Newspaper Page Text
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LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
Velame XVI-Ne. 257.
v : t - -K -
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fet sale for tlie coining Hcaseiis un
Immense Stock of
et our own manufacture-, whlcli eempiises the
Latest and Hest
Conic :iinl hoc our
Mliicli islargci uiiri composed el the best stjles
1i lie leiiml in tl city.
1 B. Hostetter 4 Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
ji. ljl LANCASTER. PA
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having lift relumed Irein tin' New .eik
Woolen l.tikit, lam new picpaicii te cvhibil
iieel the l!i si selected ste( Usui
Eveilueught tethisiltj. Nene but the vciy
in .ill Ihc I-t- mIiiik lli-.. Pi ices as low as tin'
luuiM, .mil .ill goods wai ranted as lcpiescnt-
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
J. K. SMALING,
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
p( nlnjj te-day et ulaigeiinrt select line el
Trepicals, Serges and Rep Worsteds,
I'.WNeuhisiMtx celtic cheviets.
AND RATIsTE CLOTH-.
seersuckers, vai.kxcias i'ai:i.k
am) .mohair coatings.
Linens in Great Vaucly. Wiltnid's Padded
Ducks in Plain and Fancy Stl les. A Laige
ll tin- latest novelties of tlie season. The
public itic cordially invited te examine mu
HteeU, whidiw ccl.ilm te he the handsomest
4iiiil most recherche ever ettered for the het
I. K. SMALING,
lit NOKTH OUEEN STIiKET.
EEGMG OF ALL KHS
Jlv ai 1 1 lifjementw are new ceniilcfi'il te de
Hi ildiug in lirst class iiianni'i and at leasen
able pi ices.
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
l.-iEast Kiiik Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
A TTOK1WYS-A T-I.A If
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Itow, New Yerk.
Collections made In all liarta et the UniUd
States, and a general legal business transacted.
Refers by permission te Steimnan A Hensel.
1'RY LOCHER'S KKNuivNED COUGH
GENTS' SUMMEE WEAR
LIGHT WEIGHT WORSTED SUITINGS,
LIGHT WEIGHT CHEVIOT SUITINGS.
P.LUE AND ELACK FLANNEL SUITINGS
FRENCH DRAP DE ETE SUITINGS.
LINEN DUCKS AND DRILLS.
SILK AX1) LAWN XECK WEAK,
I.INEX COLLARS AND CUFFs,
HALKRIUGAN AND FAXCY HOSIERY,
SUSPENDERS, Ac, Ac.
Gents' Gaue Shiits, Gents' Gaue Drawers, While Jeaii Drawers.
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
GREAT CLEARING SALE
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
NEW YORK STORE.
All the New Sh tdes In Twilled Cu-shincicd
All Weel P.eigcsricu J.ud.
All Weel Memic Cleths i'lc a y.ud; sold cvciy where at .5c. .Special L.i trains in
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 10 EAST KING STREET.
A FACT WORTH
THE REPUTATION OP THE
A. C. YATES & CO.
l'enr c.us or Success in Producing 1 lrst-Cl.iss
INCREASING SALES AND SPREADING POPULARITY THE RESULT
OF OUR EFFORTS TO PLEASE THE PUBLIC.
AN OPEN 1IOOR TO ALL AT 'JUL
LEDGER "iKKSf" UttULDING,
Till-: FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IX AMKHH'.l.
JUST RECEIVED THE LARGEST LOT OP
GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS
Kver brought te this city, e nbracin? all the new, beautiful and most stylish colors
In Neckties and Scarfs for the Summer Season.
Men's Colen (1 Rilhiigg.m Hese, with Embieideied Silk clocks ; Siaili t
Hese: I anevColeied II ill llesc: sniped Cotten Halt lleseand Mi line ll.ilf I
i:os' iispeml( Is.iud Hue Unices, in all sijicsanu colors, men s j..., j..., j...,
Coieietl shuts, supciiei Cheviot shins, and Blue M ilincl Neglige Shu Is,
i ...!....,.. ., ... m. ,,,, in,! in ill. i l. HI7I'. Men's mid Itow Colens!
l.nl Cleves, let sii'iiuiicl Wi al . .Men's and Heys'
silk, rieiu ii I. men enu aiiini n
I. men :
mil P.ipi r Cellaisainl Cults.
MYERS & RATHFON,
.Ne. 12 EAST KINK STREET,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Ms, Jewelry nil Ani W Sptacles.
e etlei out patiens the uuncllt et our long cxpeilence in business, by which we aie
tu aid them in making the bcaluseet their money in any dcpiitmcntofeur business.
i.':iniitactiiiealut;epait et thejjoeds wi'sell,
in t k le sold accompanied w ith a bill stating iU
.Kiisl-Class Watch and Jcnei-.il Repairing s;i en peci il attention.
Z A JIM'S CORNER.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Office and "Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Pa.
We .lie new ready ImSI'RING TRADL, witha Fine Assoitmcntet
Bik Gairiaps, Fliaetens, MarM Wapns, &c.
llaMiipuichascd oursteck ferctsh, lictere the recent advance, we arc enabled te etlcr
Sl'LCIAL INDUCEMENTS IN 1'lilCE. We will keep in stock J'.UUUIES OF ALL GRADE.S
and PRICES te suit all cUsseset customers Sl'KCIAL KARUAINS IN MARKET WAUONS.
tSive us a call. All weik fullv wan-anted one e.ir.
Kim or Am.
1K. S. It. FOKKMAN,
) (PHY.sICIAN ANDbUI;EON),
Itemexed tintu Ne. 18 Seuth Prince stieit te
Ne. 'ill West Kim: stieet, Lancaster, l:i.
GREAT CLOTHING HOUSE
. Men's and
' lute Dicssand
Men's and Kejs
Lisle Tin cad and
Villi uilcd Rulilier Unices, and
- cliiels. Men's and ISejs'
12Kc a J aid; lcgul.ir pike
' Lancaster, Pa.,
Silver - Plated Ware,
and buy only liein Filst-Class Houses. Edy
W. W. BAILY
of ami Dealers lit
JAMI.S DROWN, UKALKK IN STOCKS
and ltends, IA and tiC Itread way. New Yei k.
Ojeratieiis en margin and by means of privi
leges. I ntet inatien furnished en all matters
connected with stock speculation and Invest
TUESDAY EVENINO, JUNE 20, 1880.
THE IlEMOCIt ITIC CANDIDATE'S OXL1
Claucc at His Demestic ICcIatluns An
Attract no l'en 1'ertrait.
GOV. SEYMOUR'S VIEWS.
What lie Thinks of the Cincinnati Ticket-
Strnns Nomination That Assure
den. Uanceck'.s Onlj son.
II." in Cincinnati Ceuuneicial.
' All's well that ends well."
Inte our be.irdi tig-heuse in Louisville thei c
came one tfciy.abeut seven or eight years age
a young mat rieil couple, the husband blonde,
merry and frank ; the wife, slender, sweet
and sensible ; devoted te each ether, et
with none of the sickening sentimentality
of sonic ciy young pattneis. The boy
husband kept everybody, from the n atter
te the care-bntdened landlady, in a state
of laughter, that varied from a smile te an
out-and-out lear, all the time he was in
the house, lie remained theie neatly a
year. Ne mere sighing, soggy hnta
ble feed or feeders. The bieakiast table
called in cxereise a new set of facial mus
cles, from the time he hung up his smok smek
ingjackct and put his guitar in the cei tier
of liis room. Always the funniest things,
said in the most deprecating wav;the
btightest teterts Hashed out without a
change of countenance ; none of that bit
ter, sarcastic wit that sceiches while it
glitters, but a genial, jovial wit, that
biightens and lights up life, gurgles with
laughter, and sometimes even oveitlew
with teats. This favorite of our house was
Russell Hancock, only son of General Han
cock, and a kindlier heart never beat in
He had net the commanding statute of
his father, nor the beauty of his lovely
mother. He may have since developed
into a handhemc man, but then he w.i-. a
beatdless, leund-faced boy. with big litrlit
blue ejes,a shaved blonde head and asle.v,
preacher sett of smile, that patted his lips
if he said iti his endless punning, anything
personal or semi-severe. The smile was a
seit of apology "that don't mean any
thing, you knew." sett of leek that
would have taken the sting fietn decpet
cuts than his kindly jeers ever gave. I
never knew a wit with less silliness, or
donnishness. Fun-making continually
eiten becomes disgustingly simple. But
in Russell Hancock the tiait was se nat
ural, su blight, se unfeiccd, that it neer
became titeseme, and wasalwajs fiesh.
He was a meic boy and had mat tied a
mciegiil. It was a lunaway match, a
clandestine maiiiage, a sectet wedding,
which for months none of their ft tends sus
pected. They had gene fiem a paity in
Louisville aci ess the liver te JeUciseit-
ville, loused up a pteachcr, were mairicd
in the silence of midnight, and had stolen
back te their dwellings. JThe lady letnain
ed in her fathcis house, tcceived fining
company, was seen in society with eung
gentlemen ascot ts, met her husband as a
mete hieiid in the picscrice el etiieis.
Mr. Hancock at that time, was employed
in the house of Xewcemb, Buchanan &
Ce., of which Victer Ncweemb, the gi eat
r.iilie.ul magnate, was head. The young
lady's father was a rebel, who lcfused the
addtesses of " the seu of a Yankee sol
dier.'" He feibade the jeung man the
house, and made pieparatiens te take his
daughter te Km epe ; in fear of this sepa
ration the jeung man begged his lady-love-at
the paity that night, te ptevc her faith
fulness te him, by consenting te a mai
iiage befeie she went abroad. While she
was gene, he was te try and make a home
for her, and if wei.se came te weie, no one
could take her fiem hiin, he would knev
she was his, and inspiied by that thought
would de gieat things. The lady an
nounced her willingness te many
linn at any time. In half an hour
they wcie en their way aciess the
river, accompanied by a fiicnd or
two, and the cciemeny was performed.
The news leaked out, et course, oeteio
the dcpaituie of the family for Km epe,
und cieated a stir in the social wetld of
Louisville. The news was as much asm -piisete
Gcneial and Mis. Hancock as te
the wife's father and mother. Mis. Han
cock had been isiting her boy, and had
left only the day before he was" manied.
He had told her nothing of his intentions,
and the shock struck te a tender place in
lier mother heart, but she welcomed her
pietty daughter kindly, and they arc fast,
tiue fiiends. The maiiiage was entiiely
unpremeditated ; was net planned bcfei e
hand, nor thought of until that fateful
It was six months or a year after the
tnysteiieus wedding that the pair came te
beaid with us. The father, up te that
time, had net forgiven the daughter. Her
mother came te sce her, and her little
sisters wcie ever ever day and thought the
weild and all of biethcr Russell.
Mrs. Hancock had been one of the pict
tiest, brightest young belles of Louisville
that old town famous for pretty maidens,
and celebrated esjiccially for its lovely tiie:
Sallie "Waul. Alice Brannin and Jenny
Moeie. She had been raised in a fashionable.
manner, but she settletl uewn wun earnest
ness into a thoughtful, teachable little
housewife, and I don'tbelieve Russell Han
cock could have picked out a better or a
bonnier biidc than the little gill that ran
away into Hoosier land, across the falls, in
the daikncss with him, te prove her devo
tion te the son of the Yankee general.
Our bearding house btekc up. We
drifted apart. Twe years after I spent a
summer afternoon with my young friends
at Mis. Geucial Hancock's mother's, Mis.
Russell, at their country seat, near the old
banacks, a few miles out of St. Leuis.
The house was an imposing old-fashioned
mansion, set in a park, upon which a piet
ty ledge faced and a monster gate opened.
Thcte was a wide hall, inlaid lloer, a big
rug in the ccntie of it ; a sofa and table en
the nig ; the back deer steed open ;
it led out into the summery
greenness, and the fresh tangle of
woodbine scents, and lily spikes and roses.
In the parlor was a line harp.standing under
a portrait of Mrs. Hancock in uruiai dress-.
There was a life-size portrait of the geu
eraL srrand and commanding, in full uni
form ; theie were swords andcmbieidered
chairs, screens and an ornamented piano
cover, the work of Mrs. General Hau Hau
ceek's fingers when she was a ghl, and a
ptctuie, I think, of their dead daughter,
Ada, and of a chubby, rosy baby, Russell
a man grown new all treated by the
old giai dmether as mementoes of the old
time, that metheis never fenret, no matter
hew infirm they grew or hew aged the
children get. There was no one in the
house but the veunsr neenle. the jn-and-
mother and the servants. The grand
mother, confined te her room, sent her
kindly greetings by her grandson,
"Grandmother raised me nearly. I wish
j ou could meet her. I was with her a
geed deal when I was a little fellow and
father and mother were soldiering."
Presently grandmother sent in a tray
with fruit, cake and wine, and we three
chatted and recalled past days, as meiry
but no menicr than we had been in our
close quarteis in the bearding-house. I
think fiem the simple, cordial hospitality
of Mrs. Russell's home, that I knew where
the grandson gets the courtesy and unaf
fected simplicity of his maimer. I have
never lieaul him brag, beast, or prep him
self ou his lathei's meiits, or en his posi
tion or family. A woed-sawyei's son he
might be for all the stj le he assumes.
Many a son of such a brave old wanier
would talk of exploits, and be se big that
civilization could hardly furnish him room.
But this son, proud of his father, seldom
mentions him, save te near ft iends, and, as
a sample of his breeding, speaks as polite
ly te old mammy as te an heiress, and
helped, te my knowledge, a ragged, tot tet
tcnng old man along the streets under his
umbrella with as much consideration as if
he had been a duke.
Once afteiwaids I saw the Hancocks.
The husband met me en the street unex
pectedly, and took me, whether or no, te
see his wife and a w ce mite of a baby that
had just come. It was a little bundle, and
wouldn't wake. It was tossed up for me
te admire ; kissed, hugged and held up by
the heels, or diess skiits, but net a bit did
tt care for company. Then they pulled its
eyelids open, se I could see its lovely eyes ;
a comic state met me for a second, then
the lid di epped, and the baby was in dream
land, thinking el the time, maybe, when it
might be the granddaughter of a president
and fashioning out of heavenly materials
the radiant garments it would wear when
that time came.
The mother and myself looked at all the
pietty baby clothes in the baby's special
drawer, and I was shown a box of dainty
things that Grandma Hancock had sent,
and a basket that Grandma Russell had
made for it. It was te bear the name of
Mr. Hancock's mother and dead sister. I
left it well equipped for its journey of life.
I left the eung people loving, happy and
pi eud, 1 liave never seen them since.
I hear that he has become a prosperous
cotton planter, a favorite with his neigh
bor, in geed repute with the world,
making money and keeping up his cheery
witticisms. He would be the same frank
fellow, whether son or blacksmith, gen
eral or president. Everything is happy in
his life. But then, as his wife once said,
" some people ate bein te luck."
His View en the Cincinnati Ticket.
When asked hew the nomination of
Hancock at Cincinnati pleased him, he
said :" I consider the nomination a -geed
one, made ina geed way and in a geed
npint. While many aie opposed te plac
ing militaiy men in the presidential chair,
in the case of General Hancock they will
all leel that, by the respect which he has
ever shown te the law in the peifeiinance
of his duties, he has illustrated the leice
of the maxim which is found in se many
of the eiiginal constitutions of the old
states, th.it the militaiy should alwajs be
subei (limited te the civil autheiities. It is
also stieng because it gave the Seuth a
chance te show that she would eerdially
suppeita Neithein soldier when there
were men who sought te keep alive the
hatred of their own ceuiitiy new, and who
were constantly using language that
showed a desire' te rekindle the animos
ities between the Net th and Seuth,but who
weie caieiul te stay at home dining the
war. General Hancock, by compaiisen,
In iugs te the public mind w ith ti nth " that
no one wants te light new except these who
did net when they had a chance."
Repeitei Is theie anything te be feai
cd lieiu the laet that New Yeik being the
pivotal state the candidate has been taken
I tern another state V
Governer Seymour Ne. On the con-
tiaiy, theie are many reasons why the
candidate should net be taken fiem this
state, leaving out of view Mr. Tilden, fei
whom there was some special reason tin
selecting him. Leeking at the pehcj of
taking a candidate from New Yeik, it will
be seen tlueugh almost the whole ceuise
of the histeiy of the Uate there have been
obstacles in many of its pi emiucnt citizens
making stieng piesidential candidates,
and they have repeatedly stated dm iug
the past three months, in conversation
and by coirespendcnce, in many
respects the leelings of mere than
two millions of its people living
in the vicinity of the mouth of the Hud Hud
eon that they are as distinct fiem these of
the lest of New Yeik as they are fiein
these of the people of Illinois or Virginia.
Stumbling-blocks te New Yeikcrs, in the
metiopehtan distiict the objects of their
ambition aie totally different fiem these
of the ceuntiy. The value and power of
local elliees make them objects of much
mere impeitance than any positions under
the state or general government. This
fact, as a nile, has always been a difficulty
in the way te advancement te national
lioneis of the leading men of both politi
cal pai tics, and has hindered the elevation
of men like William L. Maicy, en the one
side, and William II. Seward en
the ether, te the piesidential chair,
and it prevented the re-election of
Mai tin Van Rurcn. As they lived in the
state and their relationships with men were
well known, there was a feeling that if
they should be made presidents it would
tend te advance the interests of paiticular
men in the metiopehtan districts at the
cost of ethets, The force of this fact was
shown in 18(58 when I was nominated.
Tweed and his li iends who weie hostile
wished te defeat my electoral ticket and
at the salne time te secure the choice of
the Democratic state efficeis. That jear
they made the returns te suit themselves,
and they cut dew my vote se low that they
supposed Gen. Giant would have a major
ity in the state and openly predicted that
result. Thev would have cut mere off' if
they supposed it necessary te effect their
object. In 1870 there was a deep feeling
in favor of reform throughout the ceuntiy.
Mi. Ti'den had been identified with meas
ures which collected abuses, and he gain
ed a very laige vote. This fact together
with the belief en the part of the Demo
crats that he was elected, made mauy anx
ious te place him in the presidential chair.
In what I have said, I de net allude te his
candidacy, as his position was exceptional ;
but leaving him out of view, it is true, as
anile, that the veteis of New Yeik can
unite mere readily upon a citicn of
another state than upon one of their own.
Repeiter De you think that Gen. Han
cock will unite all factions?
Governer S. Cleaily se. They arc all
deeply intei ested in the success of their
paity. If the candidates held impeitant
positions with, regain te incin, no one can
threw obstacles in the way of success at
this time without destroying their future
prospects. They will vie with each ether
in their c Holts te show their earnestness in
behalf of the nomination made at Cincin
nati. The fact that General Hancock is a
younger man is stiengly in his favor. He
is in no way entagled with old men's quar
rels, which se frequently make trouble in
all the states.
Reporter What, de you think of the
tone of the convention, and of the charac
ter of ether candidates named ?
Governer S. It is clear that there was
an honest purpose te secure the success of
the Democratic party. The fact that
many names were brought ferw.ud was a
proof of a disposition te leek carefully
ever the whole gieund. Many strong
names were pi csented of men who would
hae made successful candidates. In dis
posing of the matter, no one was treated
w ith disrespect, no one defeated in a way
that injured his standing, and no pai ty of
men triumphed ever all etiieis. All their
proceedings weic in marked contrast with
the action of the convention held in Chi
cago. R. What de you think of Mr. English's
Governer S. Mr. English is a piomi piemi
nent Democrat of Indiana who has expe
licuce in Congress. It was pieper te
select a candidate for vice president fi em
a Democratic Western state. I feel con
fident that the ticket will be successful in
Xcw Yerk and in the Union.
R. What part w ill you be able te take
in the canvass :'
Governer S. My health has been se
biekcn dming the past three or four jeats
that I have net been able te take as active
a pai t as I ethei w ise should ha e done,
but I shall de all I can with this draw
back te upheld the political piinciples
which I believe and te support the party
te which I am under se mauy obligations.
De net hit a man v. hen lie is (low u. That is
rUht, but If he went down li uda bottle et Dr.
Themas' Elcctiic Oil will put the gentleman
under obligations te jeu for a lite time. Reals
everything ter bruises. Fers.de bvll R. Coch
ran, druggist, 1J7 and l.J'J Nei th ljuccii stieet,
Lancaster, Pa. 19
Orpha M. Hedge, et Rattle Cleck, Mich.,
wntcs Mnv Hi, lS7s: "I upset a teakittle et
boiling het water en my hand, indicting a vcry
sevciescald. I applied Dr. Themas I. lectlie
Oil, and take gicat pleasure lit announcing te
ou that the ellict was te allay pain ami pic
vent blisteiing. I was cilied in three d.iv.
We pne it vei v highly as a family medicine."
Per sale by II. I'.. Coehi-in, di uggist,l 17and 1'.9
Nei th Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. 20
I It. MAKTIN,
Whek sale and Retail Dcalei in all kinds or
LUM II KU AN D COAL.
JO-laid: Ne. 4J0 Xeith Water and Prince
stn.cN, above Lemen, Umcasler. nJ-Ijd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal et the Itest IJiiality put upevpicssly
ler family use, and at the low
est lii.ii ket pi ices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
Hr 1AKII-l.-.O SOUTH AVATLK ST.
nc-Mid PHILIP SCHUM.hON .fe CO.
MOAl.! tOAL! COAL!!!
We have constantly en hand all the best
gradeset COAL thataie in maiki t. uhich ue
are selling as low as any yard in the city.
Call and g( L em puces beleie buying ( Is'
Wlll'IC. M. F. STEIGERVALT & SON,
ill NORTH WATER STREET.
COAL ! - - - COAL ! !
GORRECHT & CO.,
l-ei ( I ind ( lii ip Ceil ..nd II u inIiiii.
Pike, (llliti Jiijfc La-it Chistllllt stieel.
P. W. liORRECHT, Ar't.
.1. i:. uii.i.i.
1-1 W. A KELLER.
COHO & WILEY.,
.t.-e M)i:tji ii tri:n sr., lAinrnstrr. i'ii.,
helesale and R( tail Deileisiu
LUMBER AND COAL.
Connection Willi the Telephonic Exchange.
I'.i.uk Ii Olhie: Ne. .1 NORTH DUKE ST.
mums am sTATiexi'nr.
I.U STATION I.IIYI
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, civ it and Last I ike
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
ROOK AM) STATIONERY STOKE,
Ae.4S WEST KINO sTKKET.
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QDEEN STREET,
have in stock a laige asseitnient of
1J00KS AM) STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Tiacheis' llihlcs, Sunday Scheel Lihrincs,
11 inn lis, Prajer Reek's,
IIU1X ROOKS AND MUSIC ROOhs
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE REWARD CARDS.
SfNDAV SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds.
WALL 1'Al'JUl.S, Ar.
ri- MAKE ALE KIDS OF
and put them up in such a inniuei tint you
nei d net remove when veu wish te cie-e the
window. A decided udvaut i-;c' ever the old
way.and a Screen will wcarleiifji rand is much
made el everv description. II ivcu nick stock
el Plain and" Landscape Wins, held by the
feet in anv i)ii uitity.
Seme Odd Lets el
it bai gains te des("out.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
KJJ U C. I Tl OS A L.
rpilK ACADEMY CONNECTED W1TII
A Franklin and Manduill College elli-nt su
perioruilvaiitugcatejouiigliieiinnil bejs who
desire cither teprep.ue forcellege or te obtain
a thoieiigh ae-uiemic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school jear
Send fei ciieulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
cttl-lvd luicaster. Pa.
j WATCH MAK Kit.
Ne.lJ03iXORTILgUt.EN STREhT.nc.ir P. R.
R. Depot, lemca-ster. Pa. Held, Silver and
Nickel eased Watches,. Chains, Cleck. Ac.
Agent ler the ci'leb-.iled Pantascepic Specta
cles and Ej c Glasses. Resiiriii; a specialty.
OOMETI1IXCJ 1'OK WAUM WKATIIKK.
telaifl-M Ice Pitta
ICE URN ANT) TILTING ICE SETS
Porcelain Linings are valued ter retaining
the puiity and coolness et water.
Jeweler, 20 East King Street,
OP AT.T. GRADES.
aS-Theti-ade supplied at Lewest Minutiae
Duel's Pli( es.
B. F. BOWMAN,
ier east ami stkeet.
MENTS OF OUR
RY LAU NO IN
T I Es ENTIRELY
OUR GOODS AT THE
I.OWEsT PRICES. OUR
ARIJNDANT PROOF OF
COMPLETE SUCCESS IV
THIS ENDEAVOR. UE
SEND. ON APPROVAL, RY
EXPRESS OR OTHERWISE,
SIL KRWARE, JEWELRY,
Dl.( ORTIV E ARTICLES, Ac OUR
STOCK COMPRISES AN IMMENSE
VARIETY OF ELEGANT AND NOVEL
I.OODSM'II'ARLEFOR WEDDING UlfTS.
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
FLINN & bThIBIITL
Ciequct, Rase Rills and Kits, Chinese Tey
Remb shells, Paper Cap Pistols, ami ether
Seasonable Goods, at
FliEfl k Breneian's
152 North Queen Street,
revNimits ASit macuihistx.
J ROILER MANUFACTORY,
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Ori'OSITEIIlK LlMOMOTIVB WOHKS.
The subsciiber continue" te maiiiil.ietun'
IJOILEKS AND STEAM ENGINES.
Fer Tanning and ether purpese:
Shei t lien Win k, and
RlaeUsmi thing generally.
S-Jolibiiigpiemptly attended te.
angis-ljdl JOHN REST.
Fl It i: II OJCJiS.
'.unpii'ii Torches Ter Parades, limning
ui -. rTrcincn's Torches, colon d Hie.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Onlf is li-ceived ler all Sizes limiting Flags.
Ne. 17 EAST KING SIUtKT.
MFTKKN DOLLARS BUYS A
Willi Enameled Water Tank, at
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.