheld
it, and to their efforts so timely rend
ered, much was accomplished.
The prompt response of our colored
citizens on this as on former occas
ions, deserves the highest praise and
gratitude of the community. They
have always proven friends in such
emergencies and have never failed to
prove both their willingness and abil
ity to assist in protecting the proper
ty of the town, which I am sure is
greatly appreciated by all good citi
JNO. I INGRAM.
March 1th, 1886.
The Intendant of Maaning Condemns the
Agent of the Sumter Amateur Dramatic
Company for Dodging the Town Li
To Taz Enrmr oF THr MANNING
Tmzs.-As Intendent of the town of
Manning, I deem it proper to make
public through the medium of the
press the following:
There is an ordinance in force in
or town, requiring all shows, troops
etc., etc., to pay as a license, a sum of
money, not less than five dollars, for
the privilege of exhibiting or perform
ing, unless excused by the Council.
Consequent-ly the Sumter Amateur
Dramatic Company by their recent
usua license fee. 1>lieving the troop
were composed of gentlemen, who in
cewing to Manning, as iudicated by
their name, were prompted more by
the pleasure to be derived from their
visit than any monetary consideration,
I neglected the usual precation of
having the money collected in advance.
The next morning I asked Mr. V. C.
Kops, the agent of the company, had
a marshdl been to him for the license.
He replied in the negative, and added
that he did not expect to be charged.
I told him I was not dispcsed to make
him pay the license, but had not the
authority to release it without the
consent of the wardens. Mr. Kops
replied, "I have already seen three
wardens, and they have consented to
my not paving it." I rejoined that I
must see them myself and left him for
that purposp. On interviewing the
wardens I found Mr Kops had misstat
ed facts. He had seen but one of
them, Dr. H. H. Huggins, who says
he told Mr. Kops he was willing to do
whatever the others did. However it
was agreed between the wardens and
myself to release the license fee, and
I ieturned to where I had left Mr.
Kops to acquaint him with that fact,
when, to my unbounded astonishment,
I learned that after my departure he
had hastily gathered his effects to
gether and fled towards Sumter as
I fast as a couple of horses could carry
I him, urged on by a free application of
the whip, saying as he left, "I don't
intend to pay the $5 and will jump
the town while he is gone." My sur
prise and regret was great. I was
mortified to see the representative of a
troop from our neighboring town,
Sumter, to whom I had endeavored
to show every attention, utterly disre
garding his manhood, act the rene
gade. I acquit the troop of any col
lusion in Mr. Kops' trickery.
A greater part of them had returned
home in the early morning, and among
them are gentlemen for whom I enter
tain the profoundest respect, nor do I
think any one of them would have wit
tingly connived at Mr. Kops' trickery.
This genfleman not only made asser
tions to me that he knew to be false,
but he has shown himself to be a'
trickster of a high order. To the
public, I say, beware of Mr. Kops.
W. K. BELL,
ntendent of the Town of Manning.
Su-mmrTox, S. C., March 8, 1886.
MA. EDiToR : On account of the win -
ter having been so severe, and the
Lien law having been "busted," par
ticularly the latter, Friday has been
unable to make "arrangements for the
year," and hence has had to '-'suspend"
r "go into winter quarters," some
thing like the majority of your corres
pondents; but Uncle Fed-(thank you
Tom, you do speak words in season
some times, you have, at least, given!
:e something to say now,) baving
seen my awkward position, came right
squarely up to my rescue, and has
thus proven himself to be one of my
est friends; he lets me have rations,
ad will also give mec as many "twvo
ors" or "three-fors"-(he keeps
three-fors" now)-as I want, I say
ust as many as I want in-zn-trade.
e is all right, Tom, but as for his
loIcan't say so muc. he d
tell me, thtadog just might as well
e walking in the middle of the Dead
Sea, as to be "hankering" around on
his side of the country. So much for
fun; it wont do to think too much,
nuch less to spea/c it, for in this day
nd time a fellow is liable to be mur
ered in the discharge of the duties
n his vocation, or at least to geta
lick and a promise." Tom, you and
Sammy Swamp knowv how it is, don't
Although the oat crop was killed, a
traveller finds an occasional "oasis in
the desert" around bere, in the shape
of a wheat patch. Farmers are mov
ing steadily along with their work.
The first work on the new school
house was done last Thursday, by Mr.
V. WV. Newman, who has contracted
oi the job.
The Baptist Church will be dedi
cated on the 1st Sunday in April; the
edicatory sermon to be preached by
Ee. C. A Stakely, of Charleston.
We all have a new neighbor in Sum
erton, Mr. RI. H. Belser, who has
urchased a house-and lot and moved'
her. for the purpose of educating his
children. We give him a cordial wel
Promising you a Sifting "every
once in awhile," T am, Mr. Editor,
Your's very truly, &c.,
The Graphic News, the illustrated
weekly of Cincinnati, in its issue of
Marlh 13, will be of unusual interest
to the people oi the South, as it will,
publish a double page picture of the
proposed monument to General. R. E.
Lee, at Richmond, Va., together with
a portne - the lamented dead. The
testim to the memory of the great
commander will cost $200,000, and
will be one of the grandest in the
countrv. The Graphic News' illustra
tion of it was prepared under the su
pervision of the successful sculptor,
and will be a magnificent affair. In
addition, the paper will contain other
interesting pictori and reading mat
For sale by all News Dealers.
A Mlaidenly Petitioni.
The following is a petition present
ed to the Governer of South Carolina
in 1733, by sixteen maidens then re
siding in Charleston, all of whom, no
doubt, afterward obtained husbands,
or if they did not, they were denied
their just dues, for such determined
efrsdsrved success. We believe
the idea therein conveyed is still prev
alent, and the girls are as anxious as
ever to retain the widows: "The hum
ble petition of all maids whose names
are underwriten. Whereas we hum
ble petitioners are in a very melan
choly disposition of mind, considering
Ihow all the baehelors are blindly cap
tivated by the wido~ws, and we are
this, our request is that. your Excel
leuev will for the future order that nc
wx idow presume to marry an~y young
man till the nmids are providcd for;
yr elSe to pay cacl of them a flue foi
satisfaction for invading our liberties:
and likewise a fine to be levied on all
such bachelors as shall be married to
widows. The great disadvantage it
is to us mnaids is that the widows, by
their forward carriage, do snap up
the yong men, and have the vanity to
think their merit beyond ours, which
is a great imposition to us, who ought
to have the preference. This is hum
bly recommended to your Excellency's
consideration, and hope you will per
mit no further insults. And we poor
maids, in duty bound, will ever
A Tery Remarkable Story.
A gentleman who lives in the east
ern part of this county tells one of
those stories that few people will be
lieve "without seeing it." He says
that he was out fox hunting, and when
the chase was at the height of its ex
citement his horse ran into an old
well thirty feet deep. The horse was
instantly killed by the fall, but the rid
er was unhurt. The walls of the well
had caved in at the bottom, a distance
of three or four feet, and the gentle
man says this prevented getting out
by digging foot-holds. Realizing his
situation, he began to call for help at
the top of his voice, but no assistance
came. He was comlpelled to remain
all night, and the next morning the
.tench arising from the dead carcase
of the horse was anything but pleas
ant, and he noticed that the buzzards
were soaring over the spot. Finally
the buzzards began to alight in the
well and it was then a bright idea
struck him. He decided to catch the
buzzards by the leg as they came
down until he had got a sufficient
number to carry him out. That he
did, and when he caught as many as
his hands would hold, he 'shewed' at
them and they flew up, carrying him
out of the well.
But still the fox hunter was in a
dilemma. The buzzards flew up so
rapidly that he could not turn loose
when lie reached the top without fall
ing back in the well. Upward the
buzzards flew with their human
freight, and the fox hunter began to
dispair of his life after all. When
about one hundred yards above the
ground, the fox hunter was about to
let go and fall, when he was struck
with another idea. He decided to
loose one buzzard at a time until his
weight would pull him downward.
Acting upon this plan he soon landed
safely upon the ground.- Columwbus
Journal of Progress: Newspaper ad
vertising, by business men having;
faith in their own wares, is the most
effective means for securing for their
goods a wide recognition of their mer
Newspaper advertising compels in
quiry, and when the article ofered
is of good quality and at a fair price
the natural result is increased sarles.
Newspaper advertising is a perma
nent addition to the reputation of the
goods advertised, because it is
a permanent influence always at work
in their interest.
Newspaper advertising is the most
energetic and vigilent of salesman,
addressing thousands each day, al
ways in the advertiser's interest, and
ceaselessly at work seeking customers
from all classes.
-Newspaper advertising promotes
trade, for even in the dulleet times
advertisers secure far the largest
share of what is being done. While
the advertiser eats and sleeps, prin
ters, steem engines and printing press
es are at work for him, trains are
bearing his words to thousands of
towns and hundreds of readers, all
glancing with more or less interest at
the mnessage piepared for them in the
solitute of his office. No preacher
ever spoke to so large an audience,
or with so little effort, or so eloquent
ly as you, reader, may' do with the
newspaper man's assistance.
Miss Jessie Wagner
Is the daughter of Mr. D. RI. Wagner,
of the firm of Messers. C. RL Wagner
& Co., merchants in Water Valey, Miss.
He writes from his home under date
October 10, 1885 and says:
"Our little girl, Jessie, was taken with
scrofula about six years ago. She was
only six years ol. We tried all the
physicians in our towvn, as well as
those at Hot Springs and Eureka
Springs, Arkansas; in Philadelphia
and New York City, besides the vir
tues of numerous other springs which
we visited, and did for her all that af
fection and money could do for about
four years, and with all this we barely
managed to keep her alive. She was
the most afflicted child I ever sawv.
She had abscesses on all of her joints
and on her neck, and small pieces of
bone worked from them for more than
two years, and her elbow and hip
joints stiffened. After trying, as we
thought, almost everything, and appar
ently without any permanenteff'ect, in
ur despair concluded to try Swift's
Specific. Strange to say before she
had finished the first bottle we saw a
change for the better. Her appetite
began to improve, and her eyes to
brighten. Soon she ceased to com
plain of the distressing pains which
had made her life miserable for the
previous years In ten months after
she began to take S. S. S. all the ab
scesses had healed up, and she now
had grown much taller and improved
in weight twenty per cent. Now, with
the exception of a stiff elbow and hip,
she is as well as anyone. No one who
knew her condition four years ago
thought she would ever get over it.
We attribute her recovery to Swift's
Specitic entirely. I have seen it tried
with several others here, and always
with good results."
Tus Swwr SPECmeI Co., Drawer 3,
Atlanta, Ga. 15~7 W 23d St.. New
"Official Analyses Prove Our Goods to be
above their Guarantee."
(THE OLD RELIABLE.)
Acid Phosphate Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all
:Fo sA By"
Wando Phosphate Company,
FRANCIS B. HACKER, PrEsT. & GF;L. AGT.
Charleston Iron Works,,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Porta ble Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Macliiery, Cotton Presses, Gns, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and MiI Supplies.
epairs exreculed witl prnpliness and Di.ptolh. &ndfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
lr. Charleston, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in wines, Liqnors and Segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
CA LL ON OR WRITE TO
FALK & C0.,
King street, opposite Basel
Charleston, S. C.
Clothing, Furnishing Goods and
Samples sent on application. C. 0. D. shipped subject to approval.
Manning High School.
Select and Limited.
R Ev. L. D. BAss. Principals.
Miss MArr1 E. RurLEDGE,
Opens JAN. 11th. closes JUNE 1886.
Will atord bos and girls superior advantages for prosecuting
a thorough course of study in English, Greek, Latin, Hebrew
and Mathematies. No secta rianisim. )rice.s reasonable, for
particulars address, Rev L D. Bass,
DON'T READ THIS.
WE WARRANT LONG MAN & MARTINEZ'S
To last LONG ER than any other Prepared Paint or any Paint
M i xea b yPure White
the m o s t tLead, Pure
experieniced ._Linseed Oil
Painterl from an-Pr
If after any reasonable length of time it should be) prve
otherwise than guarantei ed. we agree to repaint such property as
has been painted with it, at our expense, with such White
Lead or other Paint as the property owner may select.
S. WEISKOPF, Sole Agent.
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, GLASS &c.
325 King St. Ch~arlestOD., S. C.
N. B. Constantly on haud a full supply of strictly pur
Stoo Pospat Copay
Stoo Phosphate sle oe AshElman,Flas
KeTep alwpy~ out 1uoul for 'de Genuine Germnan
Imported direct from Germany, for the Comipany.
A high rrade of Dried Blood, Ground Fishi Scrap, South Carolina Marl5
Cotton Seed Meal. FOR SAIE BY
M. Lae~i, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PEL7.ER, President. --- .-F. S. RODGERS, TraSurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
C71iL ESTUfA S. C7.
I anufacturers of Shoular~d FerItiliztra and Importers of PtIE G7ERMAIX
KA INIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. I|rwen's Ti~wrf/ C'IfllLESTOY , S. C.
PF TUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Fcosand Coinnssionl Merchants, Cotton and Naval'
JAN 1v n CHA RJLE6"TOX S. 0.
J G. DnmrS, 3r. D. F . WiLso\
J. G. DINKINS & CO
have re-established themselves at thehi
old stand, and are now prepared tc
supply the people of Clarendon with
STRICTL Y P URE
DRUGS and MEDICINES.
at the Lowest PossiIe prices.
ToorH AND HuAI BIcsnES,
FInE ToILE So.uPs,
A full and select stock of all the
Patent and Non-Secret Medicines,
constantly on hand.
An elegant assortment of fine
Cigars and Tobacco.
THE PoPULAR -
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKLNS & CO.,
Druggists and Pharmacists,
Dec30 Manning, S. C.
MRS. A. EDWARDS
OPPOSITE 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
inced that my prices are low and that I
'nnot be undersold.
Both light and heavy and always fresh.
p2 Canned Goods in etaless variety.
Cotntry trade solicited.
I thank my friends and pratrons for past
avors and iak a continuatce of strne.
- Remember the place opposite Court
2onse. Dec 17
NLMINGTOV, COLUMBIA AND AU
Gz~r~nAt PAssENEn Dr.PArtzNT.
Nov. 1.5, 1885.
I E FOLLOWING SCHEDULE will be
, operated on and after this date:
No. 48, DAr.
Eeave Wilmington........-... 8.15 p in
eave Lake Waccamaw........... 9.39 p in
,eave Marion............... . .27pm
.rrive at Florence....... . 12.0) a mn
rrive at Sumter...............4.24 a m
rrive at Columbia............. 6.40 a m
GOING SOUTH-No. 40, DIn.Y.
eave Wilmington.,.,,........10.15p m
leave Lake WAaceamaw .........11.2(0 p in
rrive at Florence......... ,..., 1.25 a mn
No. 43. Ds.t.
eavF1rence...............4 30 p mn
eve Marion............ .....5.9 p m
eave Laikc Waccamaw........7.03 p m
x-ive at Wilmington...........8.3 pin
GOING NORT H-No. 47, DAfl.Y.
eae Columbia...............9.55 p mn
x.rive at Sumter.......... ....1200 a in
.eave Florence................ 4.26 a im
aave Marion................. 5.14 a in
eave Fiemnington........ .....7.17 a mn
xrrive at Wilmington. .... ..... 8.20 a in
Nos. 48 anid .17 stops only at Blrinkley's.
Vhiteville L. Waccamaw, Fair Blufi, Mariort
lorence, Timmionsville, Sumter, Camden
runction and Eastover.
Passngers for Cotamrbia and all points
R C. & G. R. R.,. C. C. & A. R. R. stations,
iken Junction, arnd all points beyond
ihould take No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Charleston
nd for Augu:sta on trains 48 and 47.
All trains run solid between Charleston
Offices Wilmington. N. C.
J1. F. DIVINE, General Supt.
T. 3L. EMERSON, Glen. Pass. Agt.
ORT H EATEPN R. R. COMPANY.
wroN, S. C., Dec. 13, 1885.
)N AND AFTER THIS DATE THE fol
lowing Schedule will be run.
Leave Charleston,- No. 43 12.05 P. 3L.
Leave Charleston, No. 45 0.00 P. 31.
Leave Charleston. No. 47 12.10 A. 31.
rrive F'lorence, No. 43, 4.10 P. M1.
rrive Florence No. 45 9.55 P. M1.
reive Florene, N~o. 47, 4.11 A. M1.
Leave Florence, No. 48 12.25 A. 31.
Leave Florence, No. 40, 1 .35 A. 3L.
[cave Florence, No. 42. 9.58 A. M1.
rrive Charleston. No 48 4.35 A. 31.
rrive Charleston, No. 40, 5.00 A. M1.
rrive Charleston, No. 42. 1.50 P. 31.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop.
sos. 12, 43 and 45 will stop at all stations.
No. 48 will stop at Moneks Corner, St.
tephens,Lanes, Kmngstree and Lake City.
Central R. R. of S. C.
Leave Charleston, 7.20 A. M1.
Leave Lanes, s-10 A. M
Leave Manning 9.0 A. M1.
Leave Siumter. 9.33 A. M.
rrive Columbia. I.40~ A. M1.
Leave Colhuubia, 5.27 P. M1.
Leave Snmter, 7.1- P. M.
eave Manning, 7.40 P. M.
Arrive Charleston, 9.10) P. 31.
Nos. 52 and 53 wLl .stop at Lane's, Fores
ton and Manning.
J. ?. DIVINE, Gen'i. Supt.
T. 31. EMERSON, Gen'l Pars.. Agt.
3fohn P. Stratton's celebrated
RUSSIAN GUT VIIOLIN STRIN.BS
The Strongost, Aost 1)uraule
and Best Toned String in the
world. Byery string warranted.
.)o strings Sold at Retail.
in Musical Merchandise, Music
Boxes & BrassBand Intrumients.
49 Maiden Lane, New York.
i KER WHARFi
c! L. t1.|L Es To5 -. .
Factor and General Commission
Merchant. Dealci in Fertilizers,
Grain, Hay, Etc.
Commission Merchants. Manufa&
turers' Agents for the sale
of Tobacco, Segara,
NO. 173 East Bay,
,lan. 13. O]AR|LESTO-Vi S. 01
BOLLMANN & Bros,
"A;D nx "ErB5 IN.
Wines, Liaoors, Tobac
co, Segars, &.
No. 153 & 155 EAST DAY,
CIARLESTON, & C,
BULTMANN & BRO.,
THE SUMTER SHOE STORE
RESPECTFULL7 AX TEE MFEOPLZ
of 3lanning and Clarendon Co., to inspect
their stock, before visiting Charleston, ag
they feel contident that they eam do as weg
for them. they have all the latest styles.
They call special attention to a nema &fi,
de, viz., LADIES DONGOLA and CAMEL
EPAR D BUTTON BOOTS, which are of the
most durable Leather, known to the Trade
also to their Gents $2.75 and $3.00 Calf Skin
Shoes, in Button, Lace and Congress.
They cannot be excelled. As they are wel
known to yon all,- they need hointroduction.
They have also a iee Iffe o4 TEUNE5
andTALISES. IMarch 11
GEO. S. HACKER & SON
DOORS, SASII, BLINDS,
IJOULDiNG BULDIG M.ATERT AJJ
O ffice anid W arerooms, King,
opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S- C,
Livery, Feed and Sale Stables,
MAmrxr- s. o
We have just received a new
supplIy of the FAMOUS TEN
NESSEE WAGONS, and
BUGGIES of all Kinds; which
we will sell low down. GIVE
US A CALL. Sept. 9.
GRANDr UPRIGHT, & SQUARE
The Superiority of the " tiM-ew
Pianos is rmognized and acknowledged by
the highest Musical authorities, and the de
mand for them is as steadily increasing at
they are becoming more extensivelf
Over all American and many Euopese
rivals at the
Exposition Paris, 1878.
Have the Endorsement of over
100 different Colleges, Seuinaries and ScbieelS
As to their duarability.
They are perfect in Tone~,.Work'
manship and Elea nm
A large assortment of second-hnd Plan
Gsaw.eonera lholesale Agent for
BURDETT AND PALACE OIANS,
Pianos and Organs Sold on Effy Enstalmseats
Pianos taken in Erehange, also thorough
ly repaired. -
' .-Y- Send for illuwstrated Piano or,
CHAS. M. STIsFF,
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1Apr 15 Bkarross, MD.
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