Newspaper Page Text
I: T -J
Volume XYI-Ne. 259.
LANCASTER, PA., THURSDAY, JULY .1, 1880
Price Tw Cnte;
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming seasons un
Immense Stock of
of our own manufacture, which cerupilies the
Latest and Most
Come ami sec our
which is larger and compo-ed of the best styles
te be leund in the city.'
I B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having jul returned Irem the New Yerk
Woolen Mailed. I niu new prepared te exhibit
eikmiI tlie Beit Selected Stocks of
gjrhg ai Summer Me,
Kvcr brought te this city. Nene but the very
in all the I.i'.iiling Style-.. Prlns as low as the
leuiM, and all xoedi warranted :w rejircient
M,at H. QHEtHASra
er, k. sfei
THE ARTIST TAJjlW
Opening te-day of a large and select line et
Trepicals, Serges and Rep Worsteds,
BANNOCKBURN CELTIC CHEVIOTS.
AND BATISTE CLOTHS.
SEERSUCKERS, VALENCIAS, PAROLE
AND MOHAIR COATINGS.
Linens in Great Variety. WilterdV Padded
Ducks in Plain and Fancy Styles. A Large
Assortment of Fancy
M anil HarselUes Vesting:.
All the latest novelties of the season. The
public arc cordially invited te examine our
stock, which we claim te be the handsomest
and most recherche ever eflered for the het
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
Mum OF ALL KINDS
My arrrngements are new completed te de
Regildlng in tirst-class manner and at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15i East King Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
UKNBV A. BIXKY
Attorney and CounseRer-at-Law
21 Park Rew. Nc Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted.
Kefers by permission te Stclnman ft Hensel.
IVY LOCHER'S KENOwrNED COUGH
U AG Kit & BBUIHER will offer for sale In the Wnreroem in rear or their store en
FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1880,
Goods partially damaged by w atcr (luring the fire en their premises en Saturday last.
Carpets, Mattings, Oil Cleths, Wall Papers, Queens
ware, Table linens, Muslins and Sheetings,
Woolen Goods and Clothing, &c.
All of which will be marked at such a low price as will insure the sale of the entire let.
Goods in main Storeroom weie net damaged. Business there will go en as usual.
HAGER & BROTHER, .
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
GKREAT CLEARING- SALE
STJMMEE. DKESS GOODS
NEW YORK STORE.
All the New Shades in Twilled Cashmeres 12c a vard; regular pi ice 13c.
All Weel ISciges i-e a yard.
All Weel Meiuie Clethi i"c a yard ; sold everywhere at .'57c. Special 11a rgains in
Watt, Shand & Company,.
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
A FACT WORTH
THE REPUTATION OP THE
A. C. YATES & CO.
Four Years of Success in Producing Firnt-CIass
Try Lechcrs JUST RECEIVED THE
INCREASING SALES AND SPREADING POPULARITY THE RESULT
OP OUR EFFORTS TO PLEASE THE PUBLIC.
AN OPEN DOOIl TO ALL AT THE
LEDGER) 0,SEK&KO (BUILDING,
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AMERICA.
is te meTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS
world. Will mc
tevei taken irxt te this city, enbracin? all the new, beautiful and most stylish colors
V 'v" ln Neckties and Scarfs for the Summer Season.
Men's Colored Ralbriggan Hese, with Embroidered Silk clocks ; Scarlet and ISlue Silk
IIee: Fancy Colored Half Hese; Striped Cotten Halt Hese ami Merine Half Hee. Men's and
Reys' Suspenders and Fine Unices, in all styles and Celers. Men's and Reys' White Dress and
Colored Shirts, Superior Cheviot Shirts, and Blue Flannel Neglige Shirts. Men's anil Reys'
..,.,..,....- iTiuii.i-u-eMi-iii Mritin :m liuliii. Gunze. Men's :ind Revs' Colored Lisle Thread and
Kid Gloves, ler Summer Wear. Men's anil Reys'
eltfne Silk, French Linen end Cambric Handkerchiets. Men's and Reys' Latest Styles tine
Linen and Paper Cellars and Cuffs.
MYERS & RATHFON,
Xe. 12 EAST K1XG STREET,
EUW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-Plated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry id Ami Tied Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benefit of our long experience in business, by which we are able
ti aid them in making the best use ei their money in any department of our business. We
manufacture a large part ei the goods we sell, and buy only irem First-Class Houses. Ecry
article sold accompanied with a biU stating its quality.
a,FIrst-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
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.
Wc are new ready for SPRING TRADE, with a Fine Assortment of
Biiies, carriages, Plaeteis, Market Wagons, k.
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, we are enabled te eiler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN PRICE. We will keep in stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PRICES te suit all classes et customers SPECIAL BARGAINS IN MARKET WAGONS.
GlveusacaU. AR work fullv warranted me year.
GREAT CLOTHING HOUSE
LARGEST LOT OF
Vulcanized Rubber Braces, and a large stock
W. W. BAILY
of and Dealers in
THURSDAY EVEMINQ, JULY 1, 1880.
Tiie Political Mrs. Grundy.
Harper's Magazine for July.
There are two very familiar sayings the
source of which is generally unknown.
One is, ' Approbation from Sir Hubert
Stanley is praise indeed ;" and the ether is,
"What will Mrs. Grundy says?" They
are from two plays of Themas Morten's,
the first from " A Cure for the Heart
Ache," aud the ether from " Speed the
Plew." The Mrs. Grundy saying is one
that tersely expresses the motive by which
action is greatly controlled. There -is a so
cial Mrs. Grundy, and a religious and a po
litical Mrs. Grundy, and it is always the fear
of what that terrible lady may say which
makes cowards of very estimable men.
In the beautiful and stately essay of
Elia, "Blakesmoer in H shire," Elia
spcuks of "that hauuted room iu which
old Mrs. Battle died whercuite I have
crept, but always in the '.iy tii.ie, with a
passion of fear." But it is old Mrs. Grun
dy living of whom we are all in such mor
tal tenor, and it is from the dire thought
of hearing her voice that we creep about
with a passion of fear. Men de the most
unworthy aud unexpected acts, aud their
only excuse and explanation is that they
could net help themselves. But if you
press them home upon se obscure an asser
tion te learn why they are unable, they
own with a certain shame that it was fear
of this awful being. "Who is the woman?"
said the Turkish cadi when a complaint
was laid before him, assuming that at the
bottom of all trouble there was a woman.
His assumption was justified by the eldest
tradition in literature, the siege of Trey,
at the bottom of which lay the beautiful
Helen, and by the last incomprehensible
political or social, or sectarian cowardice,
at. the bottom of whicli lies Mrs. Grundy.
The scholar in his study simply and na
turally leaches conclusions that arc net
generally accepted. That is te say, the
mass of these who have no time te think
or study upon such subjects receive the
common tiaditien about them, which is
different from the conclusions of these who
de think and study. The scholar's opinion
is sincere, and founded upon apparently
incontrevcrtable reasons. Loyalty te
truth demands the dispersion of illusions
that exhale from ignorance, and he is mor
ally bound te speak. But his mouth is
sealed. In vain he is chided by his own
conscience and by conscientious friends.
" What will Mrs. Grundy say ?" is his ter
rified answer. In "society" it is the
same. This tyrannical woman is omnipe
tent. The brave and generous wile pre
poses te Edward, whose salary is small, te
take chWp and pleasant rooms in a pleas
ant streets " Geed heavens ! what will
Mis. Giuudy. say if wc live iu Y street?"
Men go de down te early graves or te the
mad house because of the struggle and de
spair te maintain a ceitain "style." Te
every remonstrance Edward has but one
reply, " My dear, we live in Mrs. Grundy's
world, jpidif we break her laws, what will
Mrs. Grundy say?"
The attention of the easy chair h.is been
attracted te this permanent and pervasive
question by some recent events in the polit
ical world. Seme conspicieus persons
naturally decided te say what they thought
and te de what they felt that the ought te
de, and when asked in blank dismay,
" What will Mrs. Grundy say?" they re
plied, pleasantly, that they did net care a
say, button for what Mrs. Grundy
might say. It was a position se unprece
dented that te take it seemed te the church
of Mrs. Grundy te be equivalent toattempt teattempt
mg te subvert the moral laws of the uni
verse. This is net surprising when it is
considered that the political -Mrs. Grundy
is a very important personage. The social
Mrs. Giundy's sneer may ban Edward and
his wife as "these queer people," which is
a form of the sentence of exile te the social
Siberia. The religious Mrs. Grundy may
brand the honest scholar as an "unbe
liever." He may stoutly deny Mrs. Grun
dy's supremacy ; yet it suffices te hurt his
influence and career. The political Mrs.
Grundy is very powerful. The man who
does net mind her will or. word is "re
creant,"' "dishonorable," "sere," "silly,"
"false." He merely fellows his own con
science instead of her will ; that is te say,
lie docs merely what every honorable man
ought te de, and the only comment is a
scream of honor, " what will Mrs. Gtundy
Many of these who join in the cry de
spise it, and very probably they despise
themselves for swelling it. But it is the
condition or they think it te be the con cen con
diteonof their personal and political
advantage. Beside, Mrs. Grundy's "say"
has a tremendous echo. It is constantly
and infinitely repeated, and it is that re
verberation which makes it terrible. A
man might be very willing that one copy
of one newspaper should call him a dirty
deg, a thief, and a liar. But when he is
called by these names in a hundred thous
and copies of it every morning in the
week, and hundreds of ether newspapers
repeat it, and millions of people who de
net personally knew him, and who are apt
te believe what they constantly see, read
every day that he is a dirty deg and a
liar, a man naturally begins te count the
cost, and asks himself whether he had net
better keep his opinions te himself if this
is the penalty of expressing them.
But the moment he yields and falls
dumb he helps te make the tyrannical Mrs.
Grundy. Mrs. Grundy, in ether words is
the creation of these who despise her. If
these who really spurn the idol would but
show their contempt for it, the stone
would drop and be shivered in a moment.
On the ether hand, the enormous power of
the political Mrs. Grundy is shown in the
consternation with which contempt of her
word is treated. Thre is nothing mere ri
diculous than the air with which these
who themselves secretly hate her leek
upon these who quietly say se, as if
they had causelessly committed hari
kari. Yet, we repeat, it is these who hate
her who themselves make opposition
te her will a kind of political suicide.
" what will Mrs. Grundy say?" But what
matters what? she says, it her word is im
potent ? And impotent it is if every man
who scorns it laughs at it instead of fears
it. It is net courage which is most unfor
tunate in this world, by any means. " Fer
the first time iu my life," said a distin
guished public man recently," " I don't
care what the .political Mrs. Grundy says,
and I never Was se happy and light
hearted." Other distinguished public men
Webster, Clay, Calhoun lacked the
courage, asked with terror what Mrs.
Grundy would say, and died broken
hearted. Every man who defies this tyrannical
old woman does a ereat public service.
She is a kind of malign Diana, a triple
Duessa of society, religion, and politics.
Every man who helps te rivet her yoke is
a pubiic enemy. "What will Mrs. Grundy
say? Let her say what she will, se long
as the honest man asks only what honor
and manliness say, and having heard,
gees quietly en te make their word his
Gregery Themas, a son of C. Davitt
Themas, of Philadelphia, was drowned en
Tuesday night in Cedar creek, N. J.,
while bathing. The body was net recovered.
Tbe Sequel te a Murder A Haunted Cave
AVeuld-De Explorers Frightened Off.
A letter from Youngstown, Ohie, says
Your correspondent having heard rumors
of the existence of a haunted cave and a
buried treasure iu the vicinity of Meuut
Xebe station, en the Atlantic and Pacific
read, about six miles from Youngstown,
yesterday visited the place in company
with several ethers. Being directed te the
gentleman who owns the land en which
the haunted cave is situated, the party
hied themselves thither. The gentleman
who lives about half a mile south of the
station, was found and questioned as te
the authenticity of the report concerning
the cave. He at first was quite reticent ou
the subject, but finally, being pressed hard
by the anxious news mpn, led the way te
the cavern, relating en the way the follow
Many years age. when the country in
the vicinity of Mount JTebe but was sparse
ly settled, two men one a peddler and the
ether a friend of his camped one cold
winter's night iu the cave. The peddler
had been te this part of the country en a
trading expedition, and was returning te
the east en feet with $18,000 quite an
amount of money iu these days that he
had realized from his venture. The money
he carried in a leather belt that encircled
his waist, and it consisted entirely of geld
coin. His companion was well aware of
this, and concocted a plan te rob, and, if
necessary, murder the pe'Idler. Accord
ingly, ou the night in question, after the
peddler had gene te sleep, his friend stoic
up te him and tried te disengage the belt
from around his waist. His cnerts awoke
the peddler, who immediately en becoming
conscious of the presence of the villain,
grappled with him. The would-be mur
derer, drawing a knife plunged it again and
again into the body of his victim. Then
securing the money, he buried the corpse
in the cave, and hid the money iu the
lloer of the cavern, six feet from the grave
et the peddler. Xet waiting for daylight
he struck across the country in the direc
tion of Cleveland. ThtTuight was bitterly
cold aud the snow deep anil soft. He was
unable te proceed very far en account of a
numbness in his feet. He reached a set
tler's, where he found that both his feet
were iieen. A surgeon was sent for and
amputated both his members. Frem that
time te the day of his death, he was the
inmate of various almshouses aud the ob
ject of private uhaiity. lie kept his
dreadful secret locked in his own breast,
aud revealed it te no one till en his death
bed in Cleveland, some twenty years age,
when he made his niece his confidante.
That lady with her husband, who by
the way was in rather straightened cir
cumstances, visited Mount Xebe and was
able te find the cave by means of certain
marks the murderer had left en the trees iu
its immediate vicinity. But new an almost
insurmountable obstacle steed in the way.
The cave had fallen in, and thirty ten of
rock had rested en the grave of the murder
ed man aud en the buried treasure. Thor
oughly disheartened, and without means
of prosecuting the search, the niece and
her husbaud returned te Cleveland. Frem
that time te the present various cilbrts
have been put forth te unearth the hidden
treasure but all endeavors have proved
fruitless. Seme j cars age a gentleman
who claimed te be a "medium," visited
the spot. He was gene from his host- but
a short time when he returned with his
clothes tern his face terrible lacerated.
According te his statement, he was ap
proaching the cave and was crossing a
grassy plot that overlooks it, when he felt
himself laiscd with irresistible force aud
dashed te the rocky bed of the stream.
He was "impressed" that if he stayed
and searched for the geld some one would
be killed inside of a few days. Se he left.
A gentleman from Youngstown, with com
mendable nerve aud courage, visited the
cave at the dead of night, and was peering
into the crevices of the rock when a ghost
ly wavering light suddenly appeared, hav
ing its source, apparently, under the mass
of debris. He leit tee. A party of gen
tlemen from l otingstewn built a lire near
the cave one autumn night with the inten
tion of searching for the geld at midnight,
aud were warming their hands en one side
of the fire when they were startled by see
ing a man standing en the opposite side
gazing at them intently. Immediately af
ter waul he vanished into space. They left
By the time the narrative was concluded
the party had an ived at the haunted cav
ern. A pile of locks and rubbish was all
that was te be seen of the cave. Excava
tions have been made which extend far
back under anu through the rock. The
host informed the correspondent that he
himself had found human bones net far
from the cave which, he had no doubt,
once belonged te the murdered peddler.
It is a singular fast that the trees sur
rounding the cave arc iu a state of prema
ture decay, presenting much the appear
ance of having been scourged by fire.
The facts above cau be authenticated by
any of the residents of Mt. Xebe. The
gentleman who owns the cave desired his
name suppressed, solely for the reason
that his time is taken up by his daily duties,
aud he does net wish te be bothered by
treasure seekers and inquiring cei respon
dents. Hew Americans Spend Their Summer
Rebecca Harding Davis, in Harper's Magazine
Here is the summer holiday again. What
shall we de with it ?
It is net mere than a dozen years since
the hard-worked Xew Yerker or Philadcl
phian with small income made up his mind
that the summer holiday, which was an
indulgence te his well-to-de neighbor, was
a necessity for himself as much of a neces
sity in the work of the year as the hours
for sleep are in the work of the day. Se
far se geed. Xew that he is convinced of
that, he takes his holiday ; but he is net
yet used te it. He carries the luxury un
easy ; it discomforts him ; he does net
knew hew te -use it. Having but the one
chance te be idle in the year, he is captious
about the idleness, and scared lest he may
net enjoy every moment of it.
He knows what he wants very well. He
and his wife and children are talking about
that at this very moment in a hundred
thousand places. He will tell you that he
is net hard te please. There are certain
essentials, te be sure, which he must have
when he leaves home for enjoyment ; sub
lime scenery, pure air, no mosquitoes,
plenty of game, fruit, milk and eggs, con
genial society, spring mattresses, well
cooked meals, and little te pay at the end
of the week give him these, and he is sat
isfied. Where he shall go te find them,
and, after he has gene, hew he was cheat
ed while he was there, afford him matter
for grumbling from May until December.
New his French or German cousin ever
the sea has a hundred holidays in the year.
He knows hew te bring the flavor out of
every drop in the orange, He drifts into
idleness easily, without thought. When
his fete comes, he gees, for a few francs,
with his sweetheart or wife, a mile or two
out of town. They joke and laugh. The
sun shines, the wind blows it is all geed.
It rains, it is dusty but they joke and
laugh all the same. They criticise noth
ing. Hew geed it all is !
Bat as for our Americana corn-husk bed,
or a mesquite in the weeds will overturn ja
whole summer's airy of fabrie of happi
ness. In his anxiety lest he should net
seize the best chance of enjoyment, he is
apt te fellow the largest crowd. He gees
te Niagara, te Cape May, the Adirondacks
or te some ene of the countless pasteboard
mansions or het farmhouses in the suburbs
of the cities. He tells you that his object
is rest and freedom, but the chances are
that he leaves both behind in his house in
town. There he could wear his old slip
pers ; he chose his own .companions ; he
held such habits and opinions as suited
him ; he was the MacDonald, and where he
sat was the head of the table. But in every
one of these summer homes secietytramples
him down. It is often a little clique of which
he never heard before, " without father,
mother or descent." He may laugh at it
as vulgar and ignorant, but it is master of
the position ; he is net. In the hottest
months of the year, when even the beasts
iu the field lie down te rest, it forces upon
him a hurly-burly of fashion gossip, dress,
outlay and weariness, which at home he
can manage te shut outside of his own
deer. He gees back, as a rule, te his shop
or office, his gas pipes and family tabic,
unrefreshed, and glad that the holiday is
ever. The average American is afraid net
te move with the crowd.
The history of all summcring-places is
alike. An adventurous artist usually ven
tures into a new field, and whispers his
discovery te his friends. Scenery is well
nigh as popular a hobby just new as house
held decoration. After him come pell
mell the would-be aesthetics, and later the
mere fashionables, as the fleck fellows the
tinkle of the bell-wether, aud up go the
mammoth hotels as fast as mushrooms
spring en a May morning en bctramped
Mrs. D. Morrison, Farnliam Centre, P. O.,
writing aheiit Dr. Themas' Electric; Oil, says :
' Geerge Rell used it en his son, aud it cured
him et Rheumatism with only a few applica
tions. The balance of the bottle was used by
an old gentleman for Asthma with the best, re
sults. It acts like a charm." Fer sale by II. R.
Cochran, druggist, 137 and IX) North Queen
street, Lancaster, Pa. 2"
statistics prove that iwcnty-nve percent,
of the deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption, and when we reflect that this
terrible disease in its worst stage wiR yield te
a bottle of Lecher's Renowned Cough Syrup,
shall we condemn the sufferers ler their negl
.-...... .....:.. .1...... V.h l..tt l.s..awa. TfrT
. East King street.
Whether taken te relieve internal suffering
in the tin-out a:id lnngs, or applied externally
te heal a tumor, sere or cut. remove a corn, or
remedy stiffness, rheumatism, lameness or
soreness, Themas' Electric Oil is equally reli
able. Testimonials Irem the most authentic
sources, conclusively prove this. Fer sale by
H. R. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 139 North
(jucen street, Iincastci, Pa 26
Fer Trimming and Dress, CO cents anil up, at
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
( Cents, at
SU3DIEK DRESS GOODS
Of every description, at
Quantities el LADIES' SKIRTS, White anil
Colored, Se cents and up, at
Next Doer te tbe Court Heuse.
J. B. Martin & Ce.
UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY.
Full Lilies of Goods in all Depaitments at
Very Lew Prices.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
JtOOKS AND STATIONERY.
"VTKW STATIONERY !
New, Plain anil Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE,
Se. 42 WEST KINO STBET.
JOM BAER'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have in stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Ribles, Sunday Scheel Libraries.
Hymnals, Prayer Reeks,,
HYMN ROOKS AND MUSIC ROOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE BEWARD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds
JAMES BROWN, DEALER IN STOCKS
and Bends, 64 and 66 Broadway, New Yerk.
Operations en margin and by means of privi
leges. Information furnished en all matters
connected with stock speculation and Invest
DR. S. B. FOREMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West Kin street, Lancaster, Pa.
Ne.l9BKNOKTH QUKKK STREET. near P. 8.
K. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, SRver aad
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ter the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
Frrat JmIt 1 te September 1, 1880,
Saturdays excepted, our store will be closed
at 6 p. m.
B. F. BOWMAN,
106 EAST KING STREET.
Jeweler, 20 East Kin? Street,
Will close his store at 6 p. m., Saturdays ex
JULY 1 TO SEPTEMBER 1, 1880.
BEST IN ALL
MENTS or OUR
BY LAYING EN
FOR CASH, TO MARK
OUR GOODS AT Til H
LOWEST PRICES. OUR
IMMENSE BUSINESS IS
A HUN BANT PROOF OP
COMPLETE SUCCE3S IN
THIS ENDEAVOR. WE
SEND. ON APPROVAL, BY
EXPRESS OR OTHERWISE,
DECORATIVE ARTICLES, Ac OUR
STOCK COMPRISES AN IMMENSE
VARIETY OF ELEGANT AND NOVHL
GOODS SUITABLE FOR WEDDING GIFTS.
HAIL J'AriMH, Jtr. ., '-f' ,""
E MAKE ALL KlMDS OF
and put them up in such a manner that you
need net remove when yen wish te close the
window. A decided advantage ever the old
way, and a Screen will wearlengeran ! Is much '
mere easily handled.
Wire Screen Deers
made el every description. Have a nick stock
of Plain and Landscape Wires. Sold by tlie
feet in any quantity.
Seme Oild Lotset
at bargalas te close-out.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STRUT.
OrFOSOT THS LOCOMOTIV WORKS.
The subscriber continue te raaanfactur
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGLVEa
Fer Tanning and ether purpose ;
Sheet-iron Wk, and
W Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglMyd JOHN BEST.
Campaign Torches for Parades, bnrnlng S
hears. Firemen's Torches, colored Are.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Orders received for all SIzea Bunting Fugs.
D. S. BURSK'S,