Newspaper Page Text
Volume XYI-Ne. 273.
LANCASTER, PA., MONDAY, JULY 19, 1880
Price Twe Certs.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
of our own manufacture, which cemprlbes the
Latest and SI eat
Come and sec our
whlcli is larger anil composed of the best styles
te lut teuncl in the city.
II. B. Hosteller & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having lust returned Irem the New Yerk
WiHiIi-ii Market, I am new prepared te exhibit
one of thu Best Selected Stocks of
Sk ill Shut Trade,
Ever brought te this city. Nene but the very
In all the Leading Styles. Trices as low as the
lowest, and all goods warranted as represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
) It. MARTIN,
Wholesale and Retail Dcalci in all kinds of
LUMBER AXU COAL
CS-Yard: Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
st i eels, above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Beat Quality put up expressly
ler family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
3- YARD 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
i.e-Jii-lyil PHILIP SCnUM.SON & CO.
(OAL.1 )OAL! COAL.!!!
Vi. liiiv-n ntiHtjintl? nn hnnd all the liest
grades of COAL that are in market, which we
are selling as low as any yard In the city.
Call and get our prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
S'J7-lyd 234 NORTH WATER STUEET.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRECHT & CO.,
Fer Geed and Cheap Ceal. Yard Harrlsburg
Pike. Itllce ' East Chestnut Street.
P. W. GOKUECI1T, Agt.
.1. IX. RILEY.
.M W. A. KELLER.
" COHO & WILEY,
:;.-( XORTU WATER ST., Lancaster, Pa.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND COAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Exchange.
Itranch OHlee : Ne. 3 NORTH IUKEST.
All In want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call and examine specimens
el our work.
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
15 East King Street.
WM. P. FBATTiEyS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nertn yueen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND FOOT STONES.
GARDEN STATU ARY,
CEMETERY-LOTS ENCLOSED, C
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
n every particular.
N. It. Beinember, works a. the extreme end
t North Queen utreet. tnSO
We de net want you te get the impression that great reduc
tions are being made in the prices of goods elsewhere and net here.
We are, as usual, below the market, and intend te stay there.
The following list embraces enough of our stock te give some
clue te the rest of them. We quote articles new in great favor as
low-priced goods ; but in general they are net reduced. We have
been there all the time.
Stripes, modest, medium and bold te
laspc checks and stripes
Checks en solid ground
Chene stripes, shaded
"Mllle Kaye," extra quality
Ilest imported, 30 inches, great variety.... I
Gres-grain pcrsanand taffetas $0
Fine or heavy cord gres-grain and pcrsau.
Six makes, foreign and American, jet or
raven black, heavy and light 1
Cachemire finish. 24 inches, Itellen, Alex
andre and American 1
Cachemire llnish, "super" quality, 24
inches, foreign 1
Kid finish, high lustre,cachcmire,24 inches 1
Bennet, 21 inches 2
Geed quulity, all colors $0
Lyens, extra lustre, heavy cord, 20 inches. I
liest, ter walking suits, 22 inches 1
Rich and elegant llnish, 22 inches 1
Black, polka dots, etc $0 00
Colored 1 00
Colored, new designs 1 25
Novelties 1 SO
GAUZE AND GRENADINE STRIPES.
A large quantity just bought te clear an im
porter's stock, recently sold by us at $2.50, we
arc new selling at $1 00
SILKS are in next outer ciicle east from the
Chestnut street entrance.
Mexican, silk and wool 50,(15,73,85
Silk and wool striped.. ..75, $1, $1 25, $1 50, $1 75
Lyens iiamasses f!5. 75, 85, $1 00
Paris, silk anil wool $1, $1 25, $1 50
Lvens, all silk damasses $1 37J4, $1 50, $1 75,
2, $2 40, $3.
American, , $0 20, .25 .31 .37.
American, 0-4, $0 50, .05 .75.
French, 21 Indies, $0 31 .37.
French, i inches, $0 44 .50 .ray. .75.
French, 4G inches, $0 85, $1, $1 fe.
We have nearly everything te be found in the
markets of the world.
23 inches, $0 37K -r0 .GO.
4f inches ,$1,$I 23.
Lupin's Paris, original color, and we believe
almost the last in Philadelphia:
24 inches $0 55
4ti inches 1 10
NUN'S VEILING (for dresses).
13 inches 75, $1 00
0-4 $1 50, $1 75
BLACK GOODS are in the next outer circle
west from the Chestnut street entrance.
But one thing we ought te remind you ef: We may appear te be at
a disadvantage when we are net, because of certain tactics sometimes
employed, which we de net care te use, viz., the pretending te make re
ductions when none are made. We use reductions te clear stocks. That
is perfectly honorable, and it is necessary in a large business. The losses
thereby incurred, though sometimes considerable, are trifling in compari
son with the benefit te remaining stocks.
New then, anyone who will take measures te find out where the
lowest prices are, compare sample with sample, price with price, will find
we are net a whit behind ANYBODY, net even in a single item, se far as
we knew; and that we are below EVERYBODY en almost everything.
Samples sent when written for.
Chestnut, Tliirtf cntli, Market and Juniper, Philadelphia.
Watt, Stand & Company
HAVE OPENED A CHOICE LINE OF
Hating Ms ill His at Very Lew Prices,
Just Opened another Invoice of VICTORIA LAWNS, INDIA LINENS, WHITE PIQUES,
Ac, at Bettem Prices.
NEW YORK STORE,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
N. I!. During July and August will close at 7:30 p. in., Saturdays excepted.
II AGKlt & BROTHER will continue the sale of Goods damaged only by water dining
the recent lire en their premises.
WALL PAPER, CARPETS,
Mattings and Oil Cleths, Muslins and Sheetings,
Linens and Quilts, Woolens for Men's Wear,
and Beady-Made Clothing, &c.,
All of the above have been marked at a very low price, as we are determined te close
out the entire let.
The sale is going en daily from G a. m. until 7 p. m. Saturday evenings until 9 o'clock in
store rooms in rear et main store.
As there was no damage te stock in main store room business there gees en as usual.
H AGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
Seersuckers, bine, brown and grav
stripes, best patterns ..fO 12J
Seersuckers, fancy colored stripes 15
Seersuckers, Yeik, lull assortment el
stripes and colors IS
Zephyr Ginghams, choice, net te be
found elsewhere at any price i
Zephyr Ginghams, plaid and stripes 20 "
Zephyr Ginghams, baudana 18
Dress Ginghams 11
Handkerchief Ginghams and plain col
ors te match 25
Dress Cheviots 12
Tamise cloth, ecru, cashmere border..... 12
Chintz, polka dot, indigo, for suits 10
Cocheco Cambrics, choice 10
Pacific Cretonnes, great variety. ..fe 10, 12. 15
Jacenet Lawns, Frere Kerchlin 20
racinc Lawns, great variety $e 10, i'j. 15
Cambric striped lawns
.lacenei lawns. last colors
Lace lawns, white, tinted and solid cel
ered grounds 12
Memic cloths, printed 12
COTTON AND WOOL.
Lace Buntings, all colors and black 0 25
Debeiges, twilled 10
Mehairs, plain 25.
Mehairs, twilled 12
Mehairs, silk-checked 2" "
Meliairs, silk-striped 25
Mehairs, plaid 23
Mehairs, English 12
Mehairs, English, clouded IS
Mohair lustres 12
Cashmeres, coachmen's colors 15
Suitings, English, fancy 20
Lace Buntings, colors and hlack. .37, 50, 60
Plain buntings of a new style, distinct
from the old and decidedly better than
any ether, all colors.
24 inches 25 35
31 inches, double fold 40. 50, 0. 75
Debeiges, French, cashmere-twilled, 22
Debeiges, French, taffeta :
v IllvlltSi -
32 inches, double (old
42 inches, double fold 45,
Cashmeres, French :
Sheda cloth, French, 46 inches
Memie cloth, French $1
Crape cloth, French 1
SIX SPECIMEN PRICKS.
These arc fair samples of the bargains we
have been giving for weeks in Linens
li ucu Tewel, large anil heavy
Huck Tewel, German, knotted frii.gi
Glass Toweling, per yard
German bleached Table Linen
German Napkins per dozen
Star Linen, 20 inches, per yard
MONDAY EVENIN0, JULY 10, 1880.
CHARLES A. DANA.
SOME CHARACTERISTIC! OF TUE
His Summer Heme Life en His Own Island
A Talk About Geerge Ripley
and Broek Farm.
THE FROTH OP MIRTH.
A Few Minutes of Fun and Meriiiucut.
A Great Editor.
New Yerk letter in Bosten Herald.
That man with the sturdy figure and
solid step, the most striking in appear
ance of all who are going abeaid a
steamer alongside Fulton ferry, is Charles
Andersen Dana, editor of the Sun, and
the most famous representative of the
press te-day in America. He has a hand
some head and face, the features of the
latter being peculiar in that the' are both
regular and strong. Ills hair is cut close,
his full beard is neatly trimmed, and both
are quite gray. He is dressed for coolness,
and in disregard of fashion. His express
ion combines suavity in a marked degree,
perfect self-possession, and some of that
virile aggressiveness which has put him at
the front in independent journalism. He
bows with a genial smile te acquaintances
and greets them with a cheery, hearty
tone. If the vessel was the rcently
burned Seawanhaka, instead of a substi
tute for that ill-fated craft, he would be
take himself te his own roomy apartment.
He owned one-sixth of the Seawanhaka
and rode luxuriously in her te and
from his summer home. Fer the
winter he has a somewhat preten preten
teons residence in the city, and
for the summer, a whole island te himself
in Leng Island seuud. Mr. Dana is a
wealthy man. His income from the Sun,
as a shareholder and editor at a salary of
10,000, is said te be $30,000 a year. He
has made geed investments, tee, and Ap Ap
pletens' Encylepa:dia, of which he is editor
and fepynghter in conjunction with the
late Geerge ltipley yields him largely
and steadily. It is new about twelve years
since he took held of the Sun, which had
been an exceedingly unpretentious, though
widely circulated one-cent journal. In
the original stock company were Rescoe
Cenklingand ether Republicans, whose
aim was te educate the Democratic voters
of the metropolis te become geed Republi
cans. Rut Mr. Dana was net long in be
coming the dominant power in the estab
lishment and is new absolute in his con
trol. Whoever supposes him te be a reck
less mau makes an utter mistake. He is
fearless but net heedless. His great fights
have never been begun without a certainty
of intention and a probability of victory.
He has assailed powerful interests, but
never, his friends and admirers say, with
out a just cause te champion. He is the
kind of mau te make warm friends and
het enemies. It is te his credit that his
subordinates have a genuine regard for
" Yeu never hear a word against him in
the office," said an employee ; "he is uni
formly courteous, though he is the last
mau in the world en whose courtesy you
would be likely te presume. He can say
' no ' se conclusively that the futility of
further argument is apparent. He pays
larger salaries than are te be had in any
ether newspaper office, and mere of them ;
and he does net demand much quantity of
work if the quality suits him."
Doseris Island, the het weather home of
Mr. Dana, is off Glen Cove, en the north
ern shore of Leng Island. A bridge con
nects it with the main land. It is park
like and attractive, particularly at this
season of the year. It is farm-like, tee, for
Mr. Dana finds diversion in agriculture.
He is an enthusiastic breeder of line fowls
and cattle, as well as dogs, for which he
has a great fondness. Riding along a
bread carriage-way, a somewhat old fash
ioned, but large, well kept and sightly
wooden house is reached. Unostentatious
evidences of wealth and taste arc visible
en every hand. The place affords a wide
view of the sound, from which come
water-cooled breezes. Inside the house
the expenditure of money for comfort
is even mere noticeable, and no
where is there a sacrifice of com
fort for show. Mr. Dana is a geed liver.
He leaves his business solely in the city,
and that is the one subject that is net dis
cussed en Doseris Island. He has the hap
py faculty of dismissing care from his mind
at will. This was mere remarkable form
erly, when he worked very hard ; but it is
said that he does net new by any means
heavily task himself. His table is prob
ably surpassed by none in the country. He
has a Freneh chief cook, with several as
sistants, and his dinners arc marvels of
art. Distinguished guests sometimes cat
them, though Mr. Dana docs net extend
invitations indiscriminately, nor even make
an exhibition of them. Den Carles stayed
a week at his house, and the fact did net
even into the papers. Among his neigh
bors are a number of mercantile and pro
fessional lights of the city, and they are
quite sociable together. The family con
sists of Mr. and Mrs. Dana, two daughters
and a son. One of the daughters is a
widow and the ether is the wife of Dr.
Draper. The son, Paul Dana, is under
stood te meditate journalism. Sudden
wealth (for Mr. Dana is said te have had
only $G,000 when he went into the Sun)
has net inflated the ether members of the
family any mere than it the head of it.
Reared in comfort and refinement, they
knew hew te use money without abusing
it. One of Mr. Dana's pleasures is in driv
ing a geed horse. He bought one at Rob Reb
ert Benner's auction sale for $8,000 a
downright bargain and may be seen fre
quently of an afternoon speeding ever the
reads in the vicinity of Glen Cove. But
he walks, tee, being a sturdy pedestrian.
One of his early achievements was a tour
of Europe afoot, and he retains his love of
pedestrianism. His mental activity is
backed by physical robustness.
The scholarship of Mr. Dana is of high
order. He is one of the best of linguists,
and, lately, was spending an hour a day in
the study et Icelandic for fun, of course,
since that old language is net of any use te
anybody out of Iceland. Of his posses
sion of general knowledge, the editing of
the Encyclepaedia is a sufficient proof.
His judgment of poetry is evidenced by
the long retention of Dana's "Household
Boek of Poetry " as a standard collection.
Whenever foreigners are his guests, he
converses with them in their own lan
guage and, what is mere, they under
stand him with a readiness that attests
the correctness of his pronunciation. He
keeps up with the best of current litera
ture, reading a great deal of fiction as well
as science. He used te be a Swcdcnber-
gian,but is net new much of a church-goer,
though Rev. Dr. Jehn Hall, pastor of the
wealthiest Presbyterian church in the
world, is an intimate peisenal friend. He
rises early and takes some open air exer
cise before breakfast. He reads the
morning papers thoroughly en his way te
the city. Iu conversation, it is hard te
get him started en any heavy subject.
Seemingly, he tries te get out of labored
thought when he quits his office, and at
home he is jocose, trivial and anything
rather than profound. These who remem
ber him as a young man speak of him as a
geed deal of a dreamer and enthusiast.
He was, as is well known, a member of
the Broek Farm community, of which
Geerge Ripley was the head. The death
of Ripley last Sunday was a personal less
te him. Speaking of Broek Farm, he
said that Ripley was undoubtedly led te
found the enterprise by his dislike of Bos Bes Bos
eon society, its unsatisfactory, unprofit
" Geerge Ripley had very few iutimatc
friends, " Mr. Daua said, "yet three men
were especially near te him, influencing
his mind by their conversation and writ
ings. These men were Geerge Bancroft,
Orestes A. Brownsen and Theodere Park
er. The fundamental democratic doctrine
of liberty, equality and fraternity, arid the
doctrine of humanity as a living unit, they
shared with him ; his conclusions concern
ing the embodiment of democracy in new
social forms and relations they respected
but did net share. His experiment they
observed with interest and sympathy, but
in its pecuniary personal risks they took no
part. Indeed, no individual of distinction
joined in the enterprise except Mr. Haw
thorne, and he remained but a month or
two, investing a few hundred dollars,
which he took care te recover by a law
suit afterward. The community of Broek
Farm lasted about five years and was fi
nally dissolved in consequence of the de
struction by lire of its most important and
costly buildings. But if this disaster had
net occurred it must presently have come
te an end. The plan was tee larirc for the
means, and the profits were insufficient and
the friction was tee great It contained at
the time about 100 inmates, including
school teachers, mechanics, business men,
farmers and pupils. All labor was paid
substantially alike, and these who, in the
world without could earn large salaries,
received no mere than these who could
only earn small ones. Such inequality,
unless controlled and overbalanced by
some sort of religious despotism, must nec
essarily, sooner or later, bring cverytning
te a standstill.
' The world is net yet ripe for this social
democracy. Yet it is net tee much te say
that every person who was at Broek Farm
for any length of time has ever since
looked back upon it with a feeling of
satisfaction. The healthy mixture of man
ual and intellectual labor, the kindly
and unaffected social relations, the ab
sence of everything like assumption or
servility, the amusements, the discussions,
the friendships, the ideal and political at
mosphere which gave a charm te life,
all these combine te create a picture
toward which the mind turns back
with pleasure, as te something distant and
leautiful, net elsewhere known in the rou
tine of this world. In due time it ended
and became almost forgotten, and yet it
remains alive, and the purposes that in
spired it still remain in the minds that
cherish them. In the case of Mr. Ripley
they remained through all his days as the
seu! of his philosophy, the abiding light
which lighted up the dark places of thought
and action. He was a socialist and a
democrat te the last. The same is doubt
less true of ethers who were with him and
who have since been scattered in ordinary
plains and byways of existence. The faith
of democracy, the faith of humanity, the
faith that mankind arc steadily growing
toward a society net of antagonisms, but
of concord, net of artificial distinctions,
but spiritual development, toward a society
commanding the forces of external nature
and converting the earth into an abode of
peace and beauty, the universal garden of
humanity, in glory and perfection infinite
ly excelling the mythical Eden of old ; this
still lives in these men."
Net given te personal display is Mr.
Dana. lie is happiest at home with his
family and his guests. He hardly ever
accepts an invitation te a public dinner,
and only eucc within a number of years
has consented te address a public meeting,
though he is an excellent speaker easy
dignified and fluent. If he lives te be 75
and his perfect health indicates longev
ity, while he comes from the New England
Dana stock he will be one of the richest
editors in the world, using the term editor
as distinctive from that of publisher.
Miss J was en the way Seuth te
spend the winter with some relatives. Her
friends Mr. and Mrs. II were her
traveling companions as far as Goldsber-
eugh, where they separated, Miss J
having about a hundred miles mere of rail
roading te de alone, as a telegram received
at Goldsborough stated that her expected
escort could net meet her there. As usual
the passengers en the branch read weie
few, and Miss J was the only lady en
The conductor was an ex-Confederate
captain a peculiar characteristic of
Southern reads. He was a native of the
town te which Miss J was ticketed,
and was very anxious te find out who the
fair passenger was. His rather officious
offer te assist her in finding her friends
when she should reach her destination
were rather coldly refused. He finally get
desperate, and appealed te an ancient gen
tleman in the car (a friend of his) te assist
him. Presently the old gentleman crossed
the car, took a scat immediately behind
our fair traveler, and addressing her very
politely, said : "My friend Captain P
is very anxious te knew who you are."
Leeking up from the pages of her novel,
MisssJ said: "Yeu didn't tell him,
He was se thoroughly taken aback that
it was some moments before he recovered
himself sufficiently te stammer, " N-no."
'Thank you," said Miss .1-
gratcfully, and coolly resumed her read
ing. The crest-fallen old " Mercury " retired
te the smoking-car, and our traveler was
annoyed no mere.
Leeking out for the Future.
A young lady residing near Belfast, in
Ireland, was visiting some relatives in New
Jersey a few winters age. She pretended
te be very much puzzled ever the demo
cratic state of affairs in our republic. The
village baker was a justice of the peace,
and a shoemaker had been elected assem
blyman, while the state senator from that
district was a coarse, illiterate man none
of them by any means gentlemen, as she
understood the word. She went skating
with the children one afternoon, and after
her return told a friend that en the pond
the butcher's boy had greeted her and of
fered te assist her in putting en her
"Yeu didn't allow him te de se, did
you ?" demanded her friend, a little in
"Oh yes," she said, "and skated with
him tee. I didn't knoie but he'd be pres
ident of the United States some day, and I
didn't want te offend him."
A Harsh Repert.
During the last political campiagn
in Michigan, a well-known lawyer
of that state was addressing an au
dience composed principally of farmers, in
Gratiot county. In order te win the confi
dence of his hearers, he said, "My friends,
my sympathies have always been with the
tillers of the soil. My father was a practi
cal farmer, and se was my grandfather be
fore him. I was myself reared en a farm,
and was, se te speak, born between two
stalks of corn."
Here the speaker was rudely interrupted
by some one in theandience, who exclaimed
"-1 pumpkin, by jingo."
Jesh Billings says it I wuz called upon te
mourn ever a dead mule I should stand in
front of him and de ml weeping. That is all
very well Jeshua, but if a live mule was called
upon te plant his feet suddenly against your
besom there is nothing like a quick applica
tion of Dr. Themas' Electric Oil. .Fer sale bv
II. B. Cochran, druggi-st, 137 and 131)
Queen street, Lancaster, Pa.
Statistics prove that twenty-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 will yield te
a bottle of Lechcr's Renowned Cough Syrup,
slil.ll we condemn the suTerers ter their negli
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? Nei
!) East King street.
Jacob II. Bleemer, et Virgille. N. V.. write-
"Your Dr. Themas' Elcetrie Oil cured a badly
swelled neck and sere threat en my son iu
ferty-ciuht hours : one application also re
moved the pain from a very sere tee; "my
wife's toot was also much inflamed, se much
se that she could net walk about the house;
she applied the Oil, and in twenty-four hours
was entirely cured." Fersalebyll. 11. Coch
ran, Druggist, 137 and 139 North Queen street
Lancaster, Pa. It
Fer Trimming and Dress, CO cents anil np, at
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
CO Cents, at
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
Of every description, at
Quantities et LADIES' SKIRTS, White and
Colored, 50 cents and up, at
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
We have this day reduced our entire
NOT DAMAGED !
in any way.
White Blanks from Tic. te e.
Flats from 8c. te fc.
Satins from M-. te Ific.
Bronze-, from l?c. te 30e.
XW" Paper hung at short netiec by competent
J. B. laitiu. & Ce.
vuiNA axd elasswarj:.
n LASSWAKE! GLASSWARE!
Jelly Tumblers. Jelly Tumblers.
Jelly Tumblers. Jelly Tumblers.
Jelly Cups. JeUy Cups.
Jelly Cups. Jelly Cups.
AT THE LOWEST PRICES, AT
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
riMlK ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
X Franklin and Marshall College otters su
perler advantages te young men ami boys who
desire either te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
etll-lvd Lancaster. Pa.
LLEMOWN FEMALE COLLEGE.
Under auspices of Reformed church. De
signed for the literary and religious education
of Ladies. Best facilities for Music, Drawing.
Painting and Modern Languages. Location
healthful. Terms moderate. Thirteenth year
will begin SEPTEMBER 6.
Fer Catalogue address
REV. W. K. HOFFORD, A. M..
jy!7-12td President, AUentewn, Pa.
Ne. 139 NORTH QUEEN STREET, near P. R.
It. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, ,tc.
Agent ter the celebrated Pantascepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
AMERICAN CLOCKS, THER
10 EAST KINO STREET.
Ne. 20 NO USE TRYING Ne. 20
Te get a better WATCH Ter the
money than the
Manufactured by the
Lancaster Watc! Company.
reit SALE AT
Xe. 20 East Kin? St., Lancaster, li.
HOOKS AND STATIONARY.
"W"KW STATIONERY !
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
HOOK AND STATIONERY STOKE,
Ne. 43 WEST KING STREET.
JOM BAEEVS SOITS,
15 aid 17 NORTH QOEEN STREET,
have In stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Bibles, Sunday Scheel Libraries.
Hymnals, Prayer Beeks,,
HYMN BOOKS AND MUSIC BOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE JtEWAltD CA11DS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES or all kinds
WALL 1' AVARS, &r.
In Black. Drab and Green. Handsome Land
scape sold by the feet in any quantity.
We make SCREENS te order, and In such a
manner that you need net remove when you
close, the window : a very great ad vantage!
Where a Screen is made that must !; taken
out when you lower the s:ish, it is troublesome
te handle, always in the way and will wear out
in half the time.
We make them in Pine and Walnut Frames
and cost you no mere than the Patent Screens,
and are much mere desirable.
A let of Ends el
will be sold low in order te close out.
Our store will close at 7 p. m (except Satur
days) until the 1st et September.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
IOK LINKS COLLARS
OR FANCY STOCKINGS
IOR NEW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMA1TS,
BG NORTH QUEEN STREET.
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KINO STREET,
Has the Largest and Cheapest Stock of all
kinds of CARPETS in Lancaster. Over
100 Pieces of Brussels
en hand, as low as Sl.OO and upwards.
Carpets made te order at short notice. Will
also pay 10 cents ter Extra Carpet Rags.
3 Give ns a trial.
202 WEST KING STREET.
-TUFTEEN DOLLARS BUYS A
With Enameled Water Tank, at
SIIERTZER, UUMPHREVILLE ft
Ne. 40 East King Street. Lancaster. Pa.
1'RY LOCUER'S KKJiunNED COUGH