Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVI-Ne. 230.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1880.
Price Twe Certs.
PCBLISHXD KVXRT XVnrUTO,
BY STEINMAN & HENBEL,
intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Daily Ihtkllieehczb Is lurnlshed te
nubHcribersintheCity et Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Dully Stage Lines at Tkn Cents Pkr Wxek,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $5 a
year in advance ; otherwise, $.
Entered at the pest efflceiil Lancaster, Pa., as
hcceihI class mail matter.
JS-The STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART
MENT ei this establishment possesses unsur
passed facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Pluin and Fancy Printing.
Wholesale and Uetall Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
W Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
streets, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Best Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
9 VARD ISO SOUTH WATER ST.
nt-29-lyd PHILIP SCHUM, SON & CO.
JUST RECKIVKD A FINK LOT OF BALED
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
234 NORTn WATER STREET.
W Western Fleur a Specialty. fs27-lyd
C0H0 & WILEY,
350 NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, l'a..
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builders.
Estimates made and contracts undertaken
en nil kinds of buildings.
Branch Oflice: Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
Ker ;oed and Ch-ap Ceal. Yard Harrisburg
Pike. Oflice 20 East Chestnut Street.
P. W. GORRECHT, Agt,
J. B. RILEY.
8-1 W. A. KELLER.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having Just returned from the New erk
Woolen Market, I am new prepared te exhibit
one of the Best Selected Stocks of
wl ai Siier He,
Ever brought te this city. Nene but the very
lu all the Leading Styles. Prices as low as the
lowest, and all goods warranted as represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
of our own manufacture, which comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and see our
which Is larger and composed of the best styles
te be found in the city.
1 1 Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
26-lyd LANCASTER. PA
BOOTS Airit SHOES.
T? A Q"V" BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
Ti O A made en a new principle, insur
ing comfort for the feet.
Ti"f"Vrr,C Lasts made te order.
ebl4-tfd 133 East King street.
Eli V CATION AL.
THE ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
Franklin and Marshall College otters su
perier advantages te young men and boys who
uesire citner te prepare iorceuege or te eutain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
ctll-lvd Lancaster. Pa.
Have epceed a Choice Assortment of
Dress Ginghams, Lawns & Chintzes.
SPECIAL BARGAIN. Twe Cases Yard Wide Lawns at 8c per yard, usual price, 12c.
Summer Hosiery and Underwear for Ladies,
Gentlemen and Children.
AT LOWEST PRICES.
NEW YORK STORE,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
WE ARE DAILY OPENING
BEW LAWNS ABB GIMEAIS,
Bite, Linen Dusters id lite Goods.
FOR LADIES, GENTS AND CHILDREN.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
All the New Snrlnir Stvles from the Leading Manufacturers. Embossed Geld, urenze
Satins, Grounds and Blanks, ith Dade, Frieze
;ISRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, INGRAIN AND HALL CARPETS.
WHITE AND FANCY CHINA MATTINGS AND OIL CLOTHS.
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
JUST RECEIVED THE LARGEST LOT OP
GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS
Ever brought te this city, embracing all the new, beautiful and most stylish colors
in Neckties and Scarfs for the Summer Season.
Men's Colored Balbriggan Hese, with Embroidered SHk clocks ; Scarlet and Blue Silk
Hese; Fancy Colored Half Hese; Striped Cotten Halt Hese and Merine Half Hese. Men's and
Beys' Suspenders and Fine Braces, in all styles and Celers. Men's and Beys' White Dres and
Colored Shirts, Superior Cheviot Shirts, and Blue Flannel Neglige Shirts. Men's and Beys'
Summer Underwear in Merine and India Gauze. Men's and Beys' Colored Lisle Thread anil
Kid Gloves, ler Summer Wear. Men's and Beys' Vulcanized Rubber Braces, and a large stock
of line Silk, French Linen end Cambric Handkcrchiels. Men's and Beys' Latest Styles Fine
Linen and Paper Cellars and Cuffs.
MYERS & RATHFON,
ie. 12 EAST KING STREET,
A COMPLETE RENEWAL
IN OUR STOCK OF
NEW GOODS BOUGHT FOR CASH MADE UP BEFORE THE ADVANE AND OFFER
ED TO TnE PUBLIC AT PRICES FROM
25 te 30 per cent.
LESS THAN PRESENT COST OF MANUFACTURE PREPARED BY
A. C. YATES & CO.
THE LEADING AND POPULAR CLOTHIERS OF PHILADELPHIA, FOR THE
1880 SPRING AND SUMMER. 1880
FOR THE BEST AND CHEAPEST CLOTHING CALL AT THE
Ledger Building, Chestnut and Sixth Streets.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-Plated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry ana Ami TinM Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benefit 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 et the goods we sell, and buy only lrem First-Class Houses. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
3First-Clas3 Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
and Borders te match.
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AME RICA.
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 28, 1880.
JEFFERSON ON ROYALTY.
VIEWS OP AN OLD-TIME DEMOCRAT.
Leaf Frem a Famous Vorrenpendenc In
Which the Fattier of the Constitution
Expresses Ilia Opinion of English
Aristocracy, and Reviews the
Boek or Kiags" Hered
Result In Mental
A Baltimore Engineer Unable te Account
for the Alleged ' Fishy " Taste of
the Drinking Water There
MEASURING WITS WITH JOHNNY CROW
Ingenious Method of a Lene Island Farmer
for Deceiving the Astate Fest
of the Cornfield.
Jeffersen en Governments.
The following letter from the Langdon Langden Langdon
Jefiersen correspondence, which, was com
mented en editerally by the Intelligen
cer yesterday, will be found full of inter
est, as the keen observations of a philo
sophic mind. Jeffersen's friend, Jehn
Langden, it will be remembered, was an
American statesnu:; m' high repute. He
was an eminently liberal Revolutionary
patriot, a United States senator from New
Hampshire, governor of that state, and de
clined the offer of secretaryship of the navy
and a vice presidential nomination :
Monticello, March 5, '10. Your let
ter, my dear friend, of the 18th ult., comes
like the refreshing dews of the evening en
a thirsty soil. It recalls ancient as well as,
recent recollections, very dear te my heart.
Fer live and thirty years we have walked
together through a land of tribulations,
yet these have passed away, and se. I
trust will these of the present day. The
teryism, with which we struggled in '77,
differed but in name from the federalism
of '99, with which we struggled also : and
the Anglicism of 1808, against which we
are new struggling, is but the same thing
still, in another form. It is a longing for a
king, an English king, rather than any
ether, this is the true source of their sor
rows & waitings ; the fear that Bonaparte
will come ever us & conquer us also, istoe
chimerical te be genuine. Supposing him
te have finished Spain & Portugal, he has
yet England & Russia te subdue ; the
maxim of war was never sounder than in
this case, net te .have an enemy in the
rear ; & especially where an insurrection
ary flame is known te be under the embers
merely smothered, & ready te burst at
every point. These two subdued (and
surely the Angleman will net think the
conquest of England alone a short work),
ancient Greece and Macedonia the cradle
of Alexander, his prototype, and Constan
tinople, the seat of empire for the world,
would glitter mere in his eye than our
bleak mountains and rugged forests. Egypt
tee, and the golden apples of Mauritania
have mere than half a century fixed the
longing eyes of France ; and with Syria,
you knew he has an old affront te wipe
out. Then comes "Pentua and Galatia,
Capadecia, Asia and Bithynia," the fine
countries en the Euphratias and Tygris,
the Oxus and Indus, and all beyond the
Hyphras's, which bounded the glories of
his Macedonien rival ; with the invitations
of his new British subjects en the banks of
the Ganges, which, after receiving under
his protection the mother country, he can
not refuse te visit. When all this is done
and settled, and nothing of the old world
remains unsubdued, he may turn te the
new one, but will he attack us first, from
whom he will get but hard knocks, and no
money ? or will he first lay held of the geld
and silver of Mexico and Peru, and the
diamonds of Brazil? A republican empe
ror from his affection te republics, inde
pendent of motives of expediency must
grant te ours the Cyclep' s been of being
the last devoured. While all this is doing,
we are te suppose the chapter of accidents
read out, and that nothing can happen te
cut short or te disturb his enterprises ; but
Anglemen, it seems, have found out a
much safer dependence than all these
chances of death or disappointment that
is, that we should first let England plun
der us, as she has been doing for years,
for fear Bonaparte should de it ; and then
ally ourselves with her and enter into war ;
a conqueror whose career England could
net arrest, when aided by Russia, Aus
tria, Prussia, Sweden, Spain and Portu
gal, she is new te destroy, with all these
en his side, by the aid of the United States
alone. This, indeed, is making us a mighty
people ; and what is te be our secu
rity that, when embarked for her in
the war, she will net make a separate
peace, and leave us in the lurch ? Her
geed faith ! the Punica fides of modern
Carthage ! of the friend and pretectress of
Copenhagen ! of the nation who never ad
mitted a chapter of morality in her political
cede ! and is new boldly avowing that what
ever power can make hers, is hers of right.
Meney, and net morality, is the principle of
commerce and commercial nations. But
in addition te this, the nature of the Eng
lish government forbids, of itself, reliance
en her engagements ; and it is well known
she has been the least faithful te her alli
ances of any nation of Europe since the
period of her history wherein she has been
distinguished for her commerce and cor
ruption, that is te say under the houses of
of Stuart and Brunswick. Te Portugal
alone she has steadily adhered because, by
her Methuen treaty, she had made
it a colony, and one of the most
valuable te her. It may be asked what
in the nature of her government un
fits England for the observation of
moral duties? In the first place her
king is a cypher, his only function being te
name the oligarchy which is te govern her.
The Parliament is by corruption the mere
instrument of the will of the administra
tion. The real power and property in the
government is in the great aristecratical
families of the nation. The nest of office
being tee small for all of them te cuddle
into at once, the contest is eternal, which
will crowd the ether out. Fer this purpose
they are divided into two parties, the ins
and the outs, se equal in weight that a
small matter turns the balance. Te keep
themselves in, when they are in, every
strategem must be practiced, every arti
fice used which may flatter the pride,
the passens or power of the nation, jus
tice, Honour, iann must yieia te me neces
sity of keeping themselves in place. The
question whether a measure is moral never
is asked ; but whether it will nourish the
avarice of their merchants, or the pyratical
'spirit of their navy, or produce any ether
effect which may strengthen them in their
places As te engagements, however posi
tive, entered into ee the predecessors of the
ins, when they were their enemies, they did
everything which was wrong ; and reverse
everything which they did must therefore
be right. This is the true characteristic of
the English government in practice, hew
ever different its theory ; and it presents
the singular phenomenon of a nation, the
individiuals -of which are as faithful te
their private engagements & duties, as
honeurable, as worthy, as these of any na
tion en Earth & whose government is yet
the most unprincipled at this day known.
In the absolute government there can be re
such equipenderant parties. The despot
is the government. His power suppress 8
all opposition, maintains his ministers firm
in their places. What he has contracted
therefore through them, he has the power
te observe with geed faith ; and he iden
titles his own honor and faith with that of
his nation. When I observed, however
that the king of England was a
cypher, I did net mean te confine
the observation te the mere individual
new en the throne. The practice of
kings marrying only into the families of
kings has been that of Europe for some
centuries. New, take any race of animals
confine them in idleness and inaction,
whether in a sty, a stable, or a stateroom,
pamper them with high diet, gratify all
their sexual appetites, immerse them in
sensualities, nourish their passions, let
everything bend before them, and
banish whatever might lead them te think,
and in a few generations they become all
body and no mind; and this tee by a
law of nature, by that very law by
which we are in constant practice of
changing the characters and propensities
of the animals we raise for our own pur
poses Such is the regimen in raising
kings, and in this way they had
fene en for centuries. While in Europe,
often amused myself with con
templating the characters of the then
reigning sovereigns of Europe. Leuis the
XVIth was a feel, of my own knowledge,
and in despite of the answers made for
him at his trial. The king of Spain was a
feel, & of Naples the same. They passed
their lives in hunting, and dispatched two
couriers a week 1000 miles, te let each
ether knew what game they had killed
the preceding days. The king of Sar
dinia was a feel. AH these were Bourbons.
The queen of Portugal, a Braganza, was
an idiot by nature. And se was the king
of Denmark. Their sons, as regents, ex
ercised the powers of government. The
king of Prussia, successor te the great
Frederick, was a mere hog in body as well
as in mind. Gustavus of Sweden, &
Jeseph of Austria were really crazy, and
Geerge of England you knew was in a
straight waistcoat. There remained then
none but old Catherine, who had been tee
lately picked up te have lest her common
sense. In this state Bonaparte found Eu
rope, and it was this state of its rulers
which lest it with scarce a struggle. These
animals had become without mind and
powerless, and se will every hereditary
monarch be after a few generations. Alex
ander, the grandson of Catherine, is as yet
an exception. He is able te held his own,
but he is only of the third generation, his
race is net yet worn out. And se cudeth
the Boek of Kings, from all of whom the
Lord deliver us, and have you, my friend,
and such geed men and true, in His holy
keeping. Tue. Jeffersen.
An Ingenious Trick by 'Which a Leng Island
Farmer Deceived Tliein.
Sew Yerk Times.
The true way iu which te combat crews
is first te study their habits of thenght,and
then tejendeavcr te deceive instead of te
frighten them. The crew is one of the
most astute of birds, and his reasoning
powers are as ajule, vastly greater than
these of the average farmer, but it is by
no means impossible te overreach him, as
a profound Leng Island farmer has recently
This fanner founded his anti-crew meth
od upon the fact that crews are accustomed
te rely upon scarecrows te inform them of
the locality of cornfields. He owned a
large farm, part of which was devoted te
corn, part te potatoes, part te turnips and
part te cabbage. He took the precaution
of sewing his seed by moonlight, an hour
after the crews' bedtime, se that they
could net watch him, and when all was
ready he spent nearly an entire forenoon
in rurgingup an imposing scarecrow in the
turnip field. During the afternoon he no
ticed that there was a great deal of excite
ment among the crews, who were earnestly
digging for corn and finding none, and
about 4 o'clock be saw them desert the
field and held a mass meeting in an elm
tree, where they passed resolutions with
all the ardor of a Democratic convention.
The next morning the farmer removed
the scarecrow te the potato field, loudly
remarking te his assistants as he did se
that he could net understand hew he had
made the mistake of putting the scarecrow
in the turnip field. As before, the crews
flecked around the scarecrow and dug up
the ground, confident that this time they
would "strike it rich " in corn. Their
subsequent language was something
frightful, and their opinion of the farmer
was expressed in terms that an Arkansas
editor in his most earnest moments could
The next day the farmer removed the
scarecrow te the cabbage field. This time
the crews did net wait for him te leave the
field, but began te dig while he was still at
work. In a very few moments they were
satisfied that there was no corn iu that
field. In their rage they fell upon that
farmer and drove him into the house after
which they flew away, and net a crew has
since been seen within ten miles of the
place. Beyond any doubt, this is the true
way in which te treat crews, and were it te
be generally followed by our farmers, the
crew would either starve te death or would
be driven out of the country.
"Cannet Understand it at AH."
A Water Engineer's Views en the Subject of
Fishy " Water What Can't Be
Cared Must lie En
dared. In Baltimore as well as in Lancaster a
number of complaints have been made of
late that the drinking water tastes "fishy. '
With a view of ascertaining the cause and
prevention of this disagreeable affection of
the water, a Gazette represenative called
upon James Curran, water engineer in
.Baltimore. Mr. Curran said that this year,
as usual they had received complaints ei
the bad taste of the water, particularly
from the residents of the middle section
supply, which comes from Druid lake in
the park. In answer te the question
whether the cause of this taste were known,
Mr. Curran said that it was net, for if it was
its cure, or at least its prevention, could
easily be found out. ' Every year," he
continued, "about the time when the tem
perature of the water is undergoing the
change from cold te warm, this odious
smell and taste which people call ' fishy '
is noticeable. Scientists have labored te
find out the cause in vain. It is net only
se in Baltimore, however : every city has
the same difficulty te contend with, and
every water beard is subjected te the same
complaints. The city of Rochester, N. Y.,
issued a letter a year or se age te all water
departments in the country asking
whether they kney of any cure or preven
tive for this odor and taste, and thus far
their inquiries remain unanswered.
The only means we have te cure
this affection is te flush the pipes
and create a lively circulation of the
water. We always anticipate the coming
of the taste by opening the fire-plugs if
possible, but the season for its advent is se
uncertain that frequently outsiders notice
the smell before we have taken this precau
tion. The affection only takes place be
tween seasons, when the temperature of
the water is wavering,and when it becomes
fixed the disagreeableness disappears and
only once have I ever known a complaint
in winter. The idea that it is caused by
fish in the water, dead or alive, or that the
water becomes stagnant is absurd. The
cause of the taste is vegetable, and the ex
pression ' fishy ' is a slang phrase adopted
ter convenience. Speaking of stajjuaLt
water there are probably in the city a
thousand 'deadend?,' or heads of pipes
from which there is no exit or connection
made. Here the water may possibly be
come stagnant, and when any oue in
proximity te one of these 'dead ends'
complains we take out the plug and flush
the pipe ; but never in doing se have we
found dead fish or ether animal matter in
these places. Seme persons are mere apt
te notice the taste than ethers. In New
Yerk a year age I noticed a most disagree
able taste that is called 'fishy' about the
water, but when I spoke of it te a resident
of that city answered, ' that don't hurt
it.' By keeping up the lively circulation
that the running of the plugs and private
hose makes in the supply the taste will be
no longer noticeable in a day or two, and
in fact complaints have stepped com
ing in even new as the temperature of the
water has become nearly stable." Frem
what Mr. Curran says it seems te be inev
itable that water drinkers at this season of
the year will be obliged te put up as best
they can with fishy water. They may,
however, take comfort in knowing that
the taste is net due te a mass of retting
dead fish lying either in the lake or in their
Opened this day Lets et
Me, CM&Fmy Matte,
Next Doer te the Court Beuse.
f 1AKU TO THE LADIES!
lust received a Fine Line of
Philip Sclram, Sen & Ce.'s,
38 Sc 40 WEST KING STREETS.
Having added in connection with enr Large
Stock erc'arncts. Yarns, Ac, A FINE LINE OF
DRY GOODS, such as CALICOES, BLEACH
EI) AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, TICK
INGS, COTTON FLANNELS. CASHMERES,
BLACK ALPACAS, SHEETINGS, NEW
STYLE OF SHIRTING. NEW STYLE CHESS
GOODS, TABLE LINENS. NAPKINS,
TOWELS, Ac., which we are selling at
We have new open our Importations of New
Silk from Lyens, including
Brocaded Satin De Lyens,
Solid Celer Satin De Lyens,
Black Satin De Lyens,
Luisine in New Colorings and Styles,
In Celers te match the New Dress Goods
In Dress Goods, a Great Variety of
New Textures, such as
IN THE NEW SHADES.
Beautiful Silk and Weel Fancies
te Match Plain Cleths, Plain
Canten Crapes in all Celers,
and a number of New Things impossible te
we wish te emphasize. Se lar, the advance en
our goods amounts te nothing, and a strict in
spection of our stock will show that at all
times we are as low in prices as any, and elten
lower. A close examination of our goods is
, WVMMJ . WW.,
1412 and 1414 Chestnut Street,
Hnmp.r r.nllanav & fin
Net many linens will be sold else
where till we have reduced our stock ;
for why should you pay a dollar when
ninety cents will answer ? We have
been below the market all the year ;
and new are lower still. We point te
a few samples :
Halt-bleached damask, 0 JO, .56, .62, .70,
.80, .90, 1.00;
elsewhere at the next higher price.
Bleached damask, $0.50, .65, ,75, .85. 1.00,
1.10, 1.25, 1.S5, 1.50, 1.75, 209, 2.25;
each one of these also is as geed as you
can find anywhere else at the next
higher price ; the last one, at $2,25. la
new sold at wholesale, by one of the
heaviest merchants In the country,
at the same price.
German damask, 40.75
Napkins te match, 2.00
Belgian damask, 1.00
these last three are net te be found else
where at any price.
20 inches square, $1.50;
these cannot be matched anywhere
else for a whit less than $2.00.
24 inches square, $1:75 ;
these are German goods, and are put
up In half dozens. We could net buy
them te-day te sell below $2.00 at the
21 inches square, $2,25;
these are German also ; they have no
dressing; i. e.. they leek and feel the
same as alter washing. We have
been selling them at $2.50; and they
an: worth it. We have been offered
our price for the whole let, but have
kept tliein ler you.
Damask, at 15 cents; beat them at 20
cents it you can.
Damask, all white, 25 cents; have been
selling at 31 cents: and we cannot
buy them new te soil at 81 ; but you
shall liave them at 25.
German Damask, 31 scuts; have been
selling at35 cents ; we ought te put
them up instead of down ; but, re
member, we are reducing Bteck.
Bleached diaper towel, 50 cents,
the current price is 65 cents.
Iluck, knotted fringe, 25 cents.
Turkish, from 15 cents.
French, 02 inches, $0.90, 1.10, 1.50;
these ought te 1ms compared with
Irish linens at $2.00 te $2.50. They
urc equal in weight and strength,
but net et quite se geed a bleach.
They are mere like the Barnsley
bieauh, but better than that.
French, 45 inches, $0.50, .C2, .70, .80:
French, 54 inches, $0.85, 1.00;
these are the same as the French
Old-lasbiencd Irish linen, yard wide,
$0.25. .28, .31, .3, .40. .45, .50, .62, .70. .75,
.80, .85 ; they were begun en our order
a year and a-half age. The old pro
cess of bleaching ts a slew one. The
goods are te our liking every way.
Five yards wide, a single pattern only,
$1.65 ; we ask you te notice it.
27 inches, for stairs, 12 cents; it will
puzzle you te get it elsewhere at
These are few out of many. Our
stock was never nearly se large ;
and we were never mere fortunate
in buying, either as te choice or price.
The rise in linens has carried every
body above us ; we alone are anchor
ed at low tide.
Linens are in the outer and next-outer-circle
west from the Chestnut
Chestnut, Thirteenth, Market anil Junier,
WALTER A. HEINITSH
New Glass Beiler
ON ALL FURNITURE. TRY THEM
15 East King Street.
Over High A Martin's.
ROBES, BLAJfKMTS, JtC.
OIGN OF THE BUFFALO HKAJ.
ROBES! ROBES 1!
BLANKETS 1 BLANKETS!!
I have new en hand the Labebst. Bbst ahd
Chkapbst Abaertmxst of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS or every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
-Kepairlng neatly and promptly dene.-t
108 North Qveen St., Lancaster.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
ASSETS : One Millien One Hundred
and Thirty-one Thousand Eight
Hundred and Thirty-eight Dollars.
All Invested la the best securities. Leasct
promptly paid. Fer policies call en
Ke. 19 cast Kla 8L, Lmacwter, Fa.