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Volume XVI-Xe. 153.
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1880.
Price Twe Carts.
ITIiLISHED EVERT EVENING,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer Ilullding, Southwest Cerner of
The Daily Intklligkkckk it furnished te
"uli-ribcrs in the City el Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accefriible by Kailread and
IJ.iIly Stage Lines ut Tex Cents 1'eii Week,
payable te tlie Carriers, weekly. Uy Mall, $j a
year in ad vanee : otherwise, $.
Entered ut the pest etllceat Lancaster, I'a., as
-eft nil class mail matter.
Kv-The .STEAM JOB PKIXTIXG DEPAKT
MKXT of tliis estahlishiiii-nt possesses tuiMir-:assi-d
laeililies ler the execution of all kinds
el riain ami Kaucv Printing.
) i:. JIAKTIS,
hele.sale and Hetail Dealer in all kind.s of
I.CMBEIt AXD COAL.
S-Yurd : Xe. 420 Xertli Water and Prince
stieet, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal el the Itest Quality put up expressly
for luuiily use, and at the low-
e.-t innrkr prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
.-- VAKD-l.-.O SOUTH "U'ATUK ST.
neCIl-lyd rill LIT SCHUM.SOX & CO.
i vt i:i:ci-:i vi:i a tixk let of ijali:i
t) TIMOTHY HAY, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT- & SON'S,
COAL ! FLOUR ! ! GRAIN ! ! I
FAMILY COAL UXDKIt COVEIJ.
Minnesota I'atent I'reeess Family anil ISakcr's
Fleur. Italeil Hay and Feed of all kinds.
Wiiielieiise am! Yald : 234 North Water St
COHO & WILEY,
.".7 SOUTH HATER ST., Intumater, ".,
Wholesale and Uetail Dealers in
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Alse, Contractors and I'liildcrs.
Lstini.iles made and contracts undertaken
en all kinds el buildings.
Kiuiich Office: Ne. .; XOUTII DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
I or Ceed and Cheap Ceal. Yard HnrrKhiirg
I'ike. Olliee Si Last Chestnut Mreet.
P. W. COUULCIIT, A-t.
I. 11. KI LEY.
ell-Iyd W. A. KELLER.
-jenci: te Tin: rum.ic.
G. SENEK & SOXH.
Will continue te. sell only
GENUINE Li'KENS VALLEY
and WIIJCESnAIiliE COALS
which arc the best in the market, and sell as
LOW as the LOWEST, and net only GCAlt
ANTEE FULL WEIGHT, butallowte WEIGH
OX AXY scale in geed order.
Alse Kmigh and Dreved Lumber, Sash
Deers, Dlimls, Ac., at Lewest Market Trices.
Olliee and yard northeast corner I'rinceand
Walnut streets, Lancaster, l'a. janl-tfd
JUHMS AND STATWSi:itY.
j .vri:Ti;mt: and isiutiiuay uaiids.
IX UliEAT VAI11LTY, AT THE
HOOK AM) STATIONERY STOKE
L. IvI. FLYNM'S,
Su.42 WKST KIXG STKKUT.
A CHOICE STOCK OF
MARCUS WARD & CO'S
Valentines and Valentine
rnsurpussed in variety of design and beauty
FOR SALE AT BOOK STORE OF
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QDEES STREET,
HOOIS ASH SHOES.
1 4 "V l")OTS. SIIOLS AXD LASTS
ijl .J J. made en a new principle, iiiMir
iug comfort tertile feet.
l'Vrl,C! Lasts niaib- te order.
lebll-tfil i:b F.nst King street.
tIKCUMSTAXCi:S AV1LL SOT VlHtMIT
TO AIIVERTISE A
REDUCTION I PICES,
but we will de the next tiling te it, viz :
We will call the attention of em friends and
customers te the fact that we have en hand a
verv Large Stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
pin chased belere the late ADYAXCE, which
we w ill sell at
Strictly Old Prices.
tt-Give us a call.
43 "WEST KING STREET
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
J BOILER MANUFACTORY,
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
OrresiTEtitE Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continues te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tannins and ether purposes ;
ShccHren Werk, and
jBS Jobbing promptly attended te.
nngl8-lyd JOHX BEST.
Grand Opening el
Londen and Parisian Novelties,
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT,
CORRECT AXD LEADING STYLES.
Having enlarged room, extended facilities
anil increased light ler displaying the Hand
somest Stock of
ever offered te the public, forming a Grand
Talent and Skill.
The Latest Novelties of the Season.
All are cordially invited te examine our
stock. Prices en plain cards as low as consist
ent with HrsA-class Werk and Trimmings.
J. K. SMALING,
121 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Closing out our
In order te make room ler tin-
Large Spring Stock,
"Which weaic new manufacturing.
Suits and Suitings,
Te be sold at the Lewest Prices.
I B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
A EAEE CHANCE !
The Greatest Reduction of all in
All Heavy Weight Woolens made te order
(ler cash erilyj at
1 have also just received a Large Assortment
et the Latest Xeveltie.s in
Of Medium Weight, for the
EARLY SPRING TRADE.
These goods were all ordered belere the rise
in Woolens, and will be made te order at re
markably low prices. Alse, aFinc Line et
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
E. J. ERISMANS,
50 NOKTII JUEKN STKXKT.
WM. P. PRATT.EY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Xertii eucen Street, Lancaster, Fa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETEUV LOTS ENCLOSED, &c.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
in every particular.
X. B. llemember, -works at the extreme end
of North Queen street. mSOl
SATURDAY EVENING, FEB. 28, 1880.
Seme Views On a Third Term.
Fer the Istteixigesceb.
Senater Conkling's Utica convention
seems te concede that the opposition te a
third term is well taken hut denies its ap
plicability te-Gen. Grant. This denial is
placed en the ground that the rule invoked
means three eemccutite terms, and there
fore, inasmuch as Gen. Grant, hav
ing been out of office one term, may new
again be elected for another or a third
term, without doing violence te the prin
ciples inculcated by the rule.
I submit that this is " a most lame and
impotent conclusion." Establish the cus
tom that any man, however deserving,
may without hazard te our political sys
tem, occupy the presidential chair " two
thirds'' of his time (for that is the effect
of the exception in favor of Grant) and it
will net be long before the ether " third"
will be wiped out of existence. It may
net, indeed, suit the purposes of the ambi
tious te accomplish this result at one
" sweep." His majesty may consent that
in the first place the interregnum should
be filled by one of his own creatures ; but
the love of power will seen impel him te
assert his undivided supremacy.
Let us see hew the matter stands in
another point of view. Inasmuch as "acts
speak louder than words," the question
may be asked : What has been the prac
tice in the past history, as sanctioned and
sustained by statesmen and parties. Fer
in this lies the true interpretation, if there
be any doubt, of the meaning of the rule.
Mr. Jeffersen went out of office in 1809 ;
it is well known he lived many years after
his retirement ; net in decrepit old age but
in the full powers of his unrivalled intel
lect. Net that only, the ' Apostle" tc
tniued virtually the leadership of his own
party for years after he left office. Popu
larly considered, he was beyond doubt in
1812 a stronger man than Mr. Madisen.
"Why then was it that Jeffersen was net
reelected in that year, and president Madi Madi
eon, who had somewhat weakened him
self during his term of office, shoved aside,
or if it was considered prudent te give Mr.
Madisen a second term, following the
precedent set by Washington and
Jeffersen, the hitter was still
the vigorous statesman and philosopher
in 1810, when Mr. Menree was elected.
Mr. Jeffersen placed it himself en its true
grounds namely, adherence te the prece
dent established by Washington. Let us
comedown te later times : I will again ven
ture te say that Gen. Jacksen retained te
the last the undivided confidence of his
party, and te a very large extent that of
his countrymen. Men new living in mid
dle age of life, well remember the bitter
ness of the presidential election in 1840.
Van Burcn had been in office four years.
The financial convulsion of 1837 and '38
greatly weakened him before the people.
All knew that the struggle would, in all
human probability, be close. Gen. Harri
son, the Whig candidate was a strong
nomination. Why then was it that Gen.
Jacksen was net forced out of his retire
ment, te be matched against Gen. Harri
son. The answer is plain it was the "un
written law ;" that, if nothing else, was
decisive en " Old Hickory," as well as en
the party under all circumstances. Allew
me te say a few words mere.
Beth Conkling and Cameren, entertain
a strong suspicion that whoever their nom
inee may be, the chances are that he will
be beaten by an honest vote of the people.
New while General Grant is the weakest
Republican candidate before the people, it
must be conceded by all sides that he, by
all odds, is their strongest man, in case the
will of the people is deliberately, as it was
in 1S76, te be set aside. And in this lies
the true inwardness of their preference for
Grant. There will be no electoral com.
mission this time of this they are sure .
rely en it the nomination of Gen. Grant
by the influences new at work means his
inauguration, if it cau be accomplished m
any event. And this appears te me te be
the true meaning of Mr. Conkling's
speech when stripped of its trappings. Is
there any possibility that such a contin
gency may occur? I answer: Gen. Grant
is in some respects a wonderful man, and
men who, like Senators Conkling and
Cameren, have held, se te speak, the po
litical destinies of the two greatest states
in the union in the hollow of their hands
cannot be ordinary men. Gen. Grant has
been scheming for a re-election before,
and ever since he left the White Heuse in
1877 ; he who does net see this must indeed
be blind. Possibly it may be an honorable
ambition, but I doubt much whether the
country should take him en trust. W.
Fer the Ijjtellieexcer.
Thinking that some hints en the subject
of peach culture might net prove uninter
esting te our readers, I venture a few re
Seme years age, within the recollection
of our fathers, peach trees were long-lived,
hardy, healthy, and bore annual crops of
fruit, which was net only a source of lux
ury but of profit, but later en they were
almost universally attacked here in Penn
sylvania and many ether northern states,
with a disease called the yellows, which
almost entirely destroyed them, since
which time it is but rarely our orchards
live te a greater age than 5 or G years,
rarely bearing mere than two crops, when
death ensues. This is greatly te be re
gretted. The value of this fruit is tee
well known for us te abandon all hope of
its successful culture again.
It is a fact known te many of us that
in Kent county, eastern shore of Mary
land, in vicinity of Sassafras river, peach
growing is an entire success ; they make
it a specialty ; orchards of 5,000 te 10,000
trees are quite common, and live from 15
te 20 years, the yellows being unknown.
New it strikes me very forcibly that if
our farmers would procure trees from
some such healthy peach-growing region
they would prove hardy, long-lived and
profitable here, being free from any hered
itary predisposition te this disease se
fatal with us. Besides, the growers there
have made this branch of fruit culture a
study, have originated many valuable va
rieties, best suited te our markets, for can
ning and the taste or wants of a pro
gressive people, and have discarded such
of the old varieties as have degenerated,
or lived out their day of usefulness ; a
plan, I held te be vitally essential in order
for the best results, as this system of bud
ding or breeding in and in, from one gene
ration te another, for the perpetuation of
any one variety, has a tendency te deteri
orate or impair the vitality of that variety,
which renders it unprofitable and should
be discarded te give place for some kind
It will net be expensive te make the ex
periment ; let us try it.
A Native Pexxsylvaxiax.
Feb. 23th, 1880.
The Chinese religion is said te consist, te
a great extent, in the worship of their
ancestors. Older than Christianity, one of
the great primitive religions which still
holds sway ever millions of the human
race, it is founded upon such acts in human
nature that it is likely te retain its held
for a thousand year te come. It is the
reverence for the ancestors of our national
life, the reverence for their character and
the memory of their achievement, which
enters largely into the moral sentiments
which are justly regarded as the religion of
the state, ami this reverence is wisely
maintained by commemorating the birth
day of one whom all Americans
have united in naming the Father
of His Country. There is no name before
Washington's in the calendar of the na
tion's heroes ; no name that calls up
greater thoughts or nobler sentiments ; no
name that seems mere sacred en the lips
of our citizens ; no name that has mere
power te still the unrest of political pas
sion. Fisher Ames did net go tee far
wl en he said that Washington "changed
mankind's idea of peliticalgreatness."Fred-
enck et Prussia acknewlegeu Ins military
greatness by sending him a sword in token
of his generalship ; Lord Brougham
asserted that the appreciation of his
character would be the test of the pre
gross of mankind, and Charles James Fex,
who knew better than most the facts of
character behind the scepter and the
ermine, recorded as an isolated fact, in his
knowledge of mankind, that Washington
alene inspired him with the unmodified
sentiment of veneration. It is this charac
ter which may be truly called, next te
the liberty which was wen, under Ged,
by the sword of Washington, the
most precious legacy of the American peo
ple. A century age he was struggling
against weighty obstacles in a defensive
war, and had as dark an outlook as ever
came te the leader of a forlorn hope, but
the irresistible genius of the man at last
triumphed, and the armies of Great Bri
tain retired in disgrace from American
soil. Wc arc te-day se far away from the
struggles of the first revolution, and have
the tragedies of the later revolution se
distinctly in mind, that it is hard te ap
preciate the cost of liberty at that earlier
period; but the moment the career of
Washington is studied in connection with
the history of the country, in the first
attempts te organize republican institu
tions in America, in the guidance
of the nation when the Union was
almost an untried experiment, he comes
before us in the double capacity of a
military leader and an administrator of na
tional affairs. The one office will always
thrill these who are capable of patriotism,
but the ether has scarcely less taught his
successors hew te rule a great and free peo
ple. The memory of the revolution is grow
ing less distinct day by day. The victories
of peace wen by him as our first ex
ecutive officer are hardly less renowned
than these of war. The weight of his ex
ample te-day is quite as much needed in
the political sphere as it was when the stal
wart men of the North were called te
arms te maintain the Union which
Washington created ; the demand te-day,
the demand in the selection of the next
president, the demand of the people in se
lecting the governors of the state, net less
than in filling the miner offices of a free
government, is for men who are willing te
live and act for the whole country. The
people have reached that point in the de
velopment of political life where the prin
ciples of men like Washington are de
manded as the condition of acceptable
public service. The two great parties
which new divide the nation are net
separated by such a diverse policy that in
cither case the people are willing te fellow
the lead of politicians who give up te
party what belongs te mankind. Per
haps there has been no time since the
government was established when the
demand for the service of the best men in
public life was se great as it is new. Web
ster says that Washington "stated the
whole basis of his own great character
when he told the country, in the homely
phase of the proverb, that "honesty is the
best policy." It was his principle te act
rightly and te trust the people for support.
At the critical period of the late war, it
was Lincoln's distinct mark of intuitive
greatness that he reached out beyond his
limitations, and followed the great loyal
instincts of the people. It is in this sense
that the character of Washington
is freighted with great meaning in
our present life. His political vir
tues may well be the watchword of
the hour. In a great nation the leaders
are the slew growth of the generation in
which they live. The English nation has
been making Mr. Gladstone the man he
is for the last half century. Our own
AVebster grew te be what he was because
he was trained in the thick of political
life ; and the men who are strongest to
day in the confidence of the people are the
men who have slowly earned the position
which has been gladly given te them. The
fame of Washington is " as durable as his
principles, as lasting as truth and virtue
themselves." The times are ripe, if, in a
nation's history, they are ever ripe, for
the national leader who forgets self in the
public welfare and governs wisely because
he acts up te the noblest and the best that
is in him. It cannot be that he who made
our national history possible, shall always
be the only figure whom we can point
as the adequate representative of the
The following we get from the Shenan
doah Herald of last week : " Twe profes
sional rat-killers appeared at New Market
last Saturday, and are new engaged in the
very laudable business of destroying rats.
They made a propesittion te the people of
New Market te destroy all the rats in
the town for the sum of one hun
dred dollars. They agree te destroy
all the rats en a farm for five dollars. On
last Monday they were engaged en the
farm of Mr. C. E. Rice. They have with
them two ferrets and one small deg. They
fasten up all the rat holes except two. At
one they permit the ferrets te enter and at
the ether 'they wait the coming of the
rats. As the ferrets can fellow rats wherc
ever they go, they seen drive them from
their holes. The men are very expert and
catch many of the rats with their hands.
We have new rats enough in this country
te keep these gentlemen employed for
about five years. We hope they will come
this way, if for no ether purpose, te give,
amusement te the boys."
Have achieved the most noted success of
any Medicines of Modern Times.
Messrs. Weeks & Petter have never doubted
tlie specific properties of Cuticcha. Cuticcra
Keselvext and Cuticura Seap, for the speedy,
permanent anil economical cure of Humors of
the Bleed. Skin and Scalp. They are, however,
astonished at their universal success; for it
was te be expected that in the hands of some
they would tall solely from spasmodic or igno
rant use of them.
They are unable te say without fear of con
tradlctien that no (remedies ever achieved in
the short space of one year the number of won
derful cures performed by the Ccticcra Kem
edies. SALT RIIEUJI
Cevering the Bedy for Ten Years, Perma
Law Office of Chas. HocanTen.
17 Congress Street, Bosten, Feb. 23, 1878.
Messrs. Weeks & Petter : Gentlemen. I feel
it a duty te inform you, and through you ail
who are interested te knew the tact, that n
most disagrecuble and obstinate case of Salt
Kheum or Kczeuia, which has been under my
personal observation from Its first appearance
te the present time, about ten (lu) years,
covering the greater portion of the patient's
body and limbs with its peculiar irritating and
itching scab, and te which all the known meth
ods of treating such disease has been applied
without benefit, has completely disappeared,
leaving a clean and healthy skin, under a lew
days of preluse application of Cuticura.
I can and de heartily advise all similarly af
flicted te try the remedy which has been se ef
fectual in this case.
Very truly yours,
And Dyspepsia Treated by the Reselvent
Gains 5 1-3 pound en One Uettle.
Gentlemen :l have had Liver Complaint and
Dyspepsia, with running sores en tlie side of
my neck, for ten years. Doctors did me no
go'ed I liave been .spending for eight years
and it did no geed. Kvervthing I ate distress
ed me. I get reduced from 17'J te 1SJ pounds.
At last I Uied the Keselvent nnd it helped me
right etT, and en the bottle I gained five and
one-half pounds. It is doing the business, and
I am going for it strong.
Yours truly, JOHN BOY.
414 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111., Xev. 15, 1878.
Nete. Cuticuiia is admirably assisted In
cases et extreme physical weakness, or when
the virus of Scrofula is known te lurk in the
system, by the internal use of the Cuticura
Beselvext, without doubt the most pewertul
bleed purifier and liver stimulant in the world.
Cuticura Seap is an elegant toilet and medic
inal assistant te Cuticura in the treatment of
ail external ailments. Fer chapped hands,
rough skin and tan, sunburn, and the lesser
skin troubles, it is indispensable; as a soap ter
the toilet, the nursery and bath it is the most
elegant, rclrcshing and healing before the
These great remedies succeed where all
ethers heretofore in use fail because they pos
sess new and original properties never belere
successfully combined in medicine.
Tlie Cuticura Bemedies are prepared by
Weeks & Petter, Chemists and Druggists, :!i.O
Washington street, Bosten, and are for sale by
all druggists. Price of Cuticura, small boxes,
SO cents ; large boxes, containing two and one
half times tlie quantity et small, $1. Bcselvcnt,
$1 per bottle. Cuticura Seap, 25 cents per cake.;
by mail, 30 cents ; three cakes 75 cencs.
In the Annihilation of
Pain and Inllammatieu.
ElECIHC1" t!le Vitalization et
M.OT.M.W Wrmtlr Pnmlnnu.1 n..l
.V Hill, X .414WJ 4lU, ..lit.
Painful Nervous Parts
and Organs, in the Cur
ing of Chronic weakness of the Lungs, Heart,
and Kidneys, in the Absorption of Poisons
from the Bleed through the Peres,andtlie Pre
vention of Fever and Ague, Liver Complaints,
Malarial and Contagious Diseases, they are
wonderful. Get the genuine.
WALL rAlERS, Jte.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
We arc better prepared te meet the wants el
the people than any season heretofore, as our
New Stere Is larger than the old one. which en
ables us te carry a mere extensive line of
Our room is filled with the Choice Goods for
the Spring, and has all the Novelties, from the
Lewest Grade of Paper Hangings te tlie most
expensive in Dark and Medium Celers for
Parlors, Halls, Dining Beems, &c.
In Window Shades we are prepared te meet
any demand. Plain Goods by the yard in all
Celers and Widths.
In Six and Seven Feet Lengths. Fixtures of
Measures el Windows taken and Shades
hung in first-class manner. Cornice Poles for
Lace Curtains and Lambrequins, Gimp Bands,
In connection with our line wc handle
PIER AND MANTLE MIRRORS.
Orders taken and Glasses made of every de
scription. Come and see our New Stere.
ROBES, BLANKETS, &C.
OIGN OF THK BUFFALO HEAD.
I have new en hand the Largest. Best asd
Cheapest Assortment of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO KOBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HOKSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
SKepairing neatly and promptly denc.S
JOS North Queen St., Lancaster.
Nearly every Sewing Machine agent claims
te have the simplest machine. Frem the pri
vate books of Sewing Machine makers and at
tachment dealers, we learn the following
The American Machine has 133 parts
" Davis " " 151 "
" Demestic " " 88 '
" Howe " " 244 "
" New Heme ' " 133 "
" Bcmingten " " 131 "
" Singer " " 112 "
" Weed " " 122 "
u White u ........ .134 "
" AVheelcrft Yitaon,Ne.8,has"I!"l54 "
tf TO Kfifl AU' "WISHING TO
1U !!tlUU make money In Wall st.
euld deal with the undersigned. Write for
explanatory circulars, sent free by
mmrrivn c, in Bankers and Brokers,
HICKL1NG & CO., 42 Exchange Place,
New Yerk. 1eI9-3mdeed
te M nnil li mm
The delicate and rare styles of Underwear we are new showing merit
mere than passing notice.
With the improved assortment of fine lace-trimmed goods, finished
with rare silk and niceness, we introduce
THE CONTENT WOKK
and pretty things made in the suburbs of Paris, and en the Swiss border
line by the peasants in the small homes, in the same way as shawls are
made. These who have traveled will remember the exquisite handiwork
they have found in the cottages of the peasants.
A peculiarly desirable article in-
Being simply the patterns, embroidered by hand in elegant styles, and
ready for making up. We certainly have new
THE PERFECTION OF UNDERWEAR.
Moderate prices are as noticeable as the refined character of the goods.
We have a full stock of
Either Embroidered or Plain Night Dresses, and all the little things
wanted in a Baby's Wardrobe.
Underwear made te order by our own werkladies, when desired.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-Flated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry ai Ami Tinted Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benellt of our long experience In business, by which we are able
te aid them in making the best use of their money in any department of our business. We
manufacture a large part el the goods we sell, and buy only Ireni First-Class Houses,
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
S,First-Class Watch and General Hcpairlng given special attention.
" CANDEE "
BACK STRAP ARCTIC.
Great Improvement Over Common Arctics.
Easier te Buckle ; exclude wet and snow mere perfectly ; neater in appearance ; Let
ter fitting ; extra heavy sole, giving double service. Try one en and you will never
wear any ether. Sold by
C. A. REECE, 26
BROWNING'S C. & C. CORDIAL,
Fer COUGHS, COLDS, BKOXCHITIS, HOARSENESS, TICKLING or DRYNESS
of the THROAT, SORE THROAT, COLD in the HEAD, CROUP, INFLU
ENZA, WHOOPING COUGH, COLD in the BOWELS, ASTHMATIC
COUGHS, and RELIEF OF CONSUMPTIVES.
Dr. BUOWXING is a regular graduate of medicine, a sklllfnl pharmacist, and a thorough
chemist. JIIs"C.& C." (Cough and Celd) Cordial U net the resultef mere chance, but of long
scientific research in chemistry incl medicine, as Is plainly seen by the rapidity of Its action
and its unparalleled efficacy. The expense inits manufacture is at least five times as great an
that et any ether medicine upon the market, and yet it is sold at the exceedingly low price et
GOc. 4S'Sumplc bottles (for a short time only) 25c.
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D., Proprietor,
117 ARCH STREET,
tO- FOK SALE BY
SLEIGHS ! SLEIGHS ! SLEIGHS'!
We have new in stock a large let et Sleighs, consisting et FOXY, I'ORTLAXD AXD
ALBAXYS. TWO FIXE
By STKEIT & LOCKWOOD. et "Peugnkcepsle, X. Y. One Fine Four-Passenger POBTLAXD
SLEIUIl. TKLMMEP ASD UMKIMMtfej
PORTLAND CUTTERS. ALBANY CUTTERS,
Finished in the highest style and sold at one-halt the usual price. Alse, a line let et Baggies
and Carriages of our own make and celebrated city makers. One Fine Second-hand
By Brewster, one by Gregg & Bowe, and a variety et ethers, Becend-hana. All te be sold at
half their value.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
430 & 432 North qaeea aad 481 ft 4S8 Market Streets, Lueuter, Fa.
EAST KING ST.
THE PKOPKIETOR AXD ALL DRUGGISTS.